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Cincinnati Commercial (Newspaper) - July 28, 1889, Cincinnati, Ohio2the Cincinnati commercial monday. July 2. 1879. The Udine that the Bastos would follow at once. They Nerver did join the party but instead Over an hour after paraded at. The cavalry Headquarters and were naturally dismissed the brigade major being unable to afford them information of the Ronto taken by the reconnaissance. The Prince and lieutenant Carev Rode slowly Forward till the Bastos should overtake them until the Ridge was reached. Then the Prince overruling lieutenant Carey a expressed reluctance determined to go on with the escort As it stood averting its perfect safety. Now the Prince had the position of honorary Captain lieutenant Carey is Only a subaltern. It certain is not easy to see How lieu tenant Carey could have resisted Rixis determination and. He yielded we bad no thought of danger having been Over tin name ground two devs before without seeing a single Zulu but then Bis escort had been a to up regular cavalry. On the Ridge tha Par Tyne Tonel Harrison. He says he was proc mgr other matters and although he did notice that the Baso tos were not escorting then absence had for him no suggest Veress. He acquit escue in the party going on. Telling them the cavalry on the March was coming up and could act As virtual support. True the cavalry Ortre on the Marc a and scouting in front and flanks of the division. They would several Miles in Advance of the new Camp on the Ridge whore colonel Harrison and the Prince were conversing but it is difficult to see Bow they could cover a patrol penetrating eight or ten Miles beyond the site of that Camp. So the Prince lieutenant Carey the Black guide and six troopers Rode on into danger with the sad Issue you know. It was 4 of clock before the part mounted at the Kraal. The reports of colonel Harrison. Lieutenant Carey and Tho four surviving troopers went Home by the last mail. In reference to this testimony it May be paid that the poor Princess body showed no traces of having been trodden by Tho horse. The surgeons found four vital wounds one through the head striking into the brain one transfixing the kidney and two through the Chest. They believe the brain wound was first inflicted causing instantaneous death and accounting for the Placid expression of countenance. Tivey bad succeeded in insuring the preservation of the body which was placed in a tin Case made of the linings of biscuit boxes and then put into a Deal Chest to to properly replaced at Durban. Colonel Harrison a evidence was important. To gave lieutenant Carey no orders to command the escort. Not having seen the escort could nor Tell that lieutenant Carey was the senior combatant officer present. The command of the whole party a would rest by the Queens regulations in the senior combatant. Believe he told lieutenant Carey be was glad lie had volunteered to go out because he would look after the Prince. Had lieutenant Carey not volunteered would have sent another staff officer for this purpose. Lin Temaat Carey expressed his wish in volunteering to verify a sketch he had already made. If the Prince had been the senior officer of Tho party he a would naturally have commanded it. Considered Tho position the Prince held on his staff was As his assistant. The prisoner and the Prince were performing similar duties in his department. Lieutenant Carev having he Arce of the Prince would not have been justified in leaving him entirely during the course of the recon Lissance. Colonel Harrison a written instructions on the Prince were lost with Linn. Had lieutenant Carey gone out alone a similar escort would have been detached for him. When the Prince was put under his orders colonel Harrison had received no instructions to regard him As a Royal personage in the matter of escorts but to treat him As any other officer taking All due precautions. These two replies seem to me my View that with lord Chelmsford rests the primary and chief responsibility for Tho calamity. The quartermaster general was naturally bound As part of his duty to take All due precautions on behalf of tie meanest of the Queens soldiers but it Behoved Betom minder to whose Protection the person of the Princo was entrusted to follow his Trust in somewhat other fashion than by instructions that in escort matters his treatment should be the same As that of any other officer. The truth is this court martial is a Mere red herring drugged across the scent. Lieutenant Carey whose nerve failed him at the Pinch is made the scape Goat. The charge on which he is tried is framed with consummate ingenuity with intent to narrow and exclude investigation into the Region of Broad and higher responsibilities. If i ask my friends to dinner and give Vliem a bad one do t stand exonerated because i Lay the blame on my Cook finding the Prince a body. London Standard s letter june 3.�? the wounds of which there were nearly a score in All seemed Tobe inflicted with the Small throwing Assegai the largest of them being a transverse wound in the right breast the Point of the Assegai having penetrated through the body. There were two dangerous looking wounds in the left Side and one in the right thigh but several of those on the Thorax seemed Mere flesh wounds inflicted probably in wantonness after the body was stripped. Lying beside the Corpse on the left Side were a stick and a pair of spurs half trodden into the mire so that they had escaped the notice of the plundering Savages. Round the neck also was a Small Gold Chain with a Bunch of charms attached. In the glance i got at it the principal article seemed to be a Cornelian heart the others being Small Golden trinkets. Among the earliest of the new Comers to arrive it the fatal spot were the correspondent of the Figaro and Lomas an old Rifle brigade Man. Who Baa been the Princess Soldier servant Ever since lie became connected with the British army. Both a were deeply affected As they Knelt bareheaded be Side the Corpse the correspondent especially being greatly troubled that the rigor mortis prevented him from performing the pious duty of closing Tho left Eye of the dead. He tried his linger first without effect and then a Florin but the attempt was unsuccessful. The face of the Prince Woro a singularly tranquil expression there not being the slightest Trace of that agonized appearance which is generally noticeable on the countenances of those who die by the punctured wounds of such weapons As Saber Bayonet or Assegai Aud it was a matter of remark among the group who surrounded the body just before it was enveloped in the rough shroud that had been improvised Bow St Rong a family likeness there was to the first Napoleon. Another account Many a tear was shed by the British Soldier Over Tho boy who was so daring and so rash and who strange to Sav was the first to fall in this column and whose life or death of All the human beings in this enormous Camp alone could affect the destiny or future of a nation a destiny which Hung on a piece of leather for it appears that the shots frightened his horse As lie was mounting and to grasped his wallets which gave the Marks of his struggle Are evident on the near Side of the Saddle. His body when found was Stark naked with seventeen Assegai wounds in the Chest neck and face but none behind so he must have fought till overpowered with his Hack to the Side of the Donga. Curiously his spurs were found near him his armlet on his wrist and Agold locket with his fathers picture untouched about his neck evidently respected and feared by his murderers As some potent Charm they dared not take away. And thus among the Long grass in a South african suit by the hands of Savages Lias the last of the great Napoleonic dynasty passed away. Paris accounts the Figaro devotes two pages to revised and supplemental correspondence from m. Cleage Lato its special correspondent in Zululand and who considering his occupation gone when the Prince Imperial was killed came Back to Enron with the body. He first heard the news of the death from an artillery officer and it was confirmed by lord Chelmsford who directed him to lieutenant Carey stent for full particulars. He