|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
OGDBN. DAILY COMMERC IAL. OGDEX, UTAH. TIJl'RSDAY MORNING, APRIL 16, 1691. VOLUME V. NUMBER 11. DIMS Aug REPLY. Orrn which FULL vki lie Cites Daniel Webster in SiutiUr Cas. Thev're Entitled to the SUine As Oar Citiien The j'rt Law-Abidin- l FAVORED. NOT Treat-uien- t If g. 15. The following the correepuaiieooe betweeo Secretary Blame and the Italian government unoe tne secretary's Dot to Mmijuii laipentli acknowledging the notice of Baron Pava't departure: Royal legation of Italy, Washington, April 2nd, lt'L To the of State; I buwn to acknowledge the receipt of the note hich your excellency did me the honor to address to me on the first in reply to that hereby baron Fava informed you of his departure on leave of absence. I have laid the coutenUof your excellency aforesaid note before the government of the king, and hie excellency, president of the oouncil of hut majesty's minister 1 deavj-iki- ei the kk-ta- were MAFIANS of that Wajhigto!, April Kx-reUr- y of foreign affiaira, haa just directed me to addreaa the following' communication to vou: "The government of the king of Italy haa asked nothing beyond the prompt institution of judicial proceedings through regular channels. It would have been absurd to claim the punishment of the guilty pariies without Ta warrent of regular judgment Italian government shall now repeat the same demand and not until the federal government shall have explicitly declared that the aforesaid proceedings shall be promptly begun, can this diplomatic incident be considered as closed. Meanwhile his majesty's government takes notice of the declaration whereby the federal government recognizes that indemnity is due tojthe families of the victims in virtue of the treaty in force between the two countries. I have, therefore, the honor to bring the foregoing to the knowledge of yeur excellency, and 1 avail myself of this oc casion to offer to you, tne secretary of state, the assurances my highest and most respectful consideration, (signed) Imperial!. To his excellency, James (J. Blaine, secretary if state, department of state, Washington, April 14, 181)1. blaine's reply. To the Marquis ImperialL, Charge d' affairs, eta, eta. Sir: I have the honor to acknowledge receipt of your note dated Thursday, April 2. It contains a second telegram from Marquis Rudini, part of which I here quote: "The government of the king of Italy haa asked for nothing beyond the prompt institu tion of judicial proceedings throsgh regular channala. It would nave been absurd to claim the punishment of the guilty parties without warrant of regular judgment. The Italian government now repeats the same demand and not until The federal government shall have ex plicitly declared that the aforesaid proceedings shall be promptly begun can the diplomatic incident be considered as closed. This government certainly had no desire whatever to change the meaning of Marquis Rudini's telegram of March 24. It was delivered at the state department by Baron Fava in person, written in his own hand and expressed in the English language. The following is the full text of the telegram: "Rome, March 24, 1891. To the Italian minister, Washington: Our requests to the federal government are very simple. Some Italian subjects who were acquitted by an American magistrate have been murdered in prison while under the immediate protection of the authorities. Our right therefore to demand and obtain the punishment of the murderers, and an idemnity for the victims is unquestionable. I wish to add that public opinion in Italy is juBtly impatient,and if concrete provisions were not at once taken I should find myself in the painful necessity of showing openly our dissatisfaction by recalling the minister of his majesty from the country where he is unable to obtain justice. Signed Rudini." The words underscored are pre ciaely those which I quoted in my former note, and I am directed by the president to express the satisfaction of this government with the material qualification of the demand which is made by Marquis Rudini on behalf of the Italian government. You quote in your note another part of Marquis Rudini's telegram of April 2, in these words: "Meanwhile his majesty's government takes note of the declaration whereby the Federal government recognizes that indemnity is due to the families of the victims in virtue of the treaty now in force between the two If Marquis Rudini will countries." carefully examine my note of April 1st, he will discover that I did not "recognize that indemnity is due to the families of the victims in virtue of the treaty in force between the two countries. What I did say was in answer to Baron Fava'a assertion that the United States government refused to 'take this demand for indemnity into considsra-tion- . I quote my reply: 'The United States so far from refusing, has distinctly recognized the principle of indemnity to