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About The Nebraska advertiser. (Nemaha City, Neb.) 18??-1909 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1894)
TO BE PUSHED.
Tho Tariff Bill to Bo Prossod For
A SHARP DEBATE LIKELY OX SUGAR.
riioStnti ltiinl: IsHiin Likely Jo lie fought
ton Klnlsh In the Homo ttliiiiil'M Preo
Culntixn IJI11 Muy Ho lti'iiortnl
from the Committee.
"Washington-, Muy 21. The senate
will begin tin seventh week of tho dis
cussion of tho tarilf bill to-day by tak
ing up ho metal .'chedule. and thu
prospect is now the entire week will be
devoted to the tariff without attempt
ill",' any business other than that which
ean be done in the llr.st half hour of
the daily sessions, and possibly an oc
casional brief executive session after (i
o'clock for the disposition of uncon
.Senator Harris yesterday realllrmed
his intention of pressing the bill for
ward us rapidly as it may be possible
to do so. but he said he had no idea of
sin attempt to extend the daily sessions
beyond (1 o'clock as long as the work
should go on satisfactorily, as at pres
ent lie expressed the opinion the re
publican senators who have been op
posing the bill, and sipparently seeking
to delay its passage, had decided tt.
change their policy, and to let the bill
proceed upon its passage after giving
the various items of difference the at
tention demanded by their merits, ami
instanced the fact noticeable on Fri
day and Saturday, that there had been
n decided cessation of long speeches,
.and of roll calls sis well.
Senator Aldrich expresses the oj)inion
the week will be spent on the metal
ami woolen schedules and he says thu
discussion will go on much asitliai
during the past week that the repub
licans will allow some of the items of
the bill to go unchanged, and they will
ask explanations and give their opin
ions of the changes made in others.
lie says many paragraphs of the metal
schedules jire acceptable to the repub
licans, and that, taking the times and
conditions which now prevail into con
sideration, the rates in some instances
nre even more liberal than those of the
Tin state bank issue, which has been
gathering strength at caucuses and
conferences ever since congress assem
bled, promises to be fought to :i iinish
in the house during the coming week.
It will bring out si sharp contest on
party as well as economic lines, as thu
state bank plank of the democratic na
tional platform has advanced the ques
tion to ii place of importance second
only to the tariif and silver.
Tho advocate, of state banks have
been restive for weeks to test their
strength. They failed to get !i bill re
ported from the banking committee.
Thereupon a caucus was culled, mid a
resolution passed that the issue should
be made before the house on an amend
ment to the Rrawley bill. This long,
deferred bill, with the state bank
amendment, is now to be brought to :i
vote. The bill is not important in it
self, and its main use is in serving iis a
bank bill to which a state bank amend
ment is germane. -,,
Chairman Springer, 'of Hie banking
committee, and Hcpruucujlti lives Cox,
Culberson, Swnnson and other state
bank advocates, expect to begin the
contest Tuesday or Wednesday on :i
question of consideration. The anti
state bank men are expected to insist
that the Indian appropriation bill lias
equal pritilege, in which case a test
vote will decide the strength of the
state bank men. They are confident of
winning on the vote of consideration,
and Mr. Springer is prepared to open
1 he debate. The main issue, however,
will l)i on conditional or unconditional
repeal of the tax. Mr. jtyanson say.s
unconditional repeal ei.i'jr' certainly
muster 1 10 votej and c5iTmti&nal re
Aside from the banking bill. Repre
sentative Hatch, of Missouri, is hopeful
of taking up the anti-option bill during
the week. Monday is the regular sus
pension day, but it is expected the
legislative bill will hold its place and
be passed. The Indian appropriation
bill is pext on the calendar. '
The most important committee work
of the week will be the reporting from
the rules committee of a recommenda
tion that the naval committee investi
gate armor plate frauds. The report
i.s expected to-day. On Tuesday the
judiciary committee will cousidei
.Judge .Jenkins and his strike injunc
tion On Thursday Air, island will
again fry to get his free coinage bill
ported from the coinage committee.
Must Kcport Infection- Discuses.
Topi:u. Ivan., May L'l. An order lias
been issued to trainmen on the Atchi
son, Topoka A Santa Fu railroad to re
port to the general superintendent
and the secretary of the state
board of health all cases of in
fectious diseases found on their
trains. They are also required to
report the arrival of all emigrants.
