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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1893)
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ESTABLISHED JUNE 19 , 1871. OMAHA , MONDAY MOUSING , JULY 10 , 1893. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
POOR POLICE PROTECTION
Christian Endeavorcrs at Montreal Dis
turbed by a Mob *
CONVENTION CLOSED AMID V/ILD / SCENES
Uctvcntr * Forced to Almndon the Tent ns'
n Jtcmilt of the Threats ofllooiliums
Iroin the Trench ymirtcr
at tlto City.
MONTUEAU July 0. When the big tent of
'the Christian Endcavorcrs was examined
this morning , it was found that some of the
ropes had Been cut by the hoodlums hist
night. Although assured of ample police
protection Secretary Bncr thought it better
to call the tent meeting off. The program
was carried out eFsowhcrc , however.
The closing scenes insldo the drill hall
tonight were clmractorlrcd by much warmth
nnd enthusiasm. Outside the sccno was
equally impressive In another way. Thous
ands of people wcro congregated on the
Champ do Mars ami on Craig street in front of
the hall and for blocks to the cast and west.
The element of n riot was thcro In full force.
The talk about Karmnrhar's Ill-timed remarks -
marks had spread all over the French part
ot Montreal and In the crowd wcro many
who burned nt the Insult.
OThcro wcro thousands assembled who had
resolved to protect the Christian Kndcav-
orers when they left the hail If necessary.
Occasionally the volunteers nnd their ad
herents fell Into line and marched around
the block , enclosing the Champ do Mars , and
thu opposing crowd did likewise , marching
around the block to the west of the Champ
do Mars. They eyed each other Jealously ,
and each moment the bitter feeling in
creased. In evidence of this the partisan
tunes were shouted by thousands of lusty
voices and pandemonium reigned.
Kvory Ono Kxprctcd n Itlot.
This was the situation when the doors of
the hall wcro thrown opon. Everybody ex
pected a riot. The delegates emerged from
the hull and turned to the west end. In
stantly the volunteers formed a cordon at
the edge of the sidewalk and handkerchiefs
wcro produced and held around their necks.
This was the distinguishing badge. No one
without It could approach the Endcavorcrs
from the opposite side of the stand. Slowly
and without any manifestation of alarm the
delegates made their way along. Then came
n burst of song. "At the Cross , at the
Cross , " floated out upon the air and the re
sult was something wonderful.
Almost perfect silence fell upon the crowd.
Iho Frenchmen on the Champ do Mars
stood silently paring at the procession of
Etulcnvorers , which marched to the tlmo of
the piece of muslo they were singing. All
emerged and passed out of the dangerous lo
culity in safety. The militiamen , who had
slowly moved west with the crowd , turned
righ" I about face and marched down east tea
a short distance below the drill hall , singing
"Onward , Christian Soldiers , Marching as
to War. "
] > Utnruod hy Freiicli-Cnnn < llnii8.
At 3 o'clock when the meeting in the tent
was called to order n large number were
thcro to hear Anthony Comstoclt of New
York In his address "Foes to Society ,
Church and State. " It was well received.
During its delivery , a largo crowd of not too
well dressed French-Canadians gathered on
the court and police atdtjou steps.aDd pceiHjd
nt the speakers platform through"u apace
where the canvas- had been dropped to lot
in the air. At this stage they were quiet ,
but they became noisy afterwards and hud
to bo dispersed by the police , and ono of the
leaders was taken into custody. This sum
mary action Induced them to scatter after
singing the "Marseillaise" as a sort of reJoinder -
Joinder to" "Stand Up for Jesus" which was
sung at the close of Mr. Comstook's address.
Foes to Church , Socluty nnd .State.
Coming directly to his text , Mr. Comstock
nominated the foes to church , society and
state as intemperance , gambling and evil
reading. Of the three , the last was the
worst that the world had to contend with.