those Italian subjects who may have been wronged by a violation of the rights secured to them under the treaty with the United States concluded February 26, 1891.' And Marquis Rudini may be assured that the United States would recompense every Italian subject who might be wronged by a violation of the treaty,' to which faith the But this United States is pledged. assurance leaves unsettled the important question as to whether the treaty has been violated, upon this point the president, with sufficient faith, has placed before him, and has taken full time for decision and he now directs that certain considerations in the general subject be submitted to the judgment of the Italian government. of great value to the . As a precedent case under discussion, the president recalls the conclusion maintained by Webster as secretary of state ia 1851, in ctJ Cigar shops a wauh in New cr,the building ia BieeU. the Ucitod Stkte an. cot aesucte Tfc L'eiUd lr i sacn iJ be the ttt .1. Sutos dI cot by iU treaty sita Italy . the fcpnih euosul betoo and at the same time attack ofik of upon kpt ?e hou by fcpa&kh and subject. Atuercfea eitiaecs were involved in tosses which, in an aggregate, were Urge Tbs surposed cause of the not was the icteiiigencs of the execution of fcfty Toutg Americans ia lUrnna, and the bfcp'ohmetit to Spanish mine of nearly 2JJ ejUwo of the Untied States. The victims were all member of the abors-Ur- e Lopex expedition. In ooosequescs of these depredations of tb mob upon the property of the Spanish ucsul. a well as against Spanish subjects, lXm Cvlderon de la Pare, the minister of Spain, demanded indemnification for ail the losses both official and personal Webster admitted that the Spanish conentitled to indemnity and as sul sured the Spanish minister that if the injured consul. Labor de, shall return to his post, or idt other consul for New Orleans thail be appointed by her catholic majesty's government, the officers of this government resident in that city will be instructed to receive and treat him sith courtesy, and with national salute to the flag of his ship if be shall arrive in Spanish vessel, as a demonstration of respect such as may signify to him and to bis government the sent entertained by the government of the United States of the gross injustice done to bin predecessor by a lawless mob, as well as the indignity and insult offered bv it to a foreign state with which the nited States are and wish ever to remain, on terms of the most respectful and pacific intercourse." But when pressed by the Spanish minister for the afforsaid indemnity to the Spanish subjects injured by the mob in oommon with the American citizens, Webster declined to accede to the demands and gave his reasons as follows: "This government supposes that the rights of the Spanish consul, a public officer residing here under the protection of the United States are quite different from those of Spanish subjects, who have come into this country to mingle with our own citizens, and here to pursue their private business and ob jects. The former may claim special indemnity, the latter are entitled to such protection as is afforded to our While therefore, the own citizens. losses of the individuals, who were private Spanish subjects are greatly to be regretted, yet ia is understood thatjmany American citizens suffered equal losses from the same cause, and those private individuals, subjects of her Catholic majesty, coming voluntarily to reeide in the united folates nave certainly no cause for complaint, if they are pro tected by the same laws, and tne same administration of law, as the e-born citizens in this country and when they have, in fact, some advant ages over the citizens of the state In which they happen to be inasmuch as they are enabled, until they become oitizena themselves, to prosecute tor any injuries done to their persons or property in the courts of the United States or state courts at their election." It is proper, however to add that two years later congress, in recognition of certain magnanimous conduct on the part of Spain in pardons bestowed upon Americana who had unjustifiably invaded the Island of Cuba, enacted a joint resolution indemnifying the Spanish consul and other Spanish subjects for the losses sustained. It was held however not to contravene the original position shared also by Pres- of Webster, ident Fillmore. The right to judicial remedy which Web ster assured to Spanish subjects is like wise assured to Italian subjects. The right is specially guaranteed in the second section of the third article of our constitution, and, as Webster points out, the resident alien has a privelege which is denied to the citizens. The widows and children of the citizens who lost their lives by mob violence may sue the leaders and members of the mob only in the courts of the state of Louis lana, while the widows and children of the Italian subjects who suffered death, have