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Willoughby, who has been Branted a licence to act as start. Rumour has it that Bavelaw Castle is scratched for the Liverpool Cup. There is, how- ever. Weldon and Madden, were tha only ones to fini-h in front of him. They are sons of the Jevington tj'amer, W. Before going to France, J. For even a nve-furlong race there is a sharp bend to come " Utid into the straight, and many of the 7Prints are won at the starting-post. If Minstrel is all right on j. Sir John Goldie Taub- ann'' w'10 was 60 years of age, leaves a widow seven children. This got P, I year in succession that he has and fin; ,ce flgnres.

Ul' iockeys scored a hundred or more. The customary banquet took place in the Guildhall on Wednesday evening. In regard to Fashoda, at one moment recently war seemed imminent, but the good judgment and common sense of the French Government, in a position of great difficulty, had, he believed, relieved Europe of that danger.

But events had compelled her Majesty's Government to prepare for even- tualities, and those preparations could not be immediately stopped. But if we were forced by others into positions which we did not now occupy, he would not prophesy what might take place. He was so far satisfied with the present position of affairs that he thought they might reasonably rest.

He hoped no circumstances would make it necessary in any sense to modify our position in Egypt. In the present temper of the world we could not relax our naval and military precautions. They must be kept constantly on foot. But in preparing for a dangerous enterprise we were not animated by love of war. All they were doing was holding up and supporting those principles on which alone rested the glory and sustenance of our Empire.

A very distinguished company assembled at the Guildhall, London, on Wednesday even- ing, to celebrate the election of the Lord Mayor, and when Sir John Voce Moore and the Lady Mayoress entered the library for the purpose of receiving the guests they received a greeting of a most enthusiastic character, as also did the ex-Lord Mayor. Hicks- Beach Chancellor of the Exchequer , Mr.

Balfour Secre- tary for Ireland , and Mr. Kennedy, in responding to the toast of The Navy," said that branch of the service was now in such a perfect condition that if anyone had the audacity to dispute our just claims we were in a position to say, Thus far shalt thou come and no farther.

They had all learned a great deal from the autumn manoeuvres, but still more from th3 recent campaign in the Soudan. AVith regard to the latter, they must aU be at a loss whether to admire most the skill and ability of the general in command or the audacity, gallantry, hardihood, and discipline of the troops who followed him. The Lord Mayor, in proposing the toast of Her Majesty s Ministers, said he was sure it would at the present moment be received with more enthusiasm than probably it had ever before been received in that great hall, for our Ministers in time of great crisis had not only maintained the condition of peace but upheld unstained the honour of the country.

The Lord Mayor is right in saying that the past year has been, for those who hold office in this country, one of considerable anxiety. But it is curious that orr strictly domestic annals have furnished little ground for comment, though, on the whole, great ground for congratulation. The objects of interest have been outside our own shores An 1 rerhans I may be allowed in the fl, ,t instance was' 1 a tr? SA of si arid under no judgment furnished foi so terr: But thnt w has thing that has happened.

And let nie mention achievement, of a totally different kinTbv S sister Service. I have had the honour of draw- ing the attention of this society, I think more than once, to the conduct and proceeding of the Concert of Europe. I am afraid the pro- ceedings of that Concert have not always been treatec. But as time has gone on to some extent-it may be to a slight extent, but yet to some extent-the views and wishes of those who looked for a satisfactory result from a combination of the Powers of Europe have been satisfied At last the Concert of Europe, moving, as I have ventured to describe it.

And the result has been that the promise of Europe to the people of Crete that they should have autonomy under the suzerainty of the Sultan is now, I may say, practically fulfilled. I wish to allude to it, not merely because it is the solution of a problem which has been one of great difficulty, and has sorely taxed the patience of all who have been con- cerned in it, but because it has been the occa- sion for the display of some very remarkable qualities en the part of the principal officers of the naval service.

The conduct of the admiral has been quite splendid- cheers and that not oniy in the respect where you would most look for it. It has not been by their gallantry or strategy in the ficrht, but by their sudden development in a very remark- able degree of the powers of diplomacy and of government. I believe that if we are able to restore to Europe a pacified and well-administered Crete it will be due more to his individual action than to any other living man.