Thu rnniihllrtnn of. Slinwntfn nVvntifv
Kan., met at Topeka. Saturday am
eieeie.i tieicgatos to the stato oonven
tiou practically sol J for Morrill i'o.'
tiov. Stone, of Missouri, lias respited
Harry .lories and JohnGliirk. sentenced
to be hanged Tuesday next Jit Kansas
City for the murder f Madame Wright,
an crip. ymcut a- .ut. unil .June -'J.
A WASHINGTON SENSATION.
Kcportcd Attempt to Itrlhe Senator to
Vote Against the TurllT 1U1I.
Washington, May 17. Humors of
the use of money to inlluence action
one way or the other on the tariff bill
have been in circulation here at vari
ous times during the past few months,
but heretofore have been confined
merely to rumors. It was learned
definitely to-day, however, that tho
clerks of Senator Kyle, of South Da
kota, and Huntoii, of Virginia, had re
ceived intimations that a money con
sideration could be secured for tho
votes of their chiefs against the tariiV
bill. Whether the alleged briber had
any authority for his promise is a mat
ter of some doubt.
The intimations came from ji North
Dakota man known as a lobbyist for
several schemes, formerly a member of
congress from the southern states and
identified with the so-called carpetbag
Tin amount which it is said Senator
Kyle was ottered was 1 1,000. 1,000 to
be retained by the man making nego
tiations as a commission. Mr. MeFar
lane, clerk to Senator Kyle, says tho
matter never went any further than
an intimation. He promptly informed
Senator Kyle. The latter is now in
South Dakota and will return to Wash
Senator llunton talked freely to-day
about the attempt made to bribe him.
The matter first came to his attention
about a month ago through a letter
from his son, dated at Warrcnton, Va.,
He immediately laid the matter before
several of his most intimate friends in
the senate, that they might know what
was going on. He never saw the man
who ottered tho bribe; declined to give
the man's name, but said that all the
negotiations, if the proceedings could
be called such, were conducted through
his son. The briber went to Warren
ton early in April carrying a letter of
introduction from a man in Washing
ton whom Mr. llunton did not know
any better than the man lie introduced,
lie professed to want to employ
Mr. llunton us an attorney in a land
case in which he was interested.
After talking for a short time on
this topic, he brought up the tariff
bill to which he was opposed. He said
that tile bill never would pass and that
there was an argument to be brought
against the bill which had not yet been
used, but which would dispose of it
effectually. Asked by Mr. Iluuton's
.mil what the argument was, lie said
he would give it to him if he would
send it to his father. He then proposed
to pay Senator llunton .S'.'.l. 000 for his
opposition to tlie tariif bill, and Mr.
llunton immediately informed his
father of the proposition.
"Did you think the proposition was
made in earnest'." the senator was
"My son is satisfied that it was, and
furthermore. 1 Jim satisfied that S100.
000 would be paid if it had appeared
that that sum would secure the coveted
Senator llunton said that the nego
tiator did not say whom lie represented.
"The money," he said, "was not to be
paid until the vote should be cast."
Of the man who had ollVre I the
bribe. Mr. llunton said that he went
to Virginia as a carpetbagger and at
tempted to secure a nomination for
congress, but failing went to South
Carolina, where he was nominated and
sent to congress, serving one term. He
had no objection to giving the name of
tin man except that if there was to be
an inquiry he thought it proper that it
should be first given to the committee
It is understood that Senator Iv'ylo
has a record of the alleged briber's con
versation and proposition. He was ap
proached directly but turned the fel
low over to his private secretary under
instructions to talce full note-, upon all
that he said. Mr. Farlane, Mr. Kyle's
clerk, refused to say anything further
thnut to acknowledge that the offers
weEQghiide and says that when the in
vestigation is had lie will tell all about
it andwill give the name of the man
ottering -the money and what he said.
Thcmaii told him he represented New
York' parties, but whether or not he
gave their names cannot be learned.
CONSUL EDWARDS" DEAD.
Tho Pulled States licprcHcntiillio ill Itoi'lhi
Phh.-K'4 Amii.v from Itiiiln Pot or.
Ilr.lii.ix, May 17. I'nited States Con-sul-Oeneral
William Hayden Hdwards
died last night of brain fever. Mr. F.d
wards had been ill for a month. Ho
leaves a widow and two children.