thejrightjto sue each member of the mob, not only in the state courts, but also before federal tribunals. For the district of Louisiana provision is made in the rehired civil code of Louisiana for the redress of such grievances by which the widows and children of victims of mob law may plead. Blaine here quotes from the statutes of Louisana and continues that the government of the United States would feel justified in resting on the argument and conclusion of Webster if the mob of March 14th, 1891 did not in some of its characterists differ from the mob of 1851. But it is due to entire candor. due to this government and due as well to the government of Italy, to point out certain differences to which the govern ment of the United States is bound to take notice. As promptly as possible after the la mentable occurrence at New Orleans,the president directed the attorney general to cause through his department a full inquiry be made into all the facts connected therewith, and solicited his opinion as to whether, any criminal proceedings would lie under the federal laws in the federal courts against the persons charged with the killing of the Italian subjects. He has not yet re ceived an official report, if it be found that prosecution can be maintained under the statutes of the United States the case will be presented to the next grand jury, according to the usual methods of criminal administration. But if it shall be found, as seems probable, that criminal proceedings can only be taken in the courts of Louisiana, the president can ill this direction do no more than to urge upon the stateofficers their duty of promptly bringing the offendeas to trial. This was done in his telegram to the Louisiana as earlv governor of as of the loth March and if it shall result that the case can be prosecuted only in the state courts of LouiBana, and the usual judicial investigation and procedure under the criminal law is not resorted to, it will then be tne duty or the United States to con sider whether some other form of redress may be asked. It is understood that the state grand jury is now investigating the affair, and while it is possible that the jury may fail to present indict u t nativ- the itsurer of the lives or the subjects nmig property of ItI-- a ithiB our territory. No government it able however high its civiLzstiun, however Tigiiat its po-li- c uiTTiSion, or boeer severs iU criminal code, and boseter proo.pt sod infeiible its criniital secure its to V I L 1) IV Ti IPPi fnl I ITT. PRICE FIVE CENTS. t u k--u V U But, . aushould be nle K UAHKJSON GEORGIA .i do aeois; ir.t advasuge m to be gained by the peo--; of reciprocity m at pie from a pretzel prepared, but we rtfiurd m eectiaJ to our welfare, freer ootniuecud An Entliosiistif ictercoure mith those nations hkh the buy producuofti of our farms; tfctt Given in His Honor. V1 luairviulaleotwrior V.. T.I 1 pvt-te- The Coinuierridl Coajress tOll- tinues Its Work. Rqition ; scaiiisjeUfcUons oa ritiwns INTERESTS OF TIIE WEST. against violence promoted by individual A tumult. sudden tnalii or by popular foreign resident tcntl b content in such The Mt Eentkl SIea,nres For redress that M ci&e to share the tffered by law to the citizen; and has no Their We lfre Ijnored tf the or right to iek just cans of Finanrial Center. interposition of Li country if the courts are jua.iy open to him for the redress The treaty in the hrt,t, of his injuries. Kk& City, April li-- At yesterday second, third and notably in the twenty-thir- evening t session of the commercial eon-glialits the rights article, clearly letter was read on the of guaranteed to citizens contracting pow- -- The Irrigation of the Aridsublet ers in the territory of each to equal which was received from M. Lands," treatment and to free access to all the Young in response to Chairman K. de courts of justice. Foreign rwdenta are invitation that he address me Kellv's eongree not made a favored class, and it is not on that toina believed that Italy would desire a more In his letter Mr. de Young speaks of stringent corjstruetion of her duty under engrossing duties in connection with the Where the injury inflicted administration of the the treaty. Columbian Expoupon foreign resident is not the act of sition which prevented his accepting the of but the government or of ita officers, chairman Vnvitation. He savs in part: individuals or of a mob, it is not "Conservative persons have believed that a claim for indemnity can that at least io.uni.ouo acres'estimated of arriga justly be made unless it shall be made ble land now owned bv the general to appear that the public authorities government could be reclaimed. No excharged with the peace of the communi- iting law will tempt private ty have connived at an unlawful act, or to engage in the enormous taskenterprise of bringhaving timely notice of the attending ing this arid region into use. such of gross danger, have been gaily The real