mentions the fast with an air of Surprise but which was natural enough that Carey was a quietly dining a with t to other staff officers. Unnecessarily seeking a grievance he says that Carey did not leave the table to speak to him the moment he sent in his name. This is a trivial circumstance which should not have been insisted on in a narrative containing much that is interesting. English officers do not readily leave mess to speak to strangers. Carev however did when he found what was m. Del eager a Mission. Lieutenant Carey told m. Dele age that after having fixed on the locality of the Camp where they then were he and the Prince accompanied by an escort of six volunteers went eleven Miles further up the country to fix upon a site for n second Camp. At about 2 in Tho afternoon while the men were taking Coffee they were surprised by a troop of Kaffir coming through a Field of High Naize. Carey knew nothing of what had happened to the Prince beyond that a saw his horse galloping ride less through the Donga and he also missed two men and the Kaffir guide but did not know what had happened to them. M. Dele age then makes a Merit of having quilted Carey without giving utterance to the painful reflections which cropped up in his mind. He recounts How after a delay for obvious military reasons lord Chelmsford allowed him to accompany a Largo Force of cavalry under the Oom Maud of general Marshall to look for the body. On leaving general Marshall a quarters he fell in with or Forbes the correspondent of the daily news whom he describes As a a real Power in the army. The first body they found Nad the face covered with a piece of flannel it was not that of the Prince and m. Dele age makes a sentimental observation on the fact that the Savages themselves were so shocked at the mutilation of the dead Many a face that they sacrificed a Scran of flannel to conceal the horror. Two Hundred Yards further the body of the Prince was found. It was quite naked. The stiffened arms were a Little crossed upon Tho breast and the head slightly inclined to the right. There was no Trace of sniffer lug on the face. The month was slightly open the left Eye shut the right Eye had been crushed Oil t by an Assegai. There were seventeen or eighteen wounds All in the front and according to the Zulu custom the stomach was Cut open but flier was a very slight incision and the entrails did not protrude. Or. Soott and or. Robinson seventeenth lancers were agreed that he was killed by the Assegai thrown at pierced ins right eve and penetrated the brain and that All the subs quent wounds were inflicted on a dead body. Be aide the body Captain Molyneux picked up the Gold necklace which he habitually wore Somo hoi. Medallia a Blue stocking Aud a pair of spurs these were Tho Only relics that could be taken to the Empress Here the correspondent attests contrary to a More probable statement telegraphed to you that the sword taken by the zulus wag really the sword of Napoleon in a which the Prince always wore and in allusion to which he frequently said a i must earn a better right to Wear it than that Given me by my after describing the funeral service in Camp of which you had full particulars he discusses fairly enough and at great length the question of responsibility Aud concludes that nobody was to blame. Lord Chelmsford found it impossible to curb the natural impetuosity of the Prince. Further on the writer says a on Mav 30 the Prince told me that he had been at work All Day a Rel had a bad pain in his Back. His eyes never Strong looked fatigued. On this occasion Carey found the Prince s work done with so much haste and inattention that he had to sit up All night correcting with such criticisms on the Princess habits p a and capacity from a Friendly source it is difficult to reconcile the following statement attributed by the same correspondent to in it re Chelmsford a i forget that this youth is a Prince when i find him Oye of my most reliable officers. I am delighted to have him with me. He has All Ray the funeral at tie weeping Queen and her a sons and daughters. London the arrival of the corps diploma Tique representing various european countries France of course excepted a Large and Brilliant assemblage of officers of every Arm in the English service had assembled of the Lawn. All the officers of the English army wore the full uniform of their rank. Across breasts flaming with Scarlet and Gold extended rows of medals won in Many a Well stricken Field. The Victoria Cross the grand Cross of the Bali and of the Star of India were not wanting and the knights commanders of the various orders wore their collars As those of higher rank displayed the Broad ribbon. As a military display nothing could boat once More Brilliant or More interesting. The sole Mark of mourning was the Crapo on the left Arm so that the Bright Offoot of color was entirely in Dit Raed. Presently was heard the grating sound of Carriage wheels on the gravel the troops presented arms Aud the Carriage containing the Queen and Tho Princess Beatrice who brought with them several elaborate wreaths rolled up to the doorway. Not Only were her majesty and Tho Princess Beatrice in the deepest mourning but servants and Carriage Wero both in Sables. Tho Queen at once entered the House and had remained for some Little time with the Empress Eugenio when the Prince and Princess of Wales arrived Aud Tho Princess who was also in deep mourning and carried a Large Hunch of violets in her hand at once sought tile Impresa in the drawing room. Having offered such Consolation As Tho dreadful nature of her friends loss admitted of the Queen left the Empress Eugenie after having deposited a Wreath of Flowers on the i coffin and adding the remark. A poor child Here is a Crown that nobody shall take from him. The i Queen and the Princess Beatrice issued from the right Side of the House Aud were Ash crop by lord Sydney to the Small edifice Hung with Black which had been erected Uear Tho Cut Raneo of to Amdon House at a Point from which her majesty would see the funeral procession puss on its Mournful errand while the Princess of Wales returned to her Carriage and at once drove to the Church of St. Mary where her Royal highness remained during the Celebration of Tho funeral ceremonies. Meanwhile other members of the Royal family had i arrived the Duke of to on Naughf the Duke of Edinburgh and the Duke of Cambridge with whom of me Tho Prince of few Eden who. Like the English princes of the blood was to officiate As pall bearer. Time having been afforded to i those Royal personages to outer the Chain Lar intent the gun on its Carriage intended to convey Tho Pottin from Camlen House to tie Church Drew up and the coffin covered with Violet coloured velvet and Silver was placed upon it. After the lapse of a few moments Tho Union Jack and Tri color pall was thrown Over the coffin and then the sword the Cushion with tie orders worn by the late Prince Aud Many wreaths were placed on the coffin and Hung upon the Gnu Tho smallest but yet the most conspicuous object of All being a Laurel Wreath of Gold placed next to the Princess sword. The pallbearers next took their Placos on either Side of the gun an Ordinary nine Pounder Field piece decked with Laurel and timbered up. The Prince Napoleon Jerome was the Only one of these in civilian costume All the rest being in uniform. The fact of the deceased Prince having studied As nil artillery officer and his Long connection with Woolwich exercised its natural influence Over the selection of regimentals. The Prince of Wales wore the uniform of an officer of artillery his Royal highness being in effect Captain general of the honorable artillery company the Duke of Edinburgh appeared in the dress of Tho second Surrey Rifle volunteers of which regiment he is colonel and the Duke of Cambridge who rarely appears on state occasions except in the Scarlet dress of a Field marshal chose a Darker uniform for the gloomy duty of following his Young Friend to the grave and appeared in artillery uniform being both colonel of the Royal artillery and Prea deut of the Royal military Academy at which the Prince Louis Napoleon received the military part of his education. The