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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1895)
" i .....
It's a Cold Day When We Get Left.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON, SATURDAY. MAY 18, 1895.
3(ood Iiver (a lacier.
PUBLISHED EVERT SATURDAY MOKKIKO BT
S. F. BLYTHE, Publisher.
One year ft M
Six months , ........ 1 Of
Three month. ................ . bv
- GRAKT EVANS. ROBT. HUSBANDS.
Second St., Near Oak, Hood River, Or.
EVANS 4 HUSBANDS, Proprietors.
Shaving and hair-cutting neatly done. Satis
faction guaranteed. .
TO INVADE CHINA.
The Salvation Army Hope to Follow in
' the Footsteps of Japan.
San Francisco, May 14. Another
army is about to invade China, though
the campaign will be conducted on dif
ferent lines from that of the Japanese.
The Salvation Army is going to try to
conquer the Orient and bring the mill
ions of Chinese in the folds of Christianity;-
The leader of the movement
is'Fong'Foo Sing, a' young Chinese
and ' member' of the Salvation army
here, and who is employed as a type
writer in the offloe of . the War Cry.
He said to a reporter:
"I expect that the army at the proper
time will send me to China. To go to
China was really the object that led me
into the Salvation Army. I wanted to
do, something for my oountry along
army lines. : The late war, I believe,
has made China open her eyes. As a
result, the way will be open for Chris
tianity, civilization and, other good
Captain Fong expresses himself
fluently in English, but uses some ex
pressions that are peculiar. The fol
lowing is a note that he wrote for the
reporter: : ;
. "l fully believe that when we have
a Chinese work started in a prosperous
way,' lots of -Christian Chinese will
rally around us and file beneath our
colors to bring China to Christ Yours
to liok the devil." "
.. ""c Temporary Armistice in Pern.
Port Townsend, May 15. The Ital
ian bark Cavour, forty-seven days from
Callao, Peru, arrived today and reports
that when she sailed the government
forces and insurgents had declared a
temporary armistice awaiting the result
of the general ' eleotion. The leaders
on" both sides had agreed to abide by
the result. .-.Some very hard fighting
hifd been going on for weeks, resulting
slightly., in i favor of the - government
forces. At' Lima over 1,500 persons
were slain. The number of killed dur
ing the present . insurrection is esti
mated at 1 8,000. , Owing to the war
business is in a deplorable condition.' '.
School Question About Settled. ,'
Ottawa, Out.,' May 16. It is stated
on appareetly good authority , that the
..Dominion aud Manitoba . governments
have almost arrived at an understand
ing on the Manitoba school question.
Premier .Greenway and Attorney -General
Sifton. of Manitoba, will arrive
.in Ottawa in a few days to consult
with Premier Bowell, Sir Chalres Tup
per, the. minister of justice, and . Lord
Aberdeen.. Manitoba, it , is stated,
will not object to allowing Roman
Catholics the privilege of establishing
separate schools, if they, pay for them
out of the taxes of the Catholics.
'"-' ' Japanese Contract Laborers. -
San. Francisco, May 16. The Even
ing Bulletin says . the United States
contraot labor laws are being broken
every few weeks by Japanese, who
pour into the country by every steamer
under' contract to farmers at Sacramen
to,' Stookton, San Joaquin, Napa, Liv
ermore and San Gabriel valleys. The
Bulletin says 10,000 have found em
ployment on farms during the past
year, to the exclusion of white men. A
contract labor ring manages the im
portation of penniless Japs and lends
them money, . .. .. .,,. ..,!. ..,
Carnegie Employes Wages Advanced.
Pittsburg, May 16. The board of
managers of tthe Carnegie Steel Com
K'pany decided to advanoe the wages of
its 25,000 employes 10 per cent, the
raise to take effect June 1.'" This ao
tion is entirely opposed to what mem
bers of the board gave out after Satur
day's meeting on the demand for an in
crease made by the furnaoe men at the
Edgar Thomsom furnaoe. It is olaimed,
however, that Mr. Frick cabled An
drew .Carnegie in England, , and that
the inorease was first suggested by Mr.
' .The Catholic Bishop of Hawaii.
San Francisco, May 14. Bishop
l Gulstan Roperts has . arrived in this
city from Honolulu, en route to Rome,
.. where he is going to induoe the pope to
send missionaries to the Hawaiian isl
ands to care for the lepers. He will
also visit France on the same mission.