problem is to make use of the negligence in taking Eeceesary precau-if 50,000,000 acre. I think this could be tions as to amount to connivance, done by an expenditure of lees than to therefore, it should appear that among an acre. those killed by the ruob at New Orleans He further says: "What I mean by there were some Italian subjects, who actioc is the taking hold in earnest of were resident, or domiciled in that city, some big scheme of reclamation, with our Italy, when completed would give homeswhich, treaty agreeably to to a con-plai- d r, s;t, lumber, bind twine and cotton tie, should be pUcoi upon the free list; that Un5 on the neneseariee of Lie be great! v ro- uuoea ana mat luiurw I made to bear the hei iet bv rdeoa." livmr, of Iowa, responded to an invitation to address the eocgr-crioue.ngthe sublet "Miirkets for West ern Products." He favored more complete railway facilities, improvement of water ways and extensitm of reciprocity treaties. teces was then taken untd this evening hen 'several tpeechea were made on various subject, after which the congress adjourned until to morrow. At the afternoon eewiod letters of re gret were read from Edward T. Atkinson, of Huston, and Senator Woo. Stewart, of Nevada. In the paper from Ed ward Atkinson he said, in part: There is no question pending jo which the fu ture welfare of the people of the country may so much depend as upon legislature's treatment of the money question. What we need in order to aesure stability in our monetary system, to maintain the unit of value on the gold basis and to give elasticity to the circulating medium are three acta, as folcom, iron ore, woo!, ir-- lows: First, providing for the free of dollars coinatre A CITY OF LOYAL PEOPLE. The Gbiu of the Atlaat Artillery, Mounted on Flat Car, Pro-e-- d the Sjrt 11 Train. CaATrAJsoo.A,Tiitt, April 15. When the pretUectud tnun retched here this mortiicg fully 3JU0 people Lad atembled at the station. A salute of thirien gun was fired. The station was draped ith the national colors nd evergreen. The party took the elect rie cars, which were covered w.th flags and bunting, and were soon landed at tH incline at Look- out moccUia. The president said, during speech here: "I have greatly enjoyed this opportunity of seeing Chattanooga again. I saw it last as the camp of a great army. Its only Industrie were military, iu k tores were the ammunitions of war, its pleasant bill tops were torn with riflle piU, ita civic population tne attendants of an army campaign. I see it today great city, a prueperom city. loony 1 see these bul tops, then brist ith happy ling with guns, crowned homes, tee these streets, through which the worn veterans of many campaign then marched, made glad with the presence of happy children. All things nave changed, except that the flag tha floated over then Chattanooga ft oats her still (Cheers.) It has passed from the hands ef the veterans who bore it to victory to battle into the hands of their children, who lift it now as an emblem of peace (Cheers). Then Chattanooga was the war's gateway to the south; now it is the gateway to peace, commerce and prosperity. There has been two oonqneeU; one with arms, the other with the gentile influence of peace, and the last w greater than the hret I thank you tor your cordial greeting today, and hope for the devel opment of the Industrie of our country and for the settling of our institutions upon a firm base of respect for the laws. of gold or silver in the best measure that bullion of either kind shall be brought to the mints to be converted into coin, provided such act is accompanied by another. Second, to repeal all acU of legal tender by the force of our of and not in violation large number of persons and enable which farmers, mechanics, laborers or who and lawa, immigration them to earn a comfortable living. I creditors may be compelled to accept were abiding in the peace of the United am convinced that the has a payments in silver or gold at the option States and obeving the laws thereof and right to expend two orgovernment of a debtor. Third, the reieal of those three hundred of the state of Louisiana, and that the millions to acts relating to banking which prevent this and accomplish issue of notes payable io coin on de public officers charged with the duty of to sell the redeemed lands object, a at figure the' at such times and in such proporprotecting life and property in that city, commensurate mand, with their improved tions as the business of connived at the work of the mob, or upon value. the country may threatof information or proper notice require. conclusion In me to tor permit to take any steps express ened danger, failed Mr. Atkinson deals at length with the that your oongrecs should question the preservation of the public peace, and satisfaction of money and credit and refer deemed have this one of such subject afterwards to bring the guilty to trial, to various gold and silver