Duke of Connaught also appeared in the full a my form of his military rank and the Crown Prince of Sweden was also in regimentals. All these illustrious personages with Tho exception of the chief Mourner who displayed merely the cordon of the legion Aud several miniature decorations wore several orders among which the Blue ribbon of the Garter was conspicuous. While the preparations were being made the Royal Irish lancers had wheeled into position. Their lances were wreathed in Crape and the cadets of the Royal military Academy also raped stood next in order. All being now ready the apace in front of Camden House presented an extraordinary Spectra Ole of saddened splendor. Against the Bright Green of the Trees and turf and the dark masses of mourners in civilian costume the Bright uniforms of the military Aud the Brilliant Deo Grafious of the pall bearer stood out with startling effect. Liere was a moment of silence As a heavy Cloud passed Over Lio sky adding solemnity to the impressive scene. Then the silence was broken by the muffled drum followed immediately by the Boom of a minute gun and As the band of the Royal artillery commenced the Quot dead March in a Saul Quot the procession advanced slowly towards the chief Gateway of Camden House. On passing a Little Black staid prepared for the Queen the troops Cama to the Salute and her majesty was seen Pale with sorrow and quite overcome with emotion. Near the Queen was the Princess Beatrice who was also greatly affected by the touching spectacle. As the main body of mourners passed the spot occupied by the two Rojy Al ladies the sullen Boom of the second minute gun struck on the oar intensifying the effect of the Low Wail of the dead March. On the Green opposite the Gates the soldiers were massed with picturesque effects Lan Cerland artillery All expectant too. And waiting for the order to fall into the Racks of the of oiling procession. All eyes were fixed upon the curtained Gate with its mourning symbols All ears in tent upon the sounds now heard from within. The strains of the a dead March Quot heard with increasing distinctness indicated the approach to the Road. Then a Squadron of lancers posted on the left received the word of command and Rode Forward to head the procession. The Advance of mounted police officers and cavalry Vedette to Clear the Road was an obvious formality. Sir e. Henderson a 1,300 or 1,400. Inen had admirably kept a line and probably never encountered a crowd so Little disposed to break one. The Vedette however Rode on As custom required and the lancers four abreast stood Forward waiting to Lead. When they had moved on at the word of command with the Pennon of their Crape covered lances waving the Woolwich cadets were seen issuing from the Gate. Ere this the Quot dead March in Saul Lead been followed by other funeral strains not less impressive Elioso of Beethoven a Quot funeral to this Nusio with slow and solemn step the gentlemen cadets marched in front of their dead comrades Bier. Their numbers made an imposing display and their soldierly bearing would have Ifon credit for them upon any Parade. In their Youthful appearance the sympathetic onlookers realized How Young was the life so sadly a ended and upon everybody but More especially upon the French spectators the March of the cadets was powerfully impressive. The band of the Royal horse artillery with its solemn music naturally still further excited the emotional element in tie crowd and their muffled Drums eleven in number had also an effect upon the popular imagination. But that which brought to a Climax the a motion of the crowd and Drew tears from a surprising number of eyes was the Neutral feature of the procession the Bier on which Lay the widows Only son. From the nine horses in their trappings of woe drawing the melancholy Burden the gorgeous pall the Gigantic chaplets already described the ride less horse tag and from Tbs Ordinary append Orson military funeral the crowds had their attention turned to the More important honors paid to the memory of the departed. They noticed evidently with genuine pleasure that the expression of Royal sympathy had not ended Over with the visit of the Queen. Their recognition that the six pall bearers in uniform were Royal personages and with one exception members of our own Royal family was an evident Surprise. A Joek the Prince of Wales is. One of the bearers a one would hastily exclaim a yes and tie Duke of Edinburgh too Quot would be the answer followed by a rapid repetition of the names of Prince i it Eon Oul the Duke of Connaught Tho Duke of Cambridge. And the Crown Prince of Sweden As these primes were successively identified Tyr a by general comments upon the graciousness of this tribute to the sorrow of a lady who onry herself shared a throne. So much attention was taken up by this discovery that slowly As the procession marched there was barely time to note the chief mourners with regard to whom Mitch interest and curiosity had been manifested beforehand. The Bon partes were recognized from Tho family resemblance already noted but to the majority there were few familiar faces in the throng of distinguished Inen of the Empire who walked bareheaded behind the remains of Prince Louis Napoleon. That they were distinction was judged however from the decorations they wore. As Liis portion of the cortege passed the air was perfumed with the scent of violets and other Sweet smelling Flowers which had been placed on the coffin or were still in the hands of mourners pending tie placing of the body in the Church. Among the distinguished guests from beyond the Channel was one who attracted infinitely More attention than the Gray liaised veterans of the Battle Field. This was a Man of striking height Broad shouldered and muscular Clad in an evening suit and wearing but Oue the miniature Cross of the legion of Honor at his buttonhole. Serious Aud even solemn in Demeanour he yet held his head proudly aloft and seemed the incarnation of buoyant Bonapartis. This tall Man with the handsome face Louis Treize moustache Aud it bearing was no other than the hero of a rent prosecution and of a Long catalogue of duels celebrated journalist Aud politician. M. Paul Cas Saguaro. Cardinal Manning a funeral Sermon. Ndon times was said in chisel St Catholic Church yesterday at 11 of clock by Bishop of Southwark in the presence of the peril family and a numerous congregation d the Cardinal archbishop of Westminster who has just been deprived by death of his own favorite Nephew monsignor Manning preached from the top of the Steps of the Sanctuary a most pathetic Sermon. As his text the Cardinal took Tho verse from the gospel of St. John Quot what i do thou know est not now but thou Ehalt know he said Quot Ever since death entered into the world the dead have been carried out and Laid in their quiet grave and the mourners have gone about the streets. Aud in the Long succession of sorrows there have been voices of lamentation and of sympathy in All Tho world. But perhaps few bar been More generous More tender or More widespread than tie sorrow which yesterday surrounded this Tomb the Loving sorrow of Many nations a sorrow pure Aud generous springing from the heart and ascending to the throne of god. It is a wonderful mystery of gods Sovereign Wisdom. A youth so fair and so Noble so blameless and so Brave so High in intellect and so cultured so attractive in All his ways so winning in his speech so Humble in his dignity so loved by ally that he should have come like a of april Sun As it were for a moment and pass Awny giving a transient Promise of Sunshine ending forever in a Clouds this i say is a mystery of gods Sovereign Wisdom. I know not How to explain it Sarto Only in the words of our divine master when he washed his disciples feet and. Peter would not let him a what i do thou know est not now but thou Sliaut know the Day will come when All will be Clear in that inaccessible Light in which All the mysteries of god lie wild which shall be revealed in the Day when we shall see him face to face. I can not spec pc of this world nor of the events and Tho tumults of this world. Our thoughts Aud our hearts Are lifted up into that world of