THE SILENT TESTIMONY
Investigating Turkish Out
rages in Armenia.
THE LABORS OF THE COMMISSION
As a Result the Powers Have Suggested
to the Porte the Necessity of '
Reforms in That Land.
Constantinople, May 16. The com
mission whioh has been investigating
the atrocities in Armenia traversed the
devastated villages and arrived at Jel
ligoosan, where 120 houses were found
burned. The people were sheltered in
miserable huts, and ample proof was
found of the massacre of the Armenians.
The bodies were thrown into a pit,
where the Turks endeavord to conceal
their crimes by pouring barrels of pe
troleum .upon the bodies and setting fire
to the oiL The flames, however, failed
to oonsume the mass, and a stream was
darned and diverted from its course in
order to wash away the half -burned
bodies, but even this failed to obliter
ate the terrible evidenoe against the
Turks. The local authorities were
compelled to remove the remains piece
meal. Villagers had removed the bulk
of the bodies and interred them in con
secrated ground before the arrival of
the oomimssion at Jelligoosan.
The commission returned to Moosh,
which Tilace thev left Atiril 5. The
Turkish delegates at terst declined to
aooommpany them, and then ohanged
their minds. They found the villages
of Shenik and Gernol- in ruins, brand
ing in the midst of devastated fields.
They passed other villages where many
houses were burned. At Jelligoosan
caused two pits instead of one, as origi
nally reported,, to be opened, and found
in them skulls and bones, with hair
and clothing still adhering. ' In- still
another pit in a ravine, near Jelligoo
san, were found decapitated trunks and
other remains; but few whole bodies,
however, were found. The villagers
told the delegates they had removed
the bodies from this pit. The exhala
tions from the pits were so frightful
the delegates experienced great trouble
in prevailing upon the laborers to finish
their .horrible task.
As a result of the investigation and
the reports of the delegates, the powers
have submitted notes to the Turkish
government, impessing upon the porte
the necessity of promptly inaugurating
a scheme for Armenian reforms, whioh
should include the appointment ' of
Christian officials in Armenia, the
powers to have the right to veto the ap
pointments of the governors. The
notes of the delegates do not base their
suggestions on the asserted outrages,
but on the generally unsatisfactory con
dition. '. - ' - .;.
A CRISIS IS REACHED. '.
Great Britain It ef uses to Enforce the
,' Sealing Regulations.
Washington, May 16. An ugly crisis
has been reached in the negotiations
between the United States and Great
Britain looking to the adoption of uni
form regulations for the government of
the seal fisheries this season. The
British government positively refuses
to enact the regulations of last year,
whioh prohibited the carrying of fire
arms by sealing vessels through the sea
north of the 25th parallel during the
olosed season. The United States offi
cials look upon this as disastrous to the
seal fisheries, holding that the result
will be to relieve the pelagic sealers of
the only restriction which has operated
to prevent an unlimited slaughter of
the herds. While killing by firearms
remains illegal, it is realized it will be
impossible to enforce this prohibition
if arms oan be freely carried. Sealers
would kill seoretly, unless; they should
happen to be under the very eye of a
revenue cutter. Meanwhile the United
States outtera have gone out under- the
old instructions to seize all vessels car
rying arms : not under., seal. r 5 These
must be modified speedily by orders
sent through the Alaska Commercial
Company's steamer, which leaves San
Franoisoo in a day or two, or else there
may be another big claim for damages
on aooount of illegal seizures filed by
the British government. The attitude
of the latter is viewed with much dis
satisfaction at - the state- department,
whioh is considered as evidenoe of the
unwarrantable concession to Canadian
pelagic sealers. It is also held that the
effeot of the British aotion is to practi
cally nullify all measures of protection
for the seals that was conferred by the
Paris arbitration, and it would not be
surprising if this course is persited in
if it resulted in a declaration by the
United States of the abrogation of , the
Frightened a Man to Death.'
Bowling Green, Ky., May 16. Mil
ton White, a farmer, has been indicted
for murder. " It is charged that his vic
tim, William Hines owed him $1,000.
He waylaid Hines, presenting a double
barreled shotgun with both hammers
oooked, and compelled him to sign a
check for the amount claimed. Within
a few minutes Hines became violently
ill and died. His . physicians said he
died of fright.