coins, cerring be as circum-stmceto included s importance in the list tificates and the president would under such treasury notes of the United feel that a case was established for discussion and also to express the states, says so long as these varthat should be submitted to the consid- hope that Borne one with more time than ious instruments of exchange are reeration of congress with a view to the I can command at present has given it deemable or convertible into one kind of relief of the families of the Italian sub- the attention it deserves." a dollar, and that the beet kind, or so K full representation of the western long as they are equal to each other in jects who had lost their lives by the lawrenewed state commercial congress was present their purchasing power and are less violence. Accept, sir, the so Atlanta is Enthusiastic. assurance of my high consideration. this morning when President Frances by being kept convertible into kept the one Atlanta, April 15. Full arrangecalled the second day's session tq order, metal, gold or its exuivaleot, which is (Signed) James G. Blaine. The subject under discussion was the the standard of the world's commerce, ments have been made for the recepof the presidential party. The DEFENSE OF THE HAEBOES. general business and agricultural de- credit may be good and business may be tion will arrive from Chattanooga at train cause and remedies." F. J. active. pression, 3 o'clock this afternoon. It will be met The Government Arranging for More Skipp of Denver read a paper on "Popu. Any doubt of the quality of the money half way by the mayor and council and lation and Raw Material." lie said: Free coinage of silver a Sea Coast Forts. impairs credit special delegation of citizens. The raw and in material one dollars "Population without a chancre 15. The war departcorresponding New York, April Atlanta artillery, with mounted guns on a must section have with acts of the would in treaty be trading legal .tender, ment is taking steps to secure more flat car,' will meet the presidential the 3roti0aAd-miMten-o- f some 1 tampering with the unit of value and atrain several miles out and will fire ground io the vicinity of New York City other section ef the hence arose cause of would country, be the grave discredit salutes all the way in. Delegations from for coast defenses. Condemnation pro- tne or commercial The proposal to open the mints of the the Grand army, chamber of commerce, signmcance reciprocceedings are now being instituted ity between the states of the south and United States to free coinage of silver confederate veterans and other leading through the department of justice to territories of the west. The production dollars, of full legal tender, under our organizations will meet the secure titles for the government. Secre- and the accumulation of party bethe surplus was present statutes, is but a proposal to col tween here and The .t- - con tary Proctor said yesterday: Chattanooga. power in commerce, ho lect a forced loan from the property, pro "Ve want Plumb Island and more iue asironng governor will give a public reception at mBn lives in isolated communilong and of the wages ductions, land at forts Hamilton and Wadsworth earnings the state capital this afternoon and a each laboring to supply only its own people of this country for the benefit and for additional protection for New York ties, could be no commerce. support or the petty industry of nnnine social reception at the "executive manthere necessities, harbor. Thefgovernment is taking steps sion tonight The president will spend All that portion of the United States and smelting silver ore a product of Thursday morning visiting the battleto secure land for 6)a coast forts where-eve- r of west the the Mississippi lying which annual river, the value is fields around Atlanta where he wae ouce needed. The title to land will be not only less greater half of the than half that of the hens actively engaged on another mission. acquired as speedily as possible. There in its area but in its cjntinent, resources of wealth we eggs which get every year from is an aoropriation of $750,000 available and its fehortlv after leaving Chattanooga. of maintaining popu our barn capabilities yards. The price iu our market the nrefident was informed of the death for the purchase of additional sites for lation within this area, contained for our cotton, corn, meat and dairy of Mrs. Halford, wife of his coast and mortar batteries for the de private secof the resources of the products are established by the price retary. fense of the harbors of New lork, Bos union. It wasnatural He was shocked at the news also capable of maintainexcess or will that the in be Roads and surplus ton, San Francisco, Hampton sent a telegram of con ing a population proportionate to its export That price will be fixed in and immediately, dolence to Halford. Washington." No area. one would abilitv the question terms