Why ? Because ot its baneful effect upon
the young people. A child's heart was a
chamber of Imagery. The four walls of that
chamber must bo decorated. Tho'child car
ried Into it many pictures , and this spirit of
ovll stood by socking to turn the child's
mind In tlio direction of that which was bad.
What agency could do moro to corrupt than
the impressions formed by reading evil lit-
crnturo ! It left a picture that could not bo
> tunicd to the wall ; a picture that haunted
imaginations forever afterward , try over so
hard to blot it out. It was no small thing to
stand between these chambers and the
' 'beasts of prey and worse than boasts of
prey. " This matter would leave a stain on the
purest mind that only the grace nt Cod
would remove. This matter was being dis
seminated through tlio mails into Canada
and all parts of the United States ,
What llo Hnd round In tlio MnllH.
Some matters ho had to deal with In his
position of ixjstofllce inspector were so hor-
rlblo in their nature that ho had to ask the
grace of God to keep him from defilement in
waging the war against them.
Mr. Comstock spoke Interestingly of in
temperance and gambling and of his work
in trying to stamp out the three evils. llo
was so much in earnest over his subject that
tlio chairman "rung him down" twice before
Miss Hello Kearney , of Florida , Miss , , fol
lowed , and at times it was hard for the audi
ence to follow her , owing to tlio yells of the
crowd of Frenchmen outsldo , who Joined in
after tlio applause to Comstocl : with n howl
that might have expressed dotlanco , derision
or anything else but a friendly feeling.
Thu part of the canvas that had been low
ered was raised up mul shut out from the
sight of the audience , u dirty-faced French
man who was Imitating tliu-gestures of the
lady spcmter Insldo with the cleverness of a
"Senior Christian Kndeavor , " nn address
by Hov. Charles Perry Mills of Nowbury-
port , Mass. , brouuht tlio meeting In the big
tent to a close.
Mxtueii Thoiiinnd In Attendance. '
Before the adjournment the tteasurcr
made the onlciul announcement that the
number of delegates attending the conven
tion was 10,000 , He also assured thu timid
delegates that no violence need bo feared at
the evening session of the drill hull meeting ,
for ample police protection hnd been asked
for and promised , However , it was not
doomed advisable to hold an evening tcrvlco
in the tent.
This announcement was received in si
As usual tlio drill liall was crowded this
afternoon. The meeting was more than
usually enthusiastic , probably because the
convention wns Hearing its close. Hov.
Dlshop Samuel Tallous of Chicago was the
presiding o nicer while tlio ordinary routine
of the proceedings wore enlivened by cornet
An address on "Gospel Temperance" was
given by Mr. Fr.mcls Murphy , tlio temper-
unco evangelist. His speech was of iho
ordinary prohibition character , A nutlvo
Canadian , Mr. A.V. . Mtlbury , now of Now
York , then told the convention Just "How to
Itcach the MusKi'B. " His advice to ills
hearers was simple , ' 'Get out after them. "
An address on the "Itrllglotis Press , Its
Part In Our Work , " was next delivered bv
itov , E. A. Dunning of Boston ,
Dr. UouchiM uu Soclul l > urlty ,
"Social Purity , " by Rev. Dr. Douglass ol
Montreal , the most prominent Methodist
divine In Canada , was expected to tie of a
rather sensational nature. The venerable
preacher Is tuch u determined opponent ol
the Koman Catholic church that something
of a startling nature was looked for. Doug ,
lass had therefore to submit his manuscript
to the convention censors. Tlio result was u
mighty cutting down of the address , and the
olllcial copy contained nothing to hurt tin
feelings of the Koman Catholic citizens
Some of Dr. Douglass' detcriptioui pf ufl'ecu
of social impurity wcro rather graphic , cspe-
clallv iho relation of some deathbed scenes
in lllnckwcll Island reformatory. The
speaker noticed that the sin of England as
well as America was not so much Intemper
ance as Impurity j that n Nemesis of ven
geance stood by the gate of Hfo to guard it.