life which is eternal. What is the lesson we have to Learnt the Sovereign will of god. And the will of god is the love of god guided by his Wisdom perfect love and perfect Wisdom in one action is the Light Aud heat which give life and perfection to the world. We read in the gospel of St. John that when Mary and Martha tie Sisters of Lazarus wont to Jesus to Tell him that their brother was sick unto death a the whom thou Lovset is sick a contrary to nil human expectation our divine lord remained in the Laoc where he Days. He loved Lazarus but he let him die. We should not so he to acted. But to know that god would be glorified in that death. Let us then see what we Are to learn from this first of Ull How god deals with us and next How we ought to answer to that Way of dealing. How does he Deal with us he hides from us All Tami is before us and we do not know from Day to Day nor from hour to hour what we shall be or what will to our lot. There was one and one Only who could endure tie Burden and the weight of the perfect fullness of the foresight of nil that was coming Jesus himself Tho son of god in his almighty Power in i Soimis Hgt Lone clothed incur bum amt foresaw Llis whole earthly career of Throe Abd thir years. Ills mental sorrow ills agony in Tho Garden his uni Rish on the Cross. To saw All from the beginning from the first moment of the incarnation and in the almighty Power of Llis strength he endured it to the the Cardinal after some re Leotious on the varsity of merely human foresight which he enforced by quoting from the lords prayer the words which ask for Dally bread this Day merely concluded As follows Quot and now As in a Strain of music Tho theme conies Hack again and we end with the first few notes with which we began. 8o, if our thoughts have for a while run in another Channel they fall Back again to that great deep of Sweet sorrow and i will say of holy thanksgiving for that Noble princely youth who has passed before our eyes with Tho brightness of a Ray of Light and for this world has disappeared forever. I said it was indeed a sorrow of Many nations. I Lont if a purer sympathy More generous More disinterested More free from every taint of this world Ever surrounded a Tomb. 1 doubt if Ever the nations of Europe United in one generous sense of Loving sorrow of sympathy with tie Mother in her Solitude of veneration for the son lying in a grave of Honor and of glory where Jer there is a generous heart on Earth it. Will sorrow wherever there is a Christian heart there will be sorrow wherever there is a human heart there will be sorrow. And i know few tilings More Beautiful than the sorrow and Tho veneration of those hard Strong English soldiers who bore him to tie grave Ami of those rough tender hearted English seamen who stood High upon their masts with Bare beads generating him As he was borne past them in Tia shroud. This is a Noble sorrow and i will say it is an English sorrow. France sorrows and England too. He was our guest. I will say More a he was our own. We had received him and made him ours by Loving Hud homely hospitality. He was Uriu Nierod among our princes Aud to will to remembered and borrowed for among English princes. And yesterday the princes of England stood round about him Aud England herself. Represented in her Queen. Supported the weakness of that lonely Mother in the Solitude of her Home. There is not a Mother in England who has not joined in this Sor Row and there Are Many mothers in England who have Given their sons in this wild Ana dreadful warfare. And i know that the youth of England those that never saw him have been touched and his Bright exit Nile has spoken Noah eau and comrades in arms men who bore arms like himself have wondered at tie purity the holiness and the dignity of that youth. Aud. Now it is to me a great Joy and Consolation to be permitted on such a Day As this to add my own sympathy. And i do so with personal recollections. I remember and As Long As i live shall never forget the first time and Tho last time that i saw that Youthful Price. The first time was when one of my venerable priests had the strange courage i know not How to invite him to come to the opening of a new school that he had built for poor Little children in London. With that humility which belongs to the highest dignity and with the sweetness of the Srue humility of a Catholic heart he came i remember Bow in the midst it of these poor Little ones himself then a youth for it was years ago with his Bright smile and ins kind voice he gave them Joy in the midst of that Humble festival. 1 never shall forget that night. It was a Beautiful vision to be forever remembered. Such was the first time. The Hist time was a year ago. He was standing in a numerous Assembly. There were there the statesmen and the warriors and the great administrator of the British Empire. In War and in peace there was the culture and the Manor Tod of englishmen Aud be Rose up and with an intellectual Power and a precision of language in our own Mother Tom Rue and with an eloquence of speech he so arrested that multitude before him that they Hung upon his lips. As i listened i said to myself a whatever May be before that youth there is the Power that controls and persuades men in it is now in the heavenly kingdom. But these Are the tilings of the Earth. He has himself Given us a revelation of that which we could never have otherwise known written in his own characters. How shall t describe it was it a prayer to his heavenly father was it an oblation to Hie divine master was it a sacrifice of himself i have hardly in my memory read anything More elevating or which showed More clearly the spirit of god guiding and elevating the soul of Man. It was full of self sacrifice full of self Devotion full of reparation full of offering himself As a victim. A smite me if any Are to be smitten. If thou Wilt make reprisals Here i Aud thinking Over these words t have said to mjg Seir if there was Ever a son of France it was he. France is that great people which Lias been created by soldiers and by priests the soldiers vested with a stored oui Char Acter because full of Faith priests with a martial courage that not Only fears no martyrdom but courts it. And the spirit of the Soldier and the priest guided the hand that wrote that prayer but dear Brethren one last word and that is All. I have spoken of the sorrow of Many nations and the sorrow of England of her Queen of her princes and princesses and of her people. There is one sorrow left. Aud yet i do not know How to speak of it. What a morning in life it was when that Beautiful youth entered into this world what a mothers Joy what a redoubled Joy vicar of Jesus Christ took him for his Foster Sou what a Joy in his growing boyhood what happiness what sweetness if Ever son was worthy or a mothers love it was he. And if Ever Mother loved a son As an Only son can be loved it was sue. What desolation now the solitary Home. All alone. Yet not alone. For they who believe Are never lonely. They have come unto a mount Sion and the City of the living god a to the innumerable company or Angels to the Church of the first born written in heaven to god. The judge of All. To the spirits of tie just mad perfect to the great crowd of witnesses round about them. The communion of saints in their Homo and their dwelling place and As thut Mother who when her o in Sou was in the grave looked on with certain Confidence to the glory of the resurrection to the future recognition of personal identity and restored Bonds of Mother and of son in All perfection of maternal and filial love glorified in eternity up god tells us now. And this will be Lier Consolation. Aud in the Light of that glory Tho words will unfold themselves in letters or Light and will need no interpretation a what i do thou know est not now hut than Shalt know it is but a Little while. The words that Jesus spoke Are spoken again. A a Little while Aud you shall not see me and again a Little while and you shall see me because t go to my and what is the longest life of waiting hut a Little while at last a the Prince a Clotilde Ulster of the King of Linly and wife of Prince in Poloai. Varis letter n. Y. Clotilde i was informed