Ifurial will be at I'otsdam.
Oeorge II. Murphy, United States
vice consul of the grand duchy of Lux
embourg, will assume charge of the
United States consulate here until a
successor to Mr. Ldwards shall have
bi'on appointed. Mr. I'd wards was ap
pointed from Ohio.
Sander's Army Meld.
LnAVUMVoiiTii. Kan., May 17. (Jen.
Sanders and hisiirmyof commonweal
ths will have to stand trial in the fed
eral court on a charge of obstructing
the I'nited States malls. Commis
sioner Wagener yesterday decided that
there was probable cause for thejiction
against the defendants, and bound tliem
all over. (!en. Sander's bond was fixed at
SM00. Tho bond of the otlier officers
and of tliu; common soldiers 'was fixed
at S-'uo each. District Attorney Perry
granted permission to (Jen. Minders to
accompany Ids attorneys to Topeka,
where it is claimed that he will be aide
to furnish bond. The rest of the army
was committed to the euro of Marshal
Ncely. It U not likely that any effort
will b lu.u'e t ) scwUiv b'uid for- Hum.
Hoavy Storms in Pennsylvania
and Now York.
CITIES AND FARMS ARE FLOODED.
Hundred or People In u State of Pnnleuml
forced to flee from Their Homes
DaniH lle Way Much Person.
ill Property Lost.
Wiu.iAMNi'oitr. l'a., May 21. With
the horrors of the disastrous flood of
ISS'i, which spread death and destruc
tion throughout this valley, brought
back to memory by a sweep of water
that promises to be as great as that of
live years ago, the people of this city
were in a state of panic that turned
the usually quiet Sunday into one of
remarkable excitement. Since Friday
night :i steady and almost continuous
downpour of rain litis been swelling
all the streams, and late last night
numerous cloudbursts along the l'ino
creek and otlier tributaries of the west
branch of the Susquehanna have made
it impossible to confine the water with
in the banks of the streams. It has
therefore spread out over the coun
try, and iH, every point is
pouring into.-rhe main river, (iraf
fits run, ti tributary which empties
into the river below the city, over
flowed its banks and spread over si con
siderable portion of the city at about
noon yesterday, Hooding many houses
and driving the occupants fro'm their
homes. All of the houses were occu
pied by poor people, and the rise was
so sudden the stitt'erer.s lost much of
their personal property. Four miles of
track- of the ( ilea Allen Lumber Co.
road have been swept si way.
The "boom" tit Lockhaven has
broken and M.'..()0l).0J() feet of logs have
been lost. The Upper Linden boom
also broke at ::!() last evening. It con
tained 10.000.000 feet of logs, and they
have gone down. There are about 1 .()
000.000 feet of logs in the main boom
ami half as many more in the city mill
ponds that may go on a twenty-five
lfiiADroiii). l'a.. May -,'L- The worst
flood in I'.radford's history rushed
through Tulia valley yesterday.
Twenty sheets contiguous to the
creelc are inundated and hundreds of
families are in the swim. The Douglas
dam i.s partly torn away. Weaver's ice
house is in ruins. The North street
bridge is gone and several railroad and
street bridges are in danger.
.lOll.VSIOWN AGAIN l-'1.001)l:il.
.Joiinsiown, l'a.. May .'!. The heavi
est rainstorm since the lig flood of lSSSi
ceased yesterday morning, and early
light disclosed flooded streets and all
alleys and cellars full of water. Mer
chants here worked all night getting
goods out of cellar.-,. About Sl.'i.ouo
worth of timber belonging to the t'on
neinaugh Lumber Co. broke loose and
was carried away, tearing two bridges
away and causing great damage. Fifty
feet of a (.tone wall along the Conne
inaugh river was washed away and
crops in the vicinity were ruined, en
tailing a loss of thousands of dollars.
Reports from Kbensburgut 10 o'clock
last night said that the heaviest rain
since KSSli was falling there and the
streets were under Water. Isridgcs
across small streams were swept away.
The report said that the farm crops
were washed out, and everything was
a big loss.
.IPNIATV ON A IIAMI'.Uii:.
Hpntingion, Ia.. May '.'I. Within
thi past twenty-four hours the Juniata
river and the Rjtystown branch have
risen a.' feet, flooding the low-lying
farms and imprisoning entire families
in their homes who cannot be reached.