He dwelt on taint in the imagination , soli
tary vice , associate vice nnd the effects of
Ignored Itnmom at n lllot.
The tent program for tonight was carried
out in St. James Muthodlst church In the
English part of the city. There the consecration
cration BcPmon was preached by the Hov. B.
Fay Mills , the well known American evan
gelist. The drill hall was divided into states
nt tlio elosliig meeting and fully 10.000
people , in splto of the riot rumors , were
present. It was the grand wind up of the
twelfth annual convention.
Ilov. T. H. Lewis of Westminster , Md. ,
preached the closing sermon. Consecration
services brought the formal proceedings tea
The opontm ? of the World's fair on Sunday
is a fuvorlto topic of discussion among the
Christian Endcavorcrs. They wcro at it
again this afternoon In thodrlll hall and Mr.
V. To'.vBlo.v of the Chlcuco committee of the
"World's fair afforded the material. Ho sent
n telegram referring to President Palmer's
motion for the closing of the gates on Sun
day , stating that Iho motion was to bo set
tled July 11 , and if the commltteo was well
represented , the rule for Sunday closing
"would bo carried.
Again In tho' evening when the general
resolutions were read and endorsed unani
mously they contained resolutions solemnly
protesting against tlfo-desccrutlonof Sunday
by the opening of the Columbian exposition
on that day , deploring the action of the local
directory In the matter as contrary to the
will of the people and as a flagrant breach of
good faith , and declaring that the local
directory of the fujr has brought lasting
disgrace upon the exposition.
Enthusiastic Endcavorers gnt up on their
chairs and hurrahed at this , while the
ladles waved their handkerchiefs nnd added
their voices to the general uproar. Then
the meeting held silent prayer for a minute
and the chairman prayed audibly for those
commlttoomcn who are lu favor of the
closing. ' _
Administration Olllolnls I'cniUt lu Their
Ideas ot Annexation.
HONOLULU , July 1. Notwithstanding the
talk of treason aud assassins and trial of con
spirators , political peace and quiet reign in
Honolulu. The preliminary examination of
alleged" conspirators , Walker , Crick and
Sinclair has been finished and Judge Caver
has reserved his decision until July 3 , when
ho will probably hold the men for trial be
fore n higher court.
In conversation with President Dole and
later with Attorney General Smith , it was *
learned the provisional government intended
to lollow a waiting policy in imitation of
President Cleveland. "Wo are fully deter
mined upon carrying out the plan of annexa
tion. " said Attorney Gcncr.il Smith , "and
until wo know it Is a failure we shall not
materially chance the present policy of the
government. The occasion imperatively de
mands that the present oligarchy bu con
tinued until annexation is secured or arrange
ments with some other foreign covernment
nro made to decide the stability of Hawaiian
Sheriff Stocltz , who was shot by the lepers
of Kulalau , was buried hero Juno
SO. The government sent a com
pany of regular troops nnd police ,
amounting to about eighty men , with
ono Krupp Held piece , by steamer on'June 80.
Martial law has been proclaimed in the dis
tricts whcro the lepers arc. Instructions
have been if sued to the commander of the
nnd terrorize the leper settlement at all
hazards. TheV arc to bo taken dead or alive.
The lepers have secured arms and a
battle between them and the troops is not
unlikely. The expedition has taitcn food for
three weeks and will form a camp at the
mouth of nock Bound valley , in which the
lepers nro hiding. Thcro the difficulty will
begin as the lepers must bo dislodged from
caves and dense woods. The lopersthavo do
lled the government for tho" past ten years.
It is feared hero that should the lepers resist
and bo shot , as it seems probable they will ,
the action of the government will turn the
natives against it moro than anything that
has yet occurred.
Kentucky I.yncliord of U. J. Mlllc-r Got tlio
Wr.iiif ; Mini.