. . ''"'-- : : ' ' ' !. .' ...... '"..- i'-.-...... . ' -- - -- - -- --
READY TO RETURN TO PRISON
The Story Told In Seattle by an Es
Seattle, May 16. Elijah Brown,
alias J. W. Howard, called on the As
sociated Press correspondent today and
asked him to announce that he was
ready to return to the Kansas state
prison at Leavenworth, from which he
escaped three years ago, while serving
a term for burglary. He said that he
was arrested in 1886 for burglary, but
escaped from jail. He was rearrested
and sentenced for one year. After his
release he was arrested with two others
for burglarizing a restaurant at Cha
nute, Kan. . He was . sentenced for
twelve years, but, after serving four
years, escaped from the Leavenworth
penitentiary and came West. Since
then he has been hounded, though he
has lived honestly. For some months
he has been working at a boarding
house, using his true name, Elijah
Brown. For some time, he says, he
has been endeavoring to become a
Christian, but his past life stood as a
barrier before him. At last on Satur
day night he was converted at a Salva
tion Army meeting, and then deter
mined to tell his story, . but could not
muster up ; courage until : today. He
gives his address as Corps No 1, Salva
tion Army, Seattle. ;
The school board decided to resist the
order of the health board closing two
of the publio schools on account of the
prevalence of scarlet fever. The school
board denies the authority of the health
board in the matter, and will secure a
decision on a test case in the courts.
The Honolulu Police Believe They Are
Plotting in This Country.1
Los Angeles, May 16. Chief of Po
lice Glass has received a letter from
Honolulu which conveys the informa
tion that Los Angeles or its vicinity
has been selected as the headquarters
for the operations of a section of ' the
royalist faction,' which is seeking to
overthrow the Hawaiian republic. The
epistle arrived at San Pedro May 6,
and comes from the marshal's office of
the republio, and the envelope bears
the label, "Department of the attorney
general, Hawaiian islands, bureau of
police. " ' The letter is marked per
sonal, and reads as follows: '
"I have received information that a
filibustering party is being formed at
or near your city for the purpose of
overthrowing this republio. I know
that $150,000 has been subscribed here
for that purpose. Please investigate
and inform me as soon as possible, that
I may be able to give this government
timely warning. There are signs of
great activity here among royalists, and
I think we shall soon have trouble.
The letter ' was signed "A. D. Mo-
Evoy, ' secret 1 service, Hawaiian isl
ands." Chief Glass has investigated
and has replied that he finds no sign of
the reported filibustering expedition in
this vicinity. The Hawaiian authori
ties seem to think that arms are to be
purchased here and loaded on vessels at
San Pedro, thence to sail secretly for
one of the outlying islands of the Ha
waiian group. . :
ON THE BLACKLIST.
Southern Pacific Ex-Employes Will Sue
That Company for Damages.
: San Francisco, May . 16. The: em
ployes of the Southern Pacific Company
who took part in the strike of last sum
mer and have been unable to secure
employment since are likely to fol
low the example of William J. Shea,
of Toledo, O. , and bring suits against
the company for damages. The mem
bers of the A. R. U. say that since the
strike ended they have found that their
names were on the blacklist of every
road in the oountry. . The Southern
Paoifio Company will not employ them.
It is.no use,, they claim, for them to go
to any other part of the country to seek
employment on railroads. They con
sider that they have a right to demand
damages and to compel the railway
company .to remove, their names from
the blacklists. Many prominent attor
neys are of the same opinion, and are
getting ready for the suits, which they
expect will soon be filed. ...
,r Sailors Will Turn Miners.' r r,
San Francisco, May 16. The schoon
er Golden Gate, with a crew of sixteen
men,, will sail, for Kodiak, Alaska, to
day in search of gold. ,The crew organ
ized and incorporated a few days , ago
as the Golden Gate Mining, Trading &
Developing Company, with " a oapitai
stock of $1,000,000, but only $4,000
was subscribed. , That amount was
considered sufficient for immediate
needs and with this they purchased
the necessary machinery for operating
placer gold and quartz mines, charter
ed the schooner and laid in a stock of
supplies sufficient to last - about six
months. ' They claim to have several
gold-bearing quartz ledges, as well as
many deposits of sand with sufficient
gold in it to pay well for the work of
taking it out. , ; ;
A Guatemalan Bluebook.