A landslide near Ryde station on the
Pennsylvania railroad covered the
south tracks for three-quarter.-, of a
mile, and the tracks below this city
washed out. The country approaches
to Huntingdon have been closed to
travel by the destruction of bridges
At Sloyestown, liedford county. Mi.
.Jacob Miller, while trying to save her
personal belongings, was drowned,
Vhole farms on the I.'aystown branch
have been practically ruined, build
ings and fencing washed away and
IIItll)(ii:S HWHPT A WAV.
IIaiiiusiijiki. Pa.. May SI. The iron
bridges at .Mill Creek. Mnpletou and
McVeytown were swept aw:iy yester
day by the high waters of the .j'uniatii
A ItIG DAM (JIVKS WAV.
Ai.'looNA. Pa.. May :.1. The dam in
the Horse Shoe curve, sibove this city,
broke at II::i0 o'clock last night, V.l feet
of it being carried away. The eoplc
living in the valley had ample time to
get out of the way of the running
water. If the heavy rainfall continues
the rest of the dam will probably bo
carried siwjiy. Altoona gets its water
supply from this body.
I'l.oon N:v "iOJIK htati:.
(1i:ni:hw), N. Y. Tho heaviest rain
storm for year.-., lasting now forty-eight
hours, has caucd u great Hood in tho
Ocnesco river and an immense umount
of dumuge has been done. The river
continues to rise at the rate of 8 to Vi
inches an hour, and only hicks 18 inches
of tho highest flood in ten years.
n.r.KING to tun mop.ntai.vh.
Com-u.v. I'u.. Muy yi. -The wutor is
two feet higher hero than 1t was in
ins.0 and the peoplo of the vniley aro
lleeing to the h!l!-
Snterul Vessels mid .Morn Tlntn T)o o
I.ltci tint on l.uko Michigan,
Chicago, May It). The storm which
yesterday swept Lake Michigan was
the most disastrous of recent years.
Kight vessels weredriven ashore within
the citv limits of (hi. .., .....i ..... ..
, ' "- -..v..nw Hill, ,l III
their crews ten men are known to be I
drowned and in every instance boat '
ami cargo are utterly lost. One schoon
er, the Myrtle, was wrecked just out
side the government pier, within half a
mile of Michigan boulevard, and six
men of her crew went down to death
in plain view of the hundreds of peoplo
who lined the boulevard tvolh ....
watched the awful storm from the '
windows of t.'ie biir hoUds wliloh ....,.. !
look the harbor. The wrecks extended
from Cilencoe on the north, where tho
Lincoln Dall went to pieces, to South
Chicago, an air line distance of forty
One of the most exciting features of
the storm was the imprisonment of
twenty-seven men who were working
in the waterworks crib ott' Lakeview,
one mile from shore. Their only shel
ter was a timber tower erected on tho
crib and until that was washed away
at -J o'clock- -in the afternoon the
men were not believed to be in any
danger. It was a close question for
them, however, after that lime, as the
water went over the crib again and
again in blinding sheets. They will
probably be rescued to-day.
six i,ivp.s i.os'r.
Mii.vapki:i:. May Hi.-A fierce galo
irom me norm raged on Lake Michi
gan yesterday, and a tremendous sea
lias swept into the bay. At 0 o'clock
yesterday morning the 'schooner M. .I.
Cunimitigs, grain laden from Chicago,
foundered just south of the harbor
piers, and five men and a woman per
ished before the life-saving crew which
went to their assistance could reach
them. The life-saving crew, after a
hard battle with the waves, succeeded
in rescuing the remainder of those on
DUTIES ON SUGAR.
Tar I IT .MuniiKors In the House Will Tul;o o
Aetlon ut Present.
Washington, May l!i.-The tnrifV
managers of the house have determined
to take further steps toward oll'.-etting
the tariff increases in sugar and other
tariff amendments to appropriation
bills. The purpose hail been to amend
the legislative appropriation by a pro
vision making sugar free.
ltcprcscntnlivc Hreckinridge, of Ar
kansas, of the ways and means com
mittee, recently proposed a new reso
lution permitting liiritt' amendments to
appropriation bills. Chairman Saycr.s,
of the appropriation committee,' and
Representative Carey, of Texas, intro
duced similar bills. These variom
rules went to the committee on rules
where they have not been acted on.