We of cannot alter if we it gold. The bulk of this amount will be uti- of the western or southern states There were many historical points to would and would not do it if we could. lized for the purchase of land at the the route to Atlanta. These inalong so a of number to the large in people Every man engaged large transacthree points mentioned near New York. tho battle fields of 'Chickamau-gua- , square mile as now live in Pennsylvania, tions is aware of the loss and discredit, cludedTunnell Hill, Resaca, Dug Gap, 114.0 persons to the square mile. or commercial suicide which would with The Burmese Trouble. Kenesaw and Peach Tree Cieek. Short All in all the figures confirm the truth come from such with the parting ways stops were made at each of these places CaliCutta, April 15. More serious of the statement often made that the of true commerce and exchange as and the president shooK hands with a fighting is looked forward to in the near United States, with its area and material would follow an to establish attempt future between the British troops and resources was capable of maintaining irge number of people. It was at Res any other standard than the sold aca that Gen. Harrison led a charge the insurgent Manipuris. Profiting by five hundred million people. in standard the United States by way of the confederate battery in which the delay of the British troops in advanagainst Senator in Stewart, his says he an international agreement Suppose he lost nearlv half his regiment Among cing to "the front, the Manipuris 'are is in full sympathy withletter, needs gold the other the Western the seller of cotton, places visited were Ringgold, erecting stone blockades, digging rifle states commercial congress and realized dollars and has a pork,toetc., expect them; Ualton and Cartersvule. At the latterr pits, and in other ways preparing to give the necessity for a united action of the he claims them right but the offers buyer the president spoke briefly. the British a warm reception. west and to resist the absorbing to pay him in silver dollars under the place Gen. Graham was last reported as ad- avarice of south At Marietta the party was joined by a the tender which forces contractionists of legal seller the act, gold the committee who came in the vancing via Tamu, and Gen. Collett as commercial centers of and the to take such dollars, even if by free receptiontrain from Atlanta. Amid the advancing from Nicriting. The sending United States it was Europe special admitted that coinage without amendments of the act tumult caused to the front of a large force of British a concerted blowing and businesf of legal tender they had become worth of thousands of by enterprise must steam whistles of the troops Ehows how serious the situation be curtailed and languish progress and develop- only 90 cents each. What term shall we mills and locomotives, the presidential is, and the British authorities recognize ment to if such acts furtherance to tender can stayed by any apply legal gold on train entered Atlanta. The Hat the fact that a crushing blow must be monometalism. But such was the pol- only be justified for the purpose of col- which was mounted one of thecar, struck against the Manipuris in order to icy dictated to our heavy forced acts of are war. loans; they government by the lecting restore the lost prest ige of British arms. ot the Atlanta artillery, ran iu money changers. Silver had been de- There is no danger in coining as many guns advance of the presidential train, and monetized and dollars had of there been silver or as no mater Knocked Out in Two Eounds. gold people want the cannon constantly tiring as the car ial increase in volume of in who may bring their bullion to the mint rolled Wilkesbakke, Pa. George Baker, of the commercialtheworld. Thegold coin of on, adding to the tremendous din to be coined. The true and only danger output which the entire city was notified Buffalo, and James Siattery, late of San by had been absorbed for is in an abuse of the trust under the act had pansed Francisco, fought for two hundred dol- gold of legal tender. Let the law prescribe that the presidential party purposes. businessand Population, lars at Duryea's this morning, Marquis mere credit was into the city limits. President Harri the uses to which the expanding respective gold son stood on the enormously The first round while of the rear of Queenebury rules. gold for ultimate redemption had dollar and silver dollar shall be put in coach us the train platform rolled into the depot opened fiercely. Siattery fell and Baker remained or declined. same the and will then Break stationary way, then, only, struck him while he lay on the ground. the bowing in acknowledgement to the welcorner a restoration free coinage be safe. by A foul was claimed but the referee recome with which he was greeted. When of silver to its proper place fused to allow it. In the second Siattery the train stopped, Governor Northen, THE CHILLIAX EEBELLIOX. money and thus free themselves from knocked Baker down on his coming to as with a large delegation of citizens, re the hard conditions imposed upon them. ceived the party. The governor on time, knocked out two of Baker's teeth All the financial laws conenacted by Victorious Rebels Preparing to March being presented, said: "I am glad and finally knocked him out of the ring. for tho last twenty-fiv- e have gress years Baker refused to go in again, and the been direct subsidies to welcome your excellency to the Upon the Capital. to the money state of Georgia, you will find among us tight was awarded to Siattery. 