; City of Mexico, May 15.; Guate
malan Minister De Leon is ditsributing
profusely a bluebook published by his
government, giving its side of the late
troubles and the settlement between
Mexico and Guatemala. . -
CORBETT AND JACKSON
The National Sporting Club
Refuses a Purse.
CORBETT MUST FIRST APOLOGIZE
The Englishmen Are Offended by the
' Champion's Sneering Allusions '
to Their Club.
: London, May 15. A crowded meet
ing of the National Sporting Club was
held tonight, at which the secretary
read the dispatch addressed by Brady
to the elub,-expressing Corbett's will
ingness to meet Jaekson before the
club. Jackson was present dressed in
the latest style. He made a speech,
begging the club to put up a purse and
let him have a chance to meet Corbett.
His proposition, however, met with no
response, owing, it is said, to Cor
bett's sneering allusions to the Na
tional Sporting Club. It was decided
to decline to put up a purse.
Peter Jackson said tonight , to a re
porter: "I do not think Corbett is in
earnest this time. He knows he is mr
popular ' with the National Sporting
Club, and had little reason to expect it
to hang up a purse. Then it is very
near the close of the season, and its
books are full for the next season. , I
feel, and I told the club, as though my
last chance of meeting Corbett is gone.
He knows we cannot fight in America.
Since the action of the Louisiana legis
lature there is no place where we can
meet. There is no other club that
will hang up a purse. I will meet
Corbett anywhere, and have always
been anxious to do so. You will re
member that my challenge has always
been open to him. But I do not think
Brady is in earnest about this proposal.
He must surely have known how un
popular Corbett is with the National
Sporting Club. I have done all that is
in my power, and am now ready to
leave England. I shall sail for America
soon after Derby day and go direct to
San Francisoo." , ,
; The Sporting Life says that at the
meeting of the Nationl Sporting Club,
Matchmaker . Fleming, after reading
Manager Brady's dispatch, asked for an
expression of opinion. : The meeting
boiled over and there were shouts that
there could be no , contest unless- Cor
bett publicly apologized to the club. It
quotes Jackson as saying:
"I do not blame you for the stand
you' have taken in this matter. I
thought I might get a chance at Cor
bett my only one. I am sorry I can
not get the contest, and suppose I shall
have to find another occupation for my
old days. I will stop in England a lit
tle longer, in case something should
turn up." ' : 1 ' -
OUTRAGES ON SAILORS.
The Case Against the Seattle Boarding
: House Runners. '
Seattle, May 15. Thomas W.Wright
and Thomas J. Newman, : non-union
sailor boarding-house men, were dis
charged in the criminal court today,
where they had been brought on infor
mation sworn to by Paddy Glynne, of
the sailors' union, charging them with
carrying concealed weapons. The testi
mony showed that the men's lives had
been threatened and they went armed
under a permit from the mayor.- De
velopments at the trial have brought to
light many brutal outrages on - non
union sailors, , shipped by . Wright &
Newman. ; John Anderson was attacked
after he had gone on board the Maggie
Ross and felled to the deck by-two
men, "who quickly sprang ashore. John
Borie, who alsj-shipped on the Maggie
Ross, was met on a trestle, and his
bundle of clothes and bedding and hat
thrown into the bay." John Fegan, of
the barkentine Eureka, was set upon
and kicked in the mouth and a number
of the crew induced to leave their
ships. ' ' ;
- - ' . ... t
Mail Service for Passing Vessels.
: Washington, May 13. The postmaster-general
has decided ' to establish a
marine mail service at Detroit for the
free delivery and collection of mail
matter of vessels that pass up and down
the Detroit river and carry a floating
population of 2,500 to 8,000. More
tonnage passes Detroit than any other
city in the. world. During the season
of navigation on the lakes a vessel
passes Detroit every seven minutes dur
ing the day. The new . service will
therefore be continuous and will be
conducted by means of a steam launoh,
which will be used by the ' postal em
ployes. " The new service will be main
tained through the free delivery ap
propriation in the bureau of the first
assistant postmaster-general. " Mail
will be delivered to the vessels by car
riers, just as it is to ordinary business
houses. -.. " , ' -.