The result has turned out happily. At one moment it seemed possible that it would be otherwise, but the great judgment and common sense displayed by the French Govern- ment in circumstances of unusual difficulty have, I think, relieved Europe of a very dangerous and threatening storm. But while matters were to some extent in suspense, and the assurances which were prodigally lavished by newspapers on both sides of the Channel led the world to believe that war was, perhaps, nearer than it really was, these con- siderations, and many others that you will readily guess, forced upon her Majesty's Government the necessity of taking such pre- cautions that we should not be taken unawares if any danger were suddenly to come upon us.

The-e precautions were taken with great promptness and effect, and I think they fully merited that laudatory language which has been used by the gallant admiral. But the necessity for them, or, at least, the immediate necessity, has passed away, and some surprise is expressed on both sides of the water that all the preparations have not suddenly ceased. But you cannot at a moment's notice put a stop to all the precautions which the presumed proximity of danger might have suggested, and it is not to be presumed that because these precautions are not immediately stopped they indicate any of the feelings by which they were originally produced.

Some people say we intend to seize Syria, other popele that we intend to seize Crete, and a third view is that we intend to declare a Protectorate of Egypt, and so on. It is qnita clear that if some of my audience were at the head of affairs what would be done. But I am sorry to say that at the present I cannot rise to the height of their aspirations. But we are quite sufficiently satisfied with the state of things as it exists at present, and we do not think that any cause has arisen for any effort at present to modify it on our part, I do not say that we are entirely comfortable; I do not say that occasion for precaution does not arise.

But I say that, looking at the matter all round, and, considering the feelings of other people as well as of ourselves, I say that we think that we can very reasonably rest with the state of things which now exist. But do not let me be understood to say that I consider that the events of the last three months have had no effect upon our position. That is impossible to say. A stricken field is one of the stages upon the road of history, and the state of things that existed before that stricken field cannot be the same as those that exist afterwards.

Our position in Egjpt after he struck, that blow was very different from what it had been before. The same thing has happened with Lord Kitchener's victory at Omdurman. Our position in Egypt, after he struck that blow. But I earnestly hope that no circumstances will arise which will make it necessary to modify in any degree our position in Egypt. For I am convinced that the world would not get on as peaceably as it does now if such a neggssity were imposed upon us.

But I must go a step further, and musk ask you to look at the state of the world in which we of this generation, at the end of this century, live. We have had an invitation from his Imperial Maje? I offer a hearty tribute to the motives by which that invitation has been dictated. I admire the character which could have produced it, and as far as assistance or sympathy from us can help him in the task he has undertaken, that sympathy and that assistance are entirely at his disposal.

But, while we earnestly concur in his views and his desires, we may be permitted to think that, until the happy day shall arrive when his aspirations are crowned with success, we must still have regard to the dangers that surround us, and must take the precautions which are neces- sary to meet them. In some respects the era from this great proposition-which.

It is the first year in which the mighty force of the American Republic has been introduced among the nations whose dominion is extending, and whose instruments, to a certain extent, are war. I am not implying the slightest blame- far from it; I am not refusing sympathy to the citizens of the Americsui Republic in the difficulties through which they have passed. But no one can deny that their appearance Among the factors of Asiatic, at all events, and, possibly, of Europenn diplomacy is a grave and serious event, which may not con- duce to the interests of peace, though I think that, in any event, it is likely to conduce to the interests of Great Britain.

But what has been impressed upon us is, that the Subject matter of war is terribly prevalent. On all sides you see nations who are decayed, or whose government is so bad that they can retain neither the power of self-defence nor the affection of their subjects. That is the falling away from the old position, and that is the cause of war.

And still more serious is the consideration which recent events have forced upon us, that these wars come upon us absolutely unannounced and with terrible rapidity. The storm cloud rises in the horizon with a rapidity that baffles all calculation.