15. powers. "How long," he asked, "would Paris, April Dispatches from loyal and hospitable people, and in their of wealth producers permit such legis-- ' Chili state that a desperate battle re- name I welcome you to the state." ReAnother Fierce Battle. lation." It wa-- - time for the sulting in a victory for the insurgents, plying, the president said it gave him San Antonio, Texas, April 15. Ed- classes, especially those of the producing west and was fought at Copiapo, the capital of much to visit the empire state ward Rhoades, of Seattle, Washington, south to assert their under the the Province of Atacrma. Only meagre of the pleasure The presidential party south. and Clarence Winteys, of Coakum, demonetization of rights, silver, mortgages details are given in the dispatches, was then driven around the city. At 'J! Texas, fought for a purse of $.500 before have grown heavier and prices of farm which say the insurgents, after a long the mission atheistic club tonight, con- products have declined. He advocated, and determined struggle, defeited with o'clock the president was given a public at the state capitol. He stood ditions Marquis of Queensberry rules, then, the free coinage of silver and makloss a force of 3000 of President reception in the rotunda of the capitol, and for an with five ounce gloves. The men weigh- ing it legal tender and said thnt coined heavy Balmaceda's troops. The dispatches, hour or so a stream of callers shook was silver of 137 Winters ed pounds. Europe was legal tender on which are supposed to originate from an hands with the president. At the execnot in it from the start, he got par with gold at a premium of insurgent source, add that the insurgent utive mansion at 9 o'clock, the presiden knocked down five times in the about Z4 per cent, above our standard army is increasing rapidly in strength tial saw the social side of Atlanta first round and five in the second. He dollar. The suggestion that under free and intends shortly to march upon the life. party Here Mrs. Northen invited about a was game and endeavored to respond coinage the silver coin of Valand de Chile, any country capital, Santiago hundred of Atlanta's leading society la but was unable. When he went down would find a market in the United States dies to assist her in a reception to the for the last time, he lay nine sends, and suffer a discount from V per cent, paraiso. ladies of the party. The reception wes a rose to his knees, then fell on his back on European silver to 7 per cent, on The Whist Congress. delightful affair. Indian silver, was absurd. Other measMilwaukee, April 15. The represenSir Charles Tnpper. ures might be necessary to supply the tatives to the American whist congress In Texas. London, April 15. Sir Charles Tup-pe- circuiting medium, but free coinage was were increased today by the arrival of Claud, Texas, April 15. A terrific cy represntative at the Canadian gov- the first and most important step in the additional delegates. A letter from N. ernment in England who left New York emancipation of the masses from the B. Trist, the New Orleans authority, clone passed two miles west of here this by the steamship Teutonic, arrived here domination of money kings. recommended Cavendish as the best au- afternoon. One man was killed and an The roll of states was then called for today. Sir Charles declined to discuss thority in getting up an American text other badly hurt. The extent of the the reciprocity projects, the Behnng the introduction of resolutions and book for whibt- - There was a lively dis- damage is not yet known. sea question, or any other international Bmong which were the following: By cussion as to the possibility of ascertainmatter, contenting himself with saying Hon. W. J. Bryan, of Nebraska: Re- ing the comparitive strength of individual Stanley Sails for England. he whs reserving his views for Blaine solved, that part of the revenue neces- players, Foster, of New York, being alNew Yokk, April 15. Henry M. Stan and for others holding positions in high sary for the support of the national most alone in supporting the affirmative ley, accompanied by his wife and Mrs. government should be raised from a side of the question. quarters, Tennant sailed today for Liverpool. two-thir- sup"-po- rt e r, fr.