The Negroes Must Go. "
Houston, : Tex. , ' May 1 5. Reports
come from Brazoria county that an or
ganized bjand waited on all the negroes
and commanded them to leave by to
morrow or be prepared to meet death.
Up to two years ago a negro was not
allowed to stop in the town of Alvin,
but since then many have settled there.
ONE RULE ABOLISHED.
The British Government Has Changed
'the Sealing Regulations.
Washington, May 15. An arrange
ment has been effected between the
United states and Great Britain in
which October is set as the time for
the assembling in Washington of a
committee to negotiate a treaty as to
the claims of sealers on account of the
Behring sea seizures. - Delegates will
come from Canada to meet the authori
The report coming from Victoria that
-the British government has vacated the
sealing regulations because of the non
payment by the United States of the
$425,000 claimed for seizures, is said
to be due to a misapprehension. In
view of the fact that the committee will
meet in October to consider the seiz
ures, there are, it is stated, no presest
grounds for complaint for nonpayment.
Moreover, it is learned that the report
from Victoria is based on a misunder
standing of the word "sealing" which
does not apply to the seal animals, but
to the locks or seals by which imple'
ments used in sealing are locked up
during the close season. 1
From authoritative sources the sub'
stantial features of the text of the new
British regulations have been secured
Last year a rule was made that sealers
could go to Japan or other proximate
territory where a British consul or
other officer would seal up the ammuni
tion, guns, etc, used in sealing. . Ves
sels having arms thus sealed up were
allowed to remain in Behring sea dur
ing the close season. ; They were not
subject to search and seizure, as the
seal on their arms was a guarantee that
they were not capturing - f urbearing
animals. ' But the British admiralty
has found that this rule is imprac
In one case a shipmaster concealed
arms and used them in the close season,
although he had another set of arms
sealed up as a guarantee against inspec
tion.. In another case, the apparatus
used for life-saving was seized under
the impression that it was used for kill
ing seals. Owing to these objections,
the British authorities have determined
to abolish this one rule, but not all of
them, and notice to this effeot has been
given. The effect has been to make it
unnecessary for vessels to go to - Japan
or elsewhere and have their arms sealed
during the close season. It is said,
however, this will not permit British
ships to ptfach during the close season.
The law against this is in the British
statute books in the same words as
adopted by the Paris court of arbitra
tion. The abolition of the rule, will
not, it is said, permit the violation of
the law against the use of arms in the
close season. British naval vessels will
patrol the sea as usual, and the list of
these patrol ships is daily expected.
CHARGES AGAINST HUGHES.
An Emissary of the Interior Department
Makes an Investigation. ' J '
Phoenix, Ariz.,' May 15. The city
has been laboring under suppressed ex
citement for over a week, because of
rumors of an emissary sent out by Sec
retary Hoke Smith to investigate
charges made against Governor Hughes
was quietly pursuing that work. A
reporter interviewed the gentleman
said to be the emissary, asking him if
there was anything in the report. He
said: , -. '-
"I am an inspector of lands in the
interior department. As for the ru
mors and reports current on the streets
pertaining to my mission here, I have
only this to say, that I neither affirm
nor deny them. My name is Joel T.
Olive, and as I desired to be 'incog', I
registered as J. B. Jones." ,'. ...
It is conceded today by the govern
or's friends that Mr. Olive is here
for that purpose. -.
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION.
Rice and Harlow Appointed to Succeed
Roosvelt and Lyman. .
Washington, May 15. The president
has appointed John H. Harlow, of St.
Louis, and Colonel William G."; Rioe,'
of New York, civil servioe commission
ers. They succeed Messrs. Roosvelt
and Lyman. Harlow was formerly su
perintendent of mails in the St. Louis
postoffice, and was promoted to be post-
ma ter by President Harrison. -Colonel
Rice was the private secretary ; for
awhile of Senator Hill, when ' he was
governor of New York. - The appoint
ment of these gentlemen reorganizes
the commission, as regards the princi
pal leaning of its members.' Mr. Proc
ter j who continues on the commission,
is a Democrat, Colonel Rice is a Demo
crat, and Harlow a Republican. The
two outgoing commissioners are Repub
licans. Both new commissioners are
ardent advocates of civil service reform.
Large Immigration to This Country.