Notwithstanding this fact, the legis
lative appropriation bill wtis called up
yesterday, and it will be passed with
out any t a rill' riders.
In deciding on this course the tariff
leaders in the house concluded it would
lie unwise to take any step which
might embarrass the t'nrill' bill as a
whole in the senate. They say. how
ever, that the introduction of the
Hreckinridge rule had the effect of in
fluencing the Louisiana sugar conven
tion to take conservative action. Hav
ing accomplished this much the house
leaders do not think it advisable to
openly recontest on sugar until the
senate gets further along on the bill.
This conclusion applies to sugar du
ties, but not to the bounty. It is said
abolition of the bounty may be done
without :i new rule, as it is the privi
lege of any member to offer a bounty
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE.
The Olmtnrlcs to the Improvement to litis!,
iiess Do Not Lessen -I'alliiieM.
Ni:v Voiik. May l'.i. It. (I. Dun .fe
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says:
The olistui'les to improvement do not lessen.
The strikes of eo.il miners and colic workers
have not eeased. hut have caused the slnppunu
of numerous works this week, and emlmrri'ss
llient to snine railroads. The eonfereiiee ut
Cleveland exhibited much uriury reeling uiid
wider (lifTcri'iirc than hail been expected, and
M'cius to lender ii(,'reemi;nt mine distant.
J'rooeedln. la tip; hcnnto do ant Indlcato
that thu latest form of tariff revision has niacin
speedy limn action prob.ible. Vet tho recuper
ative ability of the country Is so jjieat th it tho
voliuiiu of business transacted is larae, uud
seems surprlsiiiKlyKO under the circumstances,
iioiwlllistaiiillrii; Influences which In any other
land would cause dlro disaster. '
Wheat sold at H7 cents for Mav mid Wj
cents or .Iiilv. thiiuuli western iccolpts hiivo
been only I.,.'l!.rn bushols for the week.
JiKHlllst u,:iia,(i:M last year. Kxports were but
7UI,''7. nKuInxtU.OJO.lol bushels last o.ir. uud
the fact that koUI jfoes Instead of wheat at Ti7
cents, or cotton ut Ji" 10 cents, has moro weight
limn the rapidly britfhtcriliis prospects of yield
Tho soundness of the commercial world Is
shown In the diminished Importance of failures,
the liabilities reported for the second week of
May iiinoiijititit; to only Sl.r.ir.KH. of which
Jl.i'JO.ai' were of trudlns nnu $i;jJ,G01 of nianu
The failures this week huvo been S'JO In tho
United States, ujrulnst C 17 last your, and i lu
Canada, imulnxt 1 1 last year.
Po4l Olllco A ppolutmcnts.
Washington, May l'.. These fourth
class post olllco appointments were
In Kmimts At nrouirhton. Cluv county. Mlri
nfu Verner: at I'ort Uodue. Kord county, John
SlUUw, ut FostorU, I'bttuw.-itQiuiu coun
ty, N. W. Price, vice C. M. Simons,
rmoed. ut ijooil Intuit. Atchison coun
ty. A. Jirurlon: ut Jusu, Wonomin coutf
tv. W. U. Oorhuiii. vleo J. W. I'acn, removed:
nt llujinrwcll. Manner county, .1. llunce; at
Kculs, Itlley county. U Uomlutun: at Neosho
I''UIN, Woodson county, ti. W. MlKiihurKcr; tit
I'rbunu 'i u'liu emtiity .Jennie 'i el'
l i 1
M ...ilm I . .i i .i.ly "aluttjrt
I I.. I, ,K.
The Stule Contention ut Kiiiihhs Oily De
clares In Pimir of Kilter uud Places a
Ticket In the I'lelil.
Kansas Cuy. Mo., May 17. The Mis
souri state democratic convention that
met in this city Tuesday, got through
with its work yesterday afternoon.
Some of the ablest men of the parly
were in attendance at tlie convention,
among them (Jov. Stone, ex-(!ov.