CAIUO , 111. , July 9 , [ Special Telegram to
THIS BKK. ] It is now pretty generally con
ceded that C. J. Miller , the Springfield , 111. ,
mulatto who was hanged , shot nnd cremated
at Bardwcll , Ky. , Friday aftnrnoon , was ex
ecuted upon the flimsiest circumstantial evi
dence , or probably no evidence , for there
was not one tangible thing that connected
him with the assault and murder of the
Hay sisters last Wednesday morning.
Information from a trustworthy source al
Wickliffo this evening is that telegrams
have been received confirming Miller's state
ments as to where ho was July 4 and C.
Miller's story was that ho was at Bismarck ,
Mo , , the morning of July 5 , and no ono has
brought forward any evidence to the con
trary. Careful inquiry has failed to dis
close a single person who will say positively
that ho saw Miller in Burdwcll or oven in
Htor.v of the Vlotlm'g Wife.
Si'iuxoncM ) , 111. , July " . ( Special Tele
gram to THE Bui : . ) Mrs. Birdip Miller , the
wife of the negro who was lynched at Bard-
well , ICy. . Is recovering from the shock oc
casioned by her husband's horrible fate , and
was able to talk composedly today in regard
to the matter. Mrs. Miller is an intelligent
woman about 25 years old , very liijht In color
nnd attractive in appearance. She stoutly
maintains that her husband could not have
been guilty of the terrible crime for which
ho suffered and Insists that the mob
wrecked its vengeance upon an Innocent man.
Her husband's name wns Seay J , Miller , and
she bays he was n barber hy occupation ami
ran a shop at Cairo. , Shu'cxhlbltcd ' the last
letter she received from him , which was
dated at Cairo , July 4 and bore , the Cairo
postmark of that date. ' 1 ho post mark shows
it was received hero at noon the next day. In
this letter , which was signed "Seay J. Mil
ler , " ho informed her ho would bo nt homo
the latter part of the week. Mrs , Miller
said her husband never traveled around eat
ing glass or raw chickens us reported , but
had always followed the occupation of a bar-
Icullers of n Gnii 'OpurnltJi ; In Mcx'co
llc-hliiil the IttrK.
CiiniUAiit'A , Mex , , July 9 , The leaders of
the band of thieves who have robbed bug-
gugocnrson the Mexican Central between the
City of Mexico and JuareMex , , of many
thousands of dollars worth of goods in the
last few months , h.vc been captured.
Two men arrested are M. Carrlllo , an ex
press messenger In tlio employ of Wells ,
Fargo A ; Co. , aud Enrlquo Guinea , a baggago-
man , who had been in the employ of the
Central Itallroad company for live years.
Gomez has made a full confession. A num
ber of other trainmen on tlio Central will bo
arrested. The total amount of robberies ex
Veteran ! WIU Appunl lo tlio UuurU.
Prrrsiitriio , July 0 , Four Grand Army of
the Republic posts in this city have met nnd
decided to take up the cases of the dropped
( vensloners in this district , Over 1'JJ pen
sioners have been dropped from the rolls in
accordance with orders from * Washington ,
Grand Army of the Republic posts will test
the matter In the courts and Congressman
Stone has been retained as counsel.
Mu t llo 1'ulil In ( iolil.
PITTSUUKO , July . Circulars have been
tecoivcd hero from \V. H. Shlellln ft Co. ol
Xe\v \ York , tha largest drug Importers in
this country , announcing that in the future
all enters for Imported drugs must bo paid
WERE ALL HEROES BUT ONE
draw of the Victoria Died ns Men Should
, Die , Without Murmur.
ADMIRAL'S ' COXSWAIN THE ONLY COWARD
Ho Tlcfiucil to Share Ills T.I To HiHiy with
Dr. Kllli Onlluttry Noticed in Indi
vidual Iimtnncot Iloiv Jolll-
ooo Wits Saved.