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It may be that within two months from the first warning you have received you may find that you are engaged in or in prospect of a war in which your very existence may be at stake. Let us remember that we are a great Colonial and maritime Power. They have all fallen because they had a land frontier by which their enemies could approach, and by which their heart, their Metropolis, could be reached. We have no such land frontier. Our whole exis- tence. If you will think out these ideas you will see why we cannot admit that, in the present state and temper of the world, we can intermit our naval and military pre- cautions.

But do not let it be said for a moment on that account that we are preparing for great and dangerous enterprises, or that we are animated in the least by conquest or the love of war. I do not believe there is any but a very small and uninfiuential minority of this community who have anything but an abhor- rence of war.

But they are revolved to do their duty.

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They are resolved to main- tain the honour that has been handed down to them. They are resolved to deliver the Empire they received from their fathers unimpaired and uninjured to those who are to come after them. In doing so they are announcing no love of war. They are exposing themselves to no reproach of infidelity to their loudly pro- claimed principles of peace. On the contrary, they are maintaining and holding up and giving its only true support to that peace which is the glory and the sustenance of our country.

Loud cheers, during which Lord Salisbury resumed his seat. The subsequent speakers included Sir M. White Ridley Lord Geo. A Renter's telegram from Paris on Thursday says: We expected from him words of appeasement and concord, and we should feel thankful to him for having spoken them. The journal continues as follows: Counsels of wisdom prevailed, and we are sincerely glad that they did, in the interest of civilisation and of the future of the two nations.

At the bottom his speech is that of a victor who does not desire to carry his success beyond a wise limit, and who coolly and calmly measures the risks of an over-bold step, and who, while wishing to flatter the jingo passions of his hearers, is not anxious to bring the whole of Europe upon him. The journal says it is evident that the English take advantage of the moderation of France to increase their demand. The steamer Blue Jacket, of Cardiff, went. The crew of 22 were saved by the Sennen Life- boat.

The Press Association Penzance correspon- dent telegraphs thc-t the Cardiff steamer Blue Jacket, coal-laden, ran ashore on the Long- ships in hazy weather at about midnight. The crew of twenty-two were saved by the Sennen Lifeboat, and landed at Sennen Cove. The Blue Jacket is an iron sirew-steamer, of 2, tons, built in by Messrs. Cardiff, of which Mr. Hallett is the manager. The following is the text of the love letters which the Rev John Reith, parish minister of Rickarton. Scotland, wrote a lady member of his ccngregation. K may be added vhat the minister is a married man, and that the lady is also married, but a few of the letters were received before her marriage.

The matter has now been brought under the notice of the Presbyttry. The first loiter ran: It thrills my heart with delight, and it makes the sweetness all the greater to think of what may be behind it. Am I too bold to hope that when you respond so frankly to my affection with your eyes, you will respond also with ycur! Tell me, M my love, that you will give me you! It will be sweet for you to write it, sweet for me to lead it, and sweeter of all to enjoy the reality. Write to your dearest sweetheart. The second letter reads: I am thinking fondly of holding you in my arm, and tasting the nectar of your lips, and feeling come close to me a warm, thrilling embrace.

M-, my love, tell me that this will give you pleasure, too. The third letter is of a prosier nature. The remaining two letters were written after the lady's marriage, and the letters are addressed, it will be seen, to "My dear Mrs. The following are the epistles;- "Advocates' Library, Edinburgh, "May 26, I wish you alI happiness and pros- perity in your married life.

My own regret in connection with it is that I had not the privi. It is with keen regret and all good wishes that I enclose your church lines. All I am to say about the offence I have given you is to ask if it be unpardonable.

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I shall live the hope that the day will come when y. Meantime, I shall not intrude myself if I am not wanted, but I shall make no other difference, and shall not wait for a chance of showing that I am your sincere friend. A Renter's telegram from Paris on Wednes- day says: The sitting was a momentous one. The Spanish delegates at the last sitting presented a long memorandum getting forth their views with regard to the interpretation of the clause in the peace pro- tocol relating to the Philippines, and contend- ing that the control indicated in that protocol was irreconcilable with the American claims, since the right of control could only be exer- cised over a thing of which one was owner.