quilted Monteban the country seat of the Dukes of Savoy and Kings of Sardinia near Turin which she occupies and she is not disposed to come Aud live in France. Her health is not Good. A Goit Rous swelling of the neck disfigured her and is a cause of had and frequent headaches. At Pranitis in Switzerland a natural tendency to this disease was brought out 1�v Limestone deposits in the water that she drank the Princess is also of a consumptive habit and dislikes excitement and town life. She is passionately fond of gardening and mountainous scenery and loves the piedmontese amongst whom Slie was brought up. Thus far she has resisted the pressure put upon her to induce her to quit Moncalieri and come to Paris. Her husbands partisans want her to hold a sort of court which she could do without affording the government of the Republic an Opportunity to take umbrage she being the daughter of Tho late and sister of the present King of Italy and sister also of the Queen of Portugal. If she gave weekly receptions they would he of necessity very Brilliant. Iler Royal lineage would he an excuse for diplomacy to attend them Tho Creme of the foreign population would also go to make its Bow. Prince Napoleon Lias a faculty for drawing Clever literary men about him Ami Princess Mathilde would attract the artists. All the traditional bound artists we May assume would lose to Opportunity to pay their court to the Princess Ana her High rank would be an excuse for imposing a quasi Iai Perial etiquette in her Salon. From what i have Learned she will not move from where she is unless it becomes very Plain that Prince Napoleon is in a position to overthrow the Republic and that if she were in Paris she would not be exposed to the dangers of a civil War. Princess Clotilde is a proud woman and it would go hard with her to be obliged to run away or to he expelled. In september 1870, she remained in the palais Royal for two Days after the downfall of the Empire to Settle accounts pay arrears of charitable pensions which she greatly denied herself to Grant and to see that everything be raging to Tho stale of which she had been in the enjoyment was in its place. When these self appointed tasks were discharged she went into her oratory to hear mass Ana listen to a Short exhortation from the abbe dug Erry and in proceeding to the Lyons terminus she Rode with her three children and Tho Duchess or abrantes her lady of Honor in an open carnage. Nobody should Ever say she fled from parts and she never forgave the Empress Eugenie her undignified flight to Trouville. Princess Clotilde has written to the exempress with whom 6bo never was in sympathy a letter of condolence. It is the first she has addressed to her for Many years. When the son and widow of Napoleon Iii. Were in Florence three Winters Back Princess Clotilde did not quit her piedmontese Retreat to visit them. What led to the report of the Princess Clotilde being the guest of tie Princess Mathilde at St. Gratian is Tho presence there of a natural daughter of the King of Italy like enough to the wife of Prince Napoleon to be at a Short distance mistaken for her. Liat the French say and the Romance of the Princess Beatrice. Paris letter sex York . Rochery the minister of posts and telegraphs went to Loudon at the beginning of the month on the pretext of transacting business connected wit i his department but really to study the extraordinary sympathy which Quot free eur Glaudo has been expressing for the family of Napoleon Iii. He said to a Friend of mine that he could not have judged of its intensity from merely Reading the correspondence of the Galois Aud the Ordre or the articles on the Natal tragedy in the London dailies. On being asked if he thought the demonstrations of sorrow which lie witnessed arose from tender hearted pity for a widow robbed of an Only child he replied that he did not. In. The House of a financier where m. Rochery was asked to Dine the we Hole family was in Black and no Champagne was served. He noticed that the Sweet dishes and the Flowers in the a Vergnes were White and White Aud Violet Aud that All the English guests spoke in whispers Aud seemed to affect a melancholy air. Happening to ask the lady of the House if she had a particular liking for White roses and violets she answered that she had not and then added a but you Are not aware of the Public mourning into which we have been thrown a m. Be ministre Des posted Ettele Gra plies who had forgotten How much England had taken to heart the sad event in South adj a Ca confessed his ignorance to the unfeigned astonishment of his hostess who opened wide her spa Emidid eyes and stared at him As though he were City wave himself. She then told him of the Hopes nurtured at Windsor at Marlborough House at Downing Street Aud also in certain banking offices in Lombard Street of an imperialist restoration in France and the consequent disappointment experienced when tie news was received of the Princess death. M. Rochery ventured to express his Surprise. He could not understand Wlms link of sympathy could possibly exist Between the crowned Republic of a great Britain and the Empire of the Bona artists. The fair hostess in return said it was a vulgar error to suppose the monarchy was a Mere fifth wheel in the coach. Every Day it was becoming More apparent that the Crown was becoming the great directing Power in the state Aud there was visible Progress in the direction of Csc sadism in England. The word use sadism startled the intelligent French minister who stared with wonder in his turn. His hostess who to found reflected the opinions of a Large number of parliamentary Inen graciously vouchsafed an explanation. Tie kingdom of England had outgrown its Royal swaddling clothes. It must henceforth Wear the ample purple Mantle of imperialism. The Queen had Long Felt this necessity and so had lord beacons Lehl. Hence her majesty a Confidence in him Aud the sympathy of both for Bonapartis which Lias been distorted by the Liberal and Radical parties and their newspaper organs. In Short Louis Napoleon was regarded As the John the Baptist of a system which is coming into existence in England. Hence the sympathy of the court the government and a Large portion of the aristocracy with his widow. The Prince of Wales was the head of the English Bona artists and had looked Forward to die restoration of the Napoleonic throne and its consolidation by a matrimonial then she hns manifested More coldness toward me because i a not accept without resistance the rather domineering tone that she has always maintained. Tax unfortunate Quot complication. A Well the Prince being dead what will be your attitude toward Price Jerome Napoleon a m. Paul do Lassa Guach i Arm As is Well known the personal enemy of the Prince. This enmity even goes further than is supposed and in connection with it i can mention to you a detail which is unknown to every one. On the 16th of we went to Camden House to proclaim the majority of the Prince Imperial monseigneur had invited Prince Napoleon whose duty it certainly was to have been there. Prince Napoleon replied by a letter in which he put the Prince Imperial to the alternative of choosing Between him and me adding that he would not go to Camden House if i wa3 to be there. I was in England. The Prince showed me the letter. A monseigneur Quot i said to him a what have Sorou decided Quot a it seems to me that you know a real sect the Prince a seeing that you Are Here and that my Cousin is not i am therefore his enemy i am the partisan of Prince Victor designed As his successor in the will of the Prince Imperial. But i comprehend that the son can not be taken away from the father. Therefore in order not to create a division in the Bona artist party i am ready to make All sorts of concessions As regards persons. I maintain that the Prince Imperial Only excluded Prince Jerome in his will on account of Hia principles the latter having placed himself in violent opposition to the Imperial Constitution. Let Prince Jerome go Back on his past let him repudiate the Republic which he recognized in his letter of thanks to the electors of Ajaccio and let him give guarantees to the clergy Aud i will accept him