IS93 biiJamu Gordon
MALTA , July 0. [ Now York Herald Cable
Special to TUB BBD. ] The widely pub
lished story of the touching and heroic sccno
on the bridge of the ill fated Victoria during
the minute before her capsizing , when Vice
Admiral Tryon Is reported TIS telling Mld-
slilrimm IJanyon : "Jump , save joursclf , " to
which Lanyon replied : "I would rather
stay with you , sir , " Is , I believe , wholly ape
cryphal. Every drowned midshipman doubt-
lesa died bravely , and as a man should die ,
without cry or entreaty , but the cold facts
do not warrant any confidence In the Latiyon
When Dr. Ellis , after having been sucked
far down by the sinking Vicloria , rose to the
surface , greatly exhausted , ho saw the ad
miral's coxswain safely occupying the center
of a largo hfo buoy. Dr. Ellis laid his hand
on the buoy for a moment's rest , when tlio
coxswain told him to go "away. This is the
solo blot on the otherwise splendid behavior
The tension of the survivors' nerves was
curiously illustrated last night when a mid
shipman and a marine Jumped overboard
from the Orion while under the influence of
nightmare. Both men dreamed that they
wcro again about to sink with the Victoria.
Both men were saved.
A conspicuously gallant and unselfish act
wns performed by Lieutenant Farquharson
of the Hoyal Marines , who , coming upon
Vice Admiral Try-on's 'secretary , Mr. Paw-
sey , while the latter , bruised , exhausted ,
helpless and hopeless , was about to finally
sjnk , supported him with difllculty , but suc
cessfully , until both wcto picked up by the
Another heroic action was that of Naval
Cadet Robert West , who distinctly saved
the life of Commander Jcllicoc , who was ill
and powerless to help himself. Commander
Jelllcoo had been brought up from the' sick
bay by Dr. Ellis , but they boeaino separated
after the Victoria capsized. Both Far-
quharsou and West , the latter a mere boy ,
are the two heroes of the Victoria disaster.
AL > I > IUSSI-L > HY IHS.MAUCK.
Strong States Iltghti Sentiment of the
1'rlnco KllcItH KntliuBlaslu.
BnitUN , July 9. About -100 excursionists
from the principality of Llppo Dotuiolt
visited Prince BismarcU In Freldrichsruho
today. Both the prince and the princess
responded to the cheers of the excursionists
by appearing on the balcony of the palace.
Prince Bismarck made a notable speech
concerning the relations of ( ho smaller
yfoderalstatca " to the ctnplrQ. .Hg shovvedUiej
significances of"the small GermaiPstaTcs and
expressed the opinion that tlicir parliaments
ought to influence the policy of the empire
more powerfully by criticising the _ action of
their representatives in the federal council
of the empire. The number ot votes held in
the federal council should not bo diminished ,
lest the German empire bo supplanted by a
great all-controlling Prussia. The prince
concluded with these remarkable words :
"You are seventeen fret ! states having a
single vote each in thofederalvouncil. If I de
duct the Hanseatic cities , which differ so rad
ically from all the others , there are fourteen
such states , and fourteen vote * in the fed
eral council area weighty matter if they krcu
together. If added to tlio Prussian votes ,
they would give Prussia a majority of the
federal council. The council may bo di
vided , as it were , in three categories the
small states with a vote each , Prussia with
eighteen votes , and the middle states with
twjjuty-fow votes. Thus you sco what
weight the small states have. I wonder
that no politician has arisen in ono or the
other of them to turn this state of affairs to
ICCRrctl or the 1'rlnce.
'I rogrct the fact that the national idea has
lire in the parliaments '
not caught tind'gov-
trnmcnts of the federated states as twenty
or twenty-five years ago I hoped it would.
Unfortunately , I um not strong enough to
appear in the Reichstag. You must there
fore excuse me if in a political occasion ,
such as your greeting creates , I inflict upon
you my Joromindes. ( Loud applause ) . I hope
[ .hings will change in time and that tlio
bureaucrats whom Armlnus conquered will
not become autocrats again.