' Washington, May .15. Commis
sioner-General Stump, of the immigra
tion board, today received a telegram
from Dr. Renner, commissioner at New
York, stating that 4,000 immigrants
arrived at New York last Saturday,
4,000 today, and that . 1,600 are ex
pected during the remaining days of
this week. These heavy arrivals are
almost unprecedented during the last
several years.' ' ' ' . - ,
THE A. P. A. PRINCIPLES
Declarations of the New Inter
national Incorporation. .
INIMICAL ECCLESIASTIC BODIES
All Institutions Claiming Temporal
Dominion or the Right to Define
Extent of Their Jurisdiction.
Milwaukee, May 14. The following
is the complete declaration of the prin
ciples of the new International Ameri
can Protective Association, as adopted
by the supreme council:
Declaration of principles, aims and
purposes of the International American
Protective Association: , . ;
. Recognizing that the political and
moral advancement of nations depends
as much on the general intelligence
and development of mankind and gov
ernments universally as on the moral,
political and physical perfection of the
units composing nationalities, and also
recognizing that human perfection can
only be attained through more com- .
plete international, social and politioal
intercourse than that which at present :
obtains, and further realizing that the
progress and development of constitu
tional governments are willfully and
selfishly obstructed by certain organi
zations, claiming universal recogni
tion, and which through the oomplete- "
ness of their organizations, exercise a
more or less jurisdiction, to the detri
ment and injury as well as of constitu
tional sovereigns and governments as
of the subjects and peoples thereof, and
believing that the futhereance of hu- ;
man freedom and . progress is most
speedily and best accomplished' by' the
maintenance of constitutional author-'
ity against abuses of an .infringement
upon the righsts, privileges and liber
ties of individuals by constitutional en
actments and lawful protests, - this, the
first congress of . the International
American Protective Association, held '
this 11th day ofMay, 1895, hereby ,
formulates the following declaration of '
principles, aims and purposes of incor
1 Thevoioe of the people intelli
gently and juBtly expresses the supreme '
' 2 The. perfection of all law is the
recognition of the right of local self
government. . -
3 The right of freedom of consci
ence, of intelligence, free speeoh, free
press, and the privilege of unrestricted ,
private judgment is beyond all .ques
tion. . . ..
4 In defining and enforcing " the
laws and in the definition of its juris
diction and powers, the state is su
preme. , -
6 All institutions of an ecclesiasti
cal character claiming temporal domin
ion or the right to define the extent of
their own jurisdiction, are inimical to
all forms of constitutional government
and are a menace to the perpetuity
thereof. '.'.''...', '...'.'
6 The intellectual . and moral ad-
vanoement of the world is best expe- -dited
by a sound and fraternal union '
between all peoples and races .whose
civilization is the. highest and whose .
liberty of conscience is the most per
fect; and the welfare of mankind is
best enhanced and preserved by the con
tinuance of a lasting peace between all
races and people opposed to the efforts
of selfish and soulless ecclesiastical and
financial corporations to disturb the
harmony of universal brotherhood by
the rude alarms of barbarous, dehuman
izing and enslaving wars. . . ,
Aims and purposes: , ' ,
1 To establish throughout the civil .
ized world the principles of the organi- .
zation by all proper and lawful means.
2 To uphold the right of self-gov
ernment harmoniously with the best
interests of the whole. . ,.
3 To secure and .maintain, the su
premacy of. the state as expressed by -the
voice of the people.. .
4 To assist with our moral support
all people in their efforts to secure and
perpetuate the enactment of legislation ,
based upon the broad principles of con
stitutional liberty. . ' '
5 -To resist by all lawful means all
attempts made by the enemies of peace '
and international harmony, of freedom' '
of speech and conscience, to precipitate
war or engender hostile feeling be- -t
ween all nations wherein branches of :
the organization may be established.
A feature of the session of the - su- - '.
preme counoil was the congratulatory '
dipatohes received and sent to kindred '
organizations on the proposed organiza- '
tion of all into an international body.
Dispatches were received from the Or- '
angemen of Michigan and the Protec
tive Association of Canada. The su- :
preme council sent along dispatch, to
Dr. Thomas Owens, of Parkerill, Can
ada, congratulating him and his f ol-
lowers "upon the struggle they . are' -
waging on the cause of popular educa
tion, and the work being carried on by','..!
them under the leadership of the noble
patriot, the Hon. Mr. Greenway, and
pledging their cordial and. ; lasting
support , ' ' ' :.