without willingness without enthusiasm i own hut i will nevertheless accept a the pretenders need of restraint. A and you will support him As you have supported the emperor and As you have supported the Princo Imperial Quot m. Paul de Cassk Gnack no be he pretender or emperor 1 shall remain As regards him. The Leader of n majority of the right. I shall play on tie right the Roli that Odi Ilou Barrot pin Vert of tie left under Louis Philippe. Prince Napoleon will always stand in need of some one to restrain him and keep him in Hia place. A what is your opinion about Prince Victor a m. Paul de Cass Agnace his Mother the Princess Clotilde has reared him admirably. The Day his father consents to it this Young Man will restore Union to the partisans of the Empire and make the Bonn artist party stronger than it Ever has been. Quot therefore if Prince Jerome does not give you the guarantees you ask for it is Princo Victor that you count upon a m. Paul de Cassagnau Mark what i say. Tie longer i live the Inore i believe that in order to preserve ones sentiments ones convictions and one s doctrines Oue must abandon the absolute to enter into tie relative. Questions of principles Are above questions of dynasty. Let a government. Which May not be that of the Empire but Njdeh shall not be that of the Republic come into Power and i shall serve it. Without however rallying to it. The comte de Cli Ambord or tie comte do Paris would not find an enemy in me. I am not one of those imperialists who prefer to have nothing sooner than not have a lie Empire.0 i prefer to have that which would be better Thau the Republic. The enemy of the Republic. A so you will continue against the Republic your violent polemics a m. Paul de Cass Agnace i have escaped Fly prose Al Fiance Between the late ill starred pretender and j cautions. T do not want to incur the risk of a sixth the Princess Beatrice who is said to be almost broken hearted at his tragical end. She and Princo Louis Napoleon it was reported to the French government. Often Mot at Marlborough House and were partners in flanges. The Princess leading a monotonous Aud secluded life was easily impressed by the attention of the Young Imperial exile. A romantic affection sprung up Between them. Beat t shall be More prudent in future. As regards the chamber it is now engaged in framing against me a new and terrible set of rules with the penalty of a an exclusion varying from two to seven months. All this 1s childishness. The Day that i shall have an insult to resent or a sacred cause to defend were they in place of exclusion to decree against me the penalty of death it would not prevent to Rice refused to marry any one else and the Princo from performing my duty. Of Wales whose French friends Are mostly Bona artists took his Sisters part when she was blamed for her unfortunate preference. The Queen was brought round to accept Tho French Prince As a Sou in Law if Tho consent of a parliamentary majority to the match could be assured. Hence the efforts made by a certain daily and society journals to place the suitor in the favourable Light and to represent the Republic As being on its last legs and the determination of the Young Man himself to defend English civilization against african barbarians at the Cape. Imperialist proposed halting nemeses disposed. The tidings of Lamia Napoleons death reached chisel burst Day for Day ten years a after the news of Maximilian a execution was made known to the emperor and the Empress of the French at the Tui Lenes. Interesting interview with the Young Cluni Kion of imperialism what lie thinks of the in nation. New York Herald Paris july 14.�?the Young Deputy for Gers occupies at present so considerable a position in Tho Bonn artist party that your readers will no doubt peruse with interest the following particulars relating to him and which a Mutual Friend has been Good enough to commit to paper for me a a a k the personality of m. Paul de Cassagnau embodies two men very distinct. Oue is the Public Man the ardent journalist the unbridled pole Mist the determined combatant who never allows himself to be checked by any obstacle tie writer who admits of no per phrases and who persists in calling a oat a cat the Deputy of Clear precise hut crude language always ready for Battle and the first to fling himself into the Melee. The other is the private gentleman gentle Gay witty and vivacious uniting with theve re of the southerner t he joyous temperament of the parisian. Tie director or the pays is married to n charming lady a woman of cultivated in ind and of Superior intelligence. In their Little hotel in the rite de Boulogne Monsieur and Madame de Cassagnau receive. Legit mists and or Lea lists As Well As Bona artists. It is m. De Cassag Nacos desire that his Salon shall be a sort of Neutral ground where men of All parties with tie exception however of republicans shall be at their Case. It is generally at breakfast or at dinner that tie friends of the House go to see m. De Cassagnau who has Only those hours free during the whole of his Day. These visitors invite themselves without Cerenou a and they Converse during the repast. On quitter re the table they make a Short stay of a Quarter of an hour in the Salon which also serves j occasionally As a Cabinet de tru cad after which m. De Cassagnau Liis business. Iii Home life. It was on the Day following that of the famous trial which made so much noise that i found myself at breakfast at the Bouse of the Young statesman Dir error of the pays newspaper Deputy rot Seiller general a and who at the age of thirty six a is mow one of the most prominent men of the Bonapartis party As Well As of Tho French chamber. The hotel which m. De Cassagnau occupies in the Rue de Boulogne is very Small. At the Hack of the dining room there is a Garden we Here about forty pigeons scarcely less tame than those of the place it. Maro in Venice enjoy themselves undisturbed. In a vast i aviary is imprisoned a live Young Eagle which was sent As a present to m. De a few months ago. The ancient augurs used to affirm that the fact of ones finding ones self at the right of an Eagle was the presage of some Lucky event. On. The eve of his trial m. Do Cassagnau opportunely remembering this superstition went Aud Seatell himself at the right of the Imperial Bird. He laughingly relates the proceeding adding to it the remark a you see that it brought me Luck for i have been Princess Beatrice and Perial. The Prince in iii8 holy of Nolies. The Small Salon study which is Hung with a Light coloured material very Gay and coquettish in pattern and furnished with a Burean Secre Taire and other a Nubles in the style of the first Empire is the apartment in which the master of the House Abandons himself most freely to conversation. The Bureau is half hidden by newspapers open letters and visiting Cauls. There Are a few pictures on the Walls but More Especial la portraits and busts of Napoleon Iti. And the Empress Eugenie. A piano music and a bouquet of roses in a vase constitute the Graceful evidences of occasional feminine presence in this Retreat of a politician. On a Marble console Stafidas a Bronze bust of the Prince Imperial when a child by Carpeaux with the following inscription on the base a Given Lay Napoleon at a Little distance from this is to let a seen a photograph of the emperor with this deduction a to m. Paul de Cassagnau a souvenir from the prisoner of my attention Wras also attracted by a letter framed in a thick Black Border and which had arrived the same morning from clip Seahurst. A terrible blow. A the death of the Prince Imperial Viust have j been a terrible blow to m. Paul de , indeed. Tie Prince was Tiv Friend my personal Friend. He had the most absolute Confidence in me. I was the Only depositary of tie desire which he expressed i in his will As regards his successor and i was the first to disclose what no Oue was aware of not even m. Rouher. A did you often see the Prince a m. Paul de Cass Agnace As often As possible am we exchanged letters of the most curious charge a ter from which i easily inferred his personal opium ions and those of his entourage j in the latter of which jealousy of it me was daily indicated. I