"Thero Is danger at present that they will
once moro , with their bloodless , oppressive
liabits , gain dominion over , us , and that
what the nword has won will bo lost. I will
not say by the pens of diplomats , but by
bureaucracy , by ofllclallsm , by the lazy , di
latory policy of waiting for others to do
what is necessary ; of waiting , in fact , for
the government to do it. The princes are
well-intentioned gentlemen , but they neccs
sarlly are dependent on tlieollleials , the niln
Isters and councillors ,
"My fear and anxiety for the future is
that the national idea may bo stifled in the
coils of the boa constrictor of bureaucracy
whjcli has grown rapidly In the last few
years. Only the fedcr.il council and the
Kuichstng can help here , and the former has
the right to assert itself , If the statesman
like , in sight of bureaucracy , do not RufTer.
tho'opportunlty Is offered to tlio members or
the federal council and Uelchstag to come to
iho front with men of Intolligi'iico , working
in harmony for the highest interests of the
.Mattnrs ofMuch Importance.
"I wish to cinphusizo the fact that I at
tach the greatest Importance , not. to dis
cussions in the federal council , but the right
of members of tlio federal council to speak
whenever they plcaso In the Helchstag.
Suppose I were young and stromr enough to
go to Berlin unrepresentative In the federal
council of a German principality , yours for
inssanco ; suppose I were to express my con
victions in the foeral council and Uclchs-
tac- , oven in cases where those convictions
wcro opposed by the majority of tlio federal
council. Would not my speeches in the
Ueiehsiiig make an impression ns coming
from a personage whoso antecedents are
known throughout Germany ? Such person
ages are not extinct in Germany and they
ought to bo placed In a position to influence
directly public affairs , it would bo possl'ilo '
then for the governments of the smaller
states to express the opinions to which no
oDtcinl attention has been paid , 1 sum up
all these reflections thus ; . . , i
"God preserve for us thtf 0rsUtution | of
the empire us it is , and God preserve for us
tl.o present number of federal governments
which form the federal council , that tlio lat
ter may at all times stand by the sidoof the
rcichstug as a legislative coefliclenl of abso
lutely equal rank and with .absolutely equal
rights. To this end it is necessary that God
should preserve the liouso of your prince. I
therefore bog you to Join mo In wishing that
God may grant long Hfo to Wuldemur , prince
of LIppe. " ' ' '
Hopeated cheers wcro given for the prince.
The strong status rights sentiment ex
pressed in tiio speech aroused as inueS , sur
prise as enthusiasm.
Unlvernul Millrugo IlQinnimtrntloii ,
VIENNA , July U.'I'ho socialists made a
publio demonstration today lu favor of unt
versal suffrage , Moro than 10,000 of them
attended the indoor meeting , As mauy
moro Jistcncd to 'speeches In the city hall
square. The announcement is made semi-
oniclally that Count Tnnffo , Austrian pre
mier , will propose moroV&rlrlnRinon's cham
bers elect delegates tb the Rclchsrath.
OKOKtlU'S t.lTTM : JtO.MANOU.
Duke of York Alleged to Hitvn Itrcn-Mnr.
rloil Upfora Ho Weililcd May of Tcck.
Nothing has been said publicly hero , that
Is since the announcement of the betrothal ,
about the palntiilty suppressed romance un
derlying this latest nnd most pompous of
royal weddings , cables Harold Frederic from
London to the New' York Times. Probably
the London papers pt that dale observed n
discreet sllenco about Mrs. Fltzherbcrt
when George thoVFourth wedded the 111-
omened Caroline.But it is hardly without
significance that the D.vlly News yesterday
printed n long account of this bygone mar
riage scandal , or that ono of the papers
Wednesday morning contained an obscure
reference to n nameless .beautiful lady at iho
state performance of the opera on the previous -
* vious evening.
VURUO reports of n slory reached London
months ago , and were kept within narrow
circles fora tlmo. It first began to spread
because a rich tradesman received a hint
from n friend who was-In the secret to in
sure his vcntuio in wedding presents , etc. ,
against a possible failure of tlio marriage.