Francis and Congressmen ltland, Hall
and Tarsncy. Tlie committee on reso
lutions had a lively time and finally
brought in two reports on the silver
question, the majority, led by Mr.
lllaud. demanding the' free bimelallie
coinage of both gold and silver and thu
restoration of the bimetallic standard
as it existed prior to tlie demonetiza
tion of silver in lS7:i, and should it be
come necessary to readjust the stand
ard. The minority report, championed
bycx-liov. J'Ynneis and several otlier
St. Louis delegates, favored the reaf
firming of the Chicago platform and
tlie state platform adopted two years
ago. After a long fight the convention
adopted the majority report by a largo
vote. Judge Mack was renominated
for the supreme court, W. T. Carring
ton for superintendent of schools and
Joseph Kinks for railroad commis
sioner. FAILEbTo AGREE.
IJepiihlleiin Senators Caueiis, hut the Kcstilt
Washing ion, May 17. -Senator Alli
son presided over a conference of re
publican senators at the capitol yester
day, about two-thirds of tlie member
ship being present. It was a continu
ation of the discussion which occurred
at Senator Sherman's house on Monday
Senator Dubois announced his Inten
tion of publicly declaring in favor of
speedy act ion, and when several sena
tors took issue with him lie said his
judgment relative to the ell'eet of the
silver repeal was as good as theirs last
fall, and he intended to follow it.
The conference broke up without any
action being agreed upon, but these
senators, who believe in early action,
seemed to be in such a large majority
that they felt the policy would now bo
to consider the bill with a view of en
gaging in only legitimate discussion of
the various schedules.
Senator Chandler advanced the sug
gestion that the debate would consume
from thirty to sixty days on whatuvei
lines it might be conducted and said as
that was the case tin-re was no neces
sity for resolving upon any particular
course tit present, lie alsoargued that,
there was no question of filibustering
for the republican conference to con
sider, as there were no senators who
desired to engage in filibustering.
FOUR BLOCKS IN RUINS.
".lonew Woods" mid Many Mouses In Mow
York Pity Swept Attity hy Kirn.
Ni:v YoitK, May 17. - Kire starting in
wooden buildings at avenue A and Sixty-eight
street, known as "Jones
Woods," to-day spread over fourldocks
between Sixty-seventh ami Seven ty
lirs) streets, avenue A and the Hast
river, causing over S-0i),()i)() damage.
Fifty horses were burned to death and
a number of persons were injured.
Twelve minutes after the discovery
of the llames the enormous dancing
pavilion, the two tiers of sea Is and gal
leries of the "Woods" were a mass of
llames. A stiff southwest wind carried
the llames toward the. river. Then tho
wind changed and again turned tho
llames toward avenue A. The flro
seized the llimsy buildings and in llvo
minutes the great wooden towers at.
the entrance of the "Woods" in avenue
A were burning, together with the lino
of buildings along Sixty-eighth street.
The buildings on the north side of Sixty-seventh
street also caught fire.
Mrs. Mary Keilly, a widow, was in
jured in jumping from the window of
Iter home. Fireman Richard T. Moore,
in going to the lire, was thrown from
his truck-, the wheels of which passed
over and fatally injured him. Rat
taliou Chief John Fisher was also
thrown from his wagon and severely
CAUSED DY POVERTY.
A Mother Murdered by Her Son Who Pom.
Ni:w YoitK, May 17. -Lena Sansiuul-lei-,
aged (10, and her son Charles, tiged
no, were found dead last night in their
rooms in it tenement house in Fast
Twelfth street, their throats cut from
ear to ear and their heads almost sev
ered from the. bodies. A blood-stained
razor on the floor told the story
of murder and suicide. The old
huly was in her night dress and
her position indicated that the
son had taken hold of her head with
his left hand as he used the razor with
his right. As he lay on the floor, the
weapon was still in his hand. He had
evidently cut his own throat instantly
after killing his mother. On a table
were found 1'.' cents, and in a box $1.71.
A bank bonk indicated that there wag
$10 to thu son's credit. He had been
out of work for some time, and it is
supposed fear of poverty prompted tha
Lost with All On Hoard.
Gowns, Isle of Wight. May 17. Newt
reached the Royal Yacht club squadron
to-day that the cutter Valkyrie, former
ly owned by Jvord Dunraveu, aftei
which tho famous Valkyrie was named,
has foundered off the coast of Africa,
till those on board of her being drowned.
Lord Dunravon sold the Valkyrie to
an Italian gentleman, and she reeunttj
competed in the Mediterranean rugut
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