always told lit in frankly what i thought. Like his father the t Prince had one great Quality. Lie could Lith listen and understand. When any one spoke to him with frankness even to contradict him it increased his j esteem for him. Eugenie a Cool manner. A and tie Empress a m. Paul de Cass Agnace i believe that this excess j of frankness was less agreeable to her. I took part with her in 186� and in 1870 against the Ollivier ministry which was leading the Empire into an abyss. At that time i had More than Oue conference with her majesty at the tin series. But since London world Jiffy 10. Is it True this Dainty Story.? is it True a who shall say ? in the brighter Noonday glory morning shadows melt away. Poets Naucles Woven gayly cruel fingers tear apart and in judgment brain sits daily on tie children of the heart. Y ears a ago in times called Olden tis a legend mind i Tell from his throne High reared and Golden cast to Earth a ruler fell fought by foreign foes and worsted mad with grief and mad with shame for his blood the people thirsted and heaped curses on his name. Faraway an Lextie broken shorn of All his pomp and Pride Cesar passed his races Token to Bis Only son and died. Died afar by All unheeded who or a Yore had Bent the knee and he sleeps Tho sleep he needed a a in his Tomb across the sea. To that Sou the right descended still to count himself a King courtiers still his Steps a attended j doubted not what time won id bring Ami he kept the grand tradition of his proud Imperial race a abide your time a was of Tesarz a Mission a you shall fill your fathers yet the Waves of time they Boro him Little nearer to the throne blood he Saia should not restore him but his Peoples love alone. Not for him the pathway gory \ that his hero fathers torrid he would keep his whole 11 be Story fit for eyes of mail Aud god. So he grew among the strangers till he came to Many a estate a a then he sought afar the dangers that beet a soldiers Fate. Why a whisper gentle breezes be that coins Hiross the sea with Tho tender tale it pleases cruel Fate to Send by thee he had loved a High born Maiden youngest daughter of a Queen yet his heart Witlip grief was Laden shadows crept their loves Between fancy cast a dream Spall Over him then the ghosts of history came spread Hiis races past before him while in blood they wrote his mime. One Short word had to but spoken ills had been the Maidens hand in her eyes be read the Tonkon he could see tie promised land. Love that a checked is love the stronger should he bid her he his mate god forbid that he should wrong her she should know some happier Fate. He was lipid to pomp and splendor Hope might Dawn for him at last fiercest foes might yet surrender but the fatal die was cat. Comes his Dirge across the Billows sets his gentle Star for Nyo. Death his Crow less head now pillows he has Flung his life away. Came a whisper Over the Ocean he sought a soldiers death and to Seal a life a Devotion gave her land his latest breath. Reckless there he courted danger Aud the tale is far and wide. How the youth to fear a stranger death had wooed and won for Bride. A 4 13 it , this legend Olden or to inc poets Idle dream sought in garments Golden rets a Dainty theme key Tell his Story a face he soars above they Are men who die for glory a twas a god who died for love. George r. Sims Eug Cale a souvenirs of Iler son. The poor eau press writes a correspondent of the Boston journal in her i melancholy seclusion of Camden House has the sympathy of everybody including the ladies who Are her old enemies Aud who would Najt admit once upon a time that she was a Good w few and Mother. She received Tjie Queen of England the other Day in the famous Blue boudoir where she has collected till the souvenirs which must Luere after have Only a tragical interest for her. There under a Glass Case she keeps the casts of the right hand of the 4ehuperor and tie Young Prince and these two hands Aro represented As holding the Telegraph dispatch announcing would Call his own namely his uniforms. What a comment on the insecurity of human greatness i London Princess Saddle with the holsters torn away arrived at Chislehurst and was narrowly examined by his relatives. As an example of the nimble Way in which the Prince when in Ordinary health behave on horseback lord Gerard to the household yesterday that the Prince Riding with him one Day in the country sprang up Aud stood on his Saddle and so vaulted into a tree beneath which he Aud his companion were Riding. The news that lieutenant Carey who did not command the expedition in which the Prince Imperial lost his life has been ordered to return to England under arrest causes a belief in that country that he has been dismissed from the British army As a . M. Dele age Tho South african correspondent of the Paris Figaro expresses his Surprise that colonel Morrison should have been Presl deut of the court martial that dealt with Captain Carey s Case. Colonel Morrison he says himself shares in the responsibility for the affair the Prince having acted directly under Hia orders in making the . Sherman a splendid Success and Hie confusion of the financial fools. Chicago . Sherman after showing that the panic was not caused currency contraction and that the rate of interest fac raised and not lowered by inflation proceeds to show How the frightful cons queues which some people expected to flow from the execution of the resumption act have not been experienced. He quotes particularly from representatives Ewing Kelley mul drow and Buckner and senator Coke. These gentlemen predicted that it would be impossible to carry the Law into effect. It has been carried into effect. They predicted that the Quot Des >era<loe3 of Wall Street find other evil minded wretches would Quot present the greenbacks for redemption and destruction As fast As tie Gold could be paid Over the counters of the the Quot desperadoes a actually presented less than $8,000,61 0 daring the first six months while they actually deposited More Gold in the Treasury than they Drew out and not a Greenback has been destroyed. They talked about tie Quot frightful abyss of ruin which yawns across the pathway to or. Kelley made the Arctic but ornate prediction that Quot Tuffe suffering we have endured during tie three years this Law has been i existence is like the chill Lii Elk embellishes while it blasts with feathered Frost the leaves and Flowers of the tropical plants thut surround the Homes of our extreme Southern states compared with the Arctic cold that builds up the mountainous iceberg which chills the summer atmosphere of our coast As it passes near our and he invited people to Quot jeer and scoff at him a As Early As Tea Middle of last february in cd be his hype Borean prediction should not be verified. Well february has come and gone and we Are in the midst of summer and yet people do not find it necessary to dress in furs and huddle around Coal fires. On the contrary roasting ears May be gathered in gardens near Chicago and. As the Clearing House returns demonstrate business Lias been More prosperous since resumption Thau it was for years before. A Fine tribute to Joshua it. Gil it Lings. General Gar Field s Wisconsin work did not All Spring up in 1854. We have been told the edit if of revived Republican Liberty lived when the younger Adams stood up in the House of representatives Aud defended the right of slaves oven to petition for Liberty lived wherever a Freeman raised his face lived in Tho person of that Noble old predecessor of Niue from the District i now have the Honor to represent. He stood there in his place he Joshua r. Giddings applause for Twenty Long turbulent perilous years against the bludgeon of the Assassin against Tho pistol of the dualist against the Bowie knife of the cutthroat that carried about him Liis Best argument against the truth applause a stood there i say until his White hair like the plume of Honey of Navarre showed where the Battle for Freedom fell thickest Aud fiercest applause stood there i Bay until from a minority of two Adams and himself to Hart the proud satisfaction of leading to the chair and swearing into office a Republican speaker of the House applause