Last Wednesday the report bccam esuddenly
so definite thnt long odds wagers are said to
have actually been laid at Loyd's against
the marriage taking .place the following
Of course it Is well nigh Impossible
got a tangible corrobbratiou of a tale of this
character-when so many powerful ones of
the earth are vitally concerned in shutting
it up. Enough solidity exists to the various
phases * of the story , however , to
make It clear that' it , vill have
a definite place 'in those chron-
iqucs scundalcuso "wtjlch constitute the
shaded side of British dynastic history. The
most authentic version which comes to mo ,
and rests upon the authority of ono who has
gathered the facts at first hand In Malta ,
upon his word of honor 'not to divulge the
family name involved , is that between four
and live years ago Ge6rgo was man led by
the Koman Catholic ritual to a daughter of
a British naval officer of high rank , and that
there are two children by the marriage. Of
course the contracting --parties know that
by the royal marriage tict this was really
no marriage at nil- } but ho theory is that
George , who was then not In direct
line to the throne , counted on his elder
brother's marriage and having heirs ,
when the irregular connection would b'o ac
corded a quasi sanction -such as was given
the duke of Cambridge and other collateral
English princes. By thejllght of this occur
rence it may bo seen htow infinitely moro
tragic was the death of that elder brother ,
Clarence , than at the time appeared. It helps
ono now to comprehend1 all the strange , obscure
scuro vacillations and. cross currents which
marked the conduct of the'royal family dur
ing the succeeding year ; with the protracted
breaking up of the Marlborougb liouso me-
nnge nnd the long aimless Journeying abroad
of Georpe and nls rildthor , the princess of
Voles. Even the last xVeek 1ms seen a curt ,
fllcial note in the London papers correcting ,
n behalf of the prlucesi of Walesa , mistaken
cport that she attended the court ball
n the 80th. As for thd current club reports
hat the "Lady from Malta' , " as she is ijopu-
arly styled , is ia Londdn. and not only went
M the state ball Tuesday' night , but also
nado hcr'appcbrnnco at St. James' palace ,
t perhaps deserves repeating as a part of
"ontempprary gossip" , but'nced ' not bo taken
oo seriously. It.is It rccilblo in'these days
hat the secret shoiikfboTftpt much longer ;
bat it will filter tyswpr6'.of ? mouth through
allEngltxnd is a maftlvojl course. ? Sofaras-
ajijbcfJuTlF .ul o'th-/ ' isqatIW'effect iso -
o createf'a kina dl'sym aihy for'Gogrgo ,
vho'geems'to have stood outps long us"possi
ble under the terrillo pressure , and at last
uccumbcd only because the interests of the
lymisty seemed imperatively to demand
Wir.tlAU : I'a SATISFIED.
Germany's .llnler Confident That the Army
HillWill , l'u s.
BEHI.IN , July 0. Emperor William rc-
icived this noon Hcrr VonLovetjow , presi
dent of the Ileichstas , and the two vice
residents. Ho expressed'satisfaction with
, he progress of the army bill , adding that a
good majority for It on the decisive vote
vould greatly impress other nations. Tim
irobability that the bill will bo passed by a
argo majority has greatly Incnwised in the
ast forty-eight hours. Ilcrr Von Koscial
Cobciolski and Doctor Von Jazdswki , leaders
of the Poles , have pledged to the government
the solid vote of their party. A considerable
croup of clencals-Oiuvb refused to support
Dr. Lieber's proposal to send the bill to a
committee. The chancellor and his agents
are very confident. '
FKI5NCII AllMsTlilUAL CUISIS.
tl.rcytral Keilsned Saturday Night and
Iu tor Changfld HU Ml ml.