They concluded by declaring that their powers were limited to the points set down in the pro- tocal, and inviting the Americans to present counter proposals in that sense. On the reply of the Americans to-day depended the new phase upon which the negotiations were to enter. This reply was submitted at to-day's sitting. The United States Commissioners con- tented themselves with presenting a long memorandum in English, which they laid on the table, with excuses for its length and for its not being translated.

They then withdrew, asking that the next sitting should be held on Saturday at two o'clcck. The Spanish Com- missioners, being left alone, addressed them- selves to the examination of the American memorandum.

It is understood that this paper is a refutation of the argument of Spain against the relinquishment of her sovereignty, and it makes no fresh proposals. The posi- tion may thus be summarised as follows: The Spaniards, on their part, refuse to cede that archipelago. One of the Spanish Commissioners informed Reuter's cor- respondent to-day that the Spaniards totally deny the statement made by the Americans that the word "possession" was employed in the original wording of the protocol. A Reuter's telegram from Madrid on Wednes- day says: It is possible that the warships will only stay at the port long enough to coal.

If their Majesties travel incognito, the local Spanish authorities and the German Ambassador will go to pay their respects to the Emperor. But if contrary, one of the Ministers will be deputed to go to Cadiz to greet their Majesties on behalf of the Queen Regent and the Spanish Government. The country house of Perry Taffany, leaded by Mr. Just as dinner was announced smoke was teen issuing from the basement.

Tiie damage is 40, dollars. He had no doubt that those present had read in the newspapers that he was not so strong as he used to be. He had under-rated his own weakness, because he did not know how much a shock to one's nervous system affected one's strength. Circumstances arose which a man in his strength could laugh at. He inherited, he feared, with his Highland blood, a temper which was vehement and hasty, but he thought he would be perfectly safe in attending the mayor's banquet, where all was good cheer and pleasant company.

He congratulated the town of Cardiff on the great position which it had acquired during the mayoralty of Alder- man Ramsdaie. That was a great advance which Cardiff had taken. Again, the ex-mayor had been invited to the splendid banquet given to our great so. Lord Kitchener of Khartoum, and his usual presence of mind had enabled him to obtain a promise from the Sirdar to come to Cardiff and receive the freedom of the borough.

For many years he Mr. Maclean , Major Wyndham-Quin, and representatives the other side of the Bristol Channel had endeavoured to move the Government to carry out a proper system of defence. Major Vv yndham-Quin had particularly pressed this upon the Government, and he had been well supported by Colonel Sir Edward Hill, but the Government had always put them off with one excuse and another. Sir Edward Hill was promised that guns should be placed in certain positions, but the guns were not there yet.

Those members of Parliament who took an interest in the forti- fication of Cardiff had been told that they were protected by Milford Haven. It was just the same as to tell the people inhabiting the Valley of the Thames that they were splendidly protected by the fortifications at Plymouth. Applause, and cries of Shame. He knew that fortifica- tions would he necessary to protect a port like Cardiff. The speaker suggested that it wou'd be opportune to invite with Lord Kitchener Mr. George Wyndham, a man of high intellectual attainments, a man of great cha- racter, and a delightful speaker and writer.

If the Corporation of Cardiff did that, they would be able to turn the visit of Lord Kit- chener to practical account. Turn- ing to the toast, he would only say with regard to the Houses of Parliament that, although they were not sitting at present, they were always represented by the Cabinet, which was a Parliamentary Committee. What was, in truth, the governing force of the country? It was public opinion. It was public opinion that created Parliament and sent the representatives there, and it was public opinion to which they were, in the long run, bound to appeal.

He did not think they need have any fear of the result of such an appeal. What had been the feeling of the British people during the crisis through which they had recently passed? He would say that the dominant feeling was this: We don't want to fight, out we are heartily sick of being worried by foreigners in all parts of the world, at.

They were determined once for all to maintain their honour and interests in all parts of the world, and he could safeiy say that they had done it most effectually during the. He believed that foreigners thought they would never show their teeth again, but they had shrunk back in the most amusing and comical way. It reminded one of the description in the "Lays of Ancient Rome": All of it had the most revivifying and beneficial influence upon the spirit of the country.

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