stood there until he saw in his old age As the Mantle had fallen from Hia shoulders the Delight of Hia heart Aud the Hopes of his youth realized a the destruction of human slavery and the restoration of nationality to his country. Applause a Plait from Bostons How Sherman was kept from the people. To the filitor of the Springfield Rej Mulican have Jou noticed How careful Tho crowd that has Secretary Sherman in charge in this City is to keep him always from the people it is the old Simmons crowd and it is Well understood Here that the idea is to prevent any enthusiasm for Sherman that could Hart the Gratis Boom. They caught him on the Wing and took him to c. M. Clapps Clapp is Simmons a Best Bower. To Day Candler president of the commercial club which gives him a private lunch has him in Tow. Candler is a Simions Graut Man As you know. Kennard assistant treasurer who did his Best to prevent Simmons original appointment and then turned round and moved heaven and Earth to secure his reappointment failing both mimesis to have him at his House in Brookline to night where a select company Lias been inv itch to meet Itu. To Morrow lie goes to Maine and the merchants of Boston who would really like to see him have no Chance. Tho commercial used to he called Tho Simmons cd Lub. And it deserves the name. Is it now to become the first Grant club in the Campaign of 1880 ? x. Boston tuesday july 22. A some eminent civil service reformers. By Etc York . Evarts is spending a Good detail of his time on tiie Beautiful Banks of the Connecticut River at Windsor enjoying the society of his herds and Haycocks and of brother Stoughton the titular american envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary at the court of St. Petersburg. Or key is inspecting the Post offices in Long Island sound and Narragansett Bay. And the political mail service on the adjacent shores. Taking a More practical and profitable View of Public affairs or Sherman is stumping Maine for Blaine in july on the understanding that Blaine is to stump Ohio in september and thereby help elect Foster governor in october. Thompson is improving his knowledge of naval science by navigating the marshes of Tho a baser All the while keeping his weather Eyo upon the chances of securing a Sherman delegation from Indiana to the next National convention. The Paris Green curse. Poston. Tost july 24.�?the Colorado Beetle May be have to be called Back to answer for the demoralization which lie May become responsible for in teaching the familiar and free use of Paris Green. To offer Poison to the Public for the purpose even of saving its. Potato crop May prove too dangerous an Experiment to he tried with impunity. We see Tho statement illustrated by some unpunished wretch who Lias Flung this Poison into some of Tho Trout Ponds of Longs land probably for no better reason than that he was refused the privilege of fishing there. The idea is one that is just about level with tie nature of tie villain who would to Kelv to adopt it. One gentleman who keeps a noted Fisli preserve near Sag Harbor is said to live lost in this Way several thousand of his finest fish. The water was Analysed by a chemical expert and the the death of the fish was proved to be Paris Green. In another instance a lot of Hay just Cut in the Field was poisoned with the same article. An american girl teaching Royalty. Chicago Tribune july 25.�?mrs. Miry Alice Seymour formerly connected with the female Seminary of Knox College at Galesburg 111., has received an appointment in the Imperial household of Austria. As showing the Mode of doing things among the hapsburg Lorraine mrs. Seymour a announcement of her appointment is Given below Quot Mary Alice Seymour Bas the Honor to inform you that she 1ms been appointed mistress of English to their Imperial Royal High Nesses the Sioval arclidtlehe8ses of Austria princesses of Tuscany. By order of his Imperial highness Archduke Charles a Salvator Prince of Tuscany mrs. Seymour will be known henceforth in the Imperial Royal household As lady Alice Seymour. A Palace Toscana Vienna Austria Whitsuntide 1879.�?� a it Secretary Sherman a speech. Sew York surrender a Largo part of our space not unwillingly this morning to Tho opening Speerli of the fall political Campaign de liver a yesterday at Portland by the Secretary of the Treasury. It is a dear cogent and Able presentment of the financial condition or the nation and incidentally a very damaging and conclusive reply to the Greenback and inflation democratic arguments against resumption. National Banka a and the general financial policy of the country. Sherinan smashing up Greenbacker. Philadelphia Secretary Sherman is tl7e�<lopt�iiiif a a Quot to a Quot Law Ualei inv Tiiu re Mutt it a �5? a or the column. The place vend me. There sf�.on�7ro� a be a a tick Quot a Hish swept Over it last year. Run sense crowds assemble to hear his Clear and cogent expositions of the financial policy of Tho Republican party As it is now working itself out under the Beneficent influences of resumption. W a disappointed local. Nashville american. July 25.�? a Man with two ladies and carrying a child dropped his revolver on South Cherry near Church Street at 7 . Yesterday. Picking up the weapon he passed on Down toward Broad Street As though nothing Hart occurred. Quite a crowd rushed to the spot to Flud thut no Oue had been shot. \ j also on a Dainty shelf is a Little White Satin Rosette that the Prince Imperial. Wore on the Day of his first communion. By a singular stroke of Luck this tiny piece of ribbon was found intact in the midst of Tho rums of the tin series preserved in some miraculous 1 manner from even a single . And there too Ion a Pedestal and carefully shielded from harm is a Marble bust of the Prince which i was likewise i uninjured by the fire. The grief of the exem i press is overwhelming Aud she wanders from room to room weeping the whole Day Long. A tie bed i chamber and the study of the emperor have been kept exactly As they were on the Day of his death a so Are the rooms of the Young Prince left precise i Lyas he quilted them never to return and tie Beds of Borlis the emperor and the Prince Are constantly covered with fresh violets. In the Chain a her of the emperor stands a Large wardrobe which contains every object which Napoleon Iii. Took of Rabi the tin series when he went to the War that on the fourth Day of september 1870, he baking powder. Baking powder. Absolutely pure. Tie Royal baking powder is a pure Cream of tartar powder Indor Sqq in sirt recon mended for its wholesomeness by such eminent Ohio mists As or. Mott new York or. Hayes. Bosta professor death Philadelphia it amp a. Sola Only in cans by All grocers. Off beware of the injurious Alum powders. Manufacturers and dealers urge Yon to buy them because they can afford to sell them at 20 cts. A Pound Aud Donnie their Money. Do not buy baking powder Loose As it is almost sure to contain Alum. Continued use of Alum produces griping constipation indigestion headache Aud dyspepsia affects the bleed causes pimples on the face. A. Must hear him. Boston to people of Maine seem desirous of hearing whatever Secretary Sherman May have to say on finance. They turn out by thousands at his meetings. An honest indifference to Many prevailing complaints is the result of using or. Btill�?T8 Baltimore pills. For Sale by All druggists. Price 25 cents. A in steamships. Inman line United states and Royal mail steamers. New York to Queenstown and Liverpool every thursday or saturday. Tons. Tons. Cit of berlin.5,491 i City of Montreal 4.490 City of Richmond. .,.4,607 City of Ali Nisi to 8.775 City of Chester. .4.566 City of new York.3,500 these magnificent steamers Are among the it roughest larges Aud fastest on the Atlantic and have every modern improvement including hot and Cohl water and electric Bells in staterooms revolving chairs in saloons Bath and smoking rooms Barber shops Etc. For Ratos of passage and other information an pts to John g. Dale agent 3� Broadway. N. Y. Or to o. H. Bus8ing a Fec. Third ail Walnut a. Bepler amp co. 6 w. Third. St a near main y1buil Gilmore 110 Vav. Flux the 8u. Ciutti
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