PAIUS , July 0. M. P.oytra ) , minister of
finance , resigned late last night. A cabinet
council wan held this morning. Wide differ
ences of opinion as to the proper policy to
ward the mobs in Paris bccamo apparent at
once and a general ministerial crisis is im
minent. M. Dupuy , premier , wont this af.
ternoon to Marly-lo-Rot to confer with
President Curnot. This evening another
cabinet meeting was hold and Pcytral con
sented to withdraw his resignation.
Fighting the Multun' * Forces ,
TANOIEII , July 9. The sultan's expedition ,
which left the capital on Juno 39 to subdue
the rebellious tripes , has had heavy fighting
with the Heminalcans and Sarasheons. The
sultan's forces have been victorious , although
losing heavily. In omj battle forty government
mont soldiers wcro killed. It is feared that
further lighting has taken place slnco the
last report was received. The Spanish nnd
French military missions are accompanying
the sultan's expedition back to Morocco so
us to avoid exposing themselves to attacks
from the turbulent natives , .
Senator * Muit
KOMU , July 0. The Pijtrl newspaper says
that as soon as the senate finishes the busl
ness now in hand the clo'sibg of the session
will bo ordered by the ; ijovcrnment with a
view toward nroccediUKagulnst all members
of Parliament who art ) implicated in the
bank scandals. The gujlty senators will bo
requested to resign , |
- _ . , * * * f *
Ilussla'a C'f < > | > ' C"ii.lltlon .
ST. PETEUSIJUIIO , luly ti. The last crop report
port issued by the Department of Agriculture
Indicates that the prorfncvts of winter and
summer wheat have improved greatly since
the beginning of Juno.
Dynamite Used to Force nn Unpopular
'Pi-lent to , Vucutr.
MOUNT CAHMEL , 111. , July 0. A dastardly
attempt to wreck tlio' parsonage of the
Polish church of Mou'n Cartncl with dyna-
mlto was made last nl ht. Fortunately the
explosive had been ignornntly placed and
the main part of Uicj parsonage escaped ,
The deed is gupposud , to ba the outcome of
the attempt to force thq pastor to leave. The
trouble arose when the church authentic *
removed the priest flf Uiu congregation and
sent in his place HQV- John Guise. During
the now priest'fa first service ho was told that
ho was not wanted , and later was violently
lently ejected from the church by the
angry parishioners , Tito blstioi ) refused to
heed the request for Father GuUo'txrumoval
and ordered the church closed. An appeal
was sent to Mgr. Sat'oUl several weeks hav
ing passed without reply to the petition.
Several arrests have ty'en made ,
ixrur : < Kin Truln Wrecked.
CINCINNATI , July 0 An excursion train
returning from Melbourne , Ky , was wrecked
hero this evening by n misplaced switch.
Albert I eng of Ojvluftton was killed and
cloven others wcrp hurt.
WANDEKOLK TURNS TRAITOR
Brazilian Admiral Deserts and Joins tlio Rio
Qrando do Sul Eobols ,
HE IS DENOUNCED BY THE GOVERNMENT
Flexoto Order * n ATnmtilii to tlio lUvpr to
Ulvo the Itecrcant Aatnlrnl Ilnttlo
rorniktly Denounced In
tlio Chlllim Congress.
VALPARAISO , Chill ( vin Galvcston " , Tex. ) ,
Juli' 0. [ Dy Mexican Cable "to the Now
York Herald-Special to TUB BKE. ] A
more serious turn has been given the revolu
tion hi Hlo Grande do Sul , IJrnzll , by the
attitude of Admiral VVnndclkolk of the Bra
zilian nuvy. The Herald's ' correspondent in
Buenos Ayres telegraphs that the admiral
has joined the revolutionists and Is now oil
the town of Kto Grande do Sol with a war
ship preparing for nn attack.
Admiral Wandclkolk was formally do-
clai'cd n traitor h.v the Brazilian government
a short timoago , ou account of his supposed
sympathy for the revolutionists In Ulo
Qrando do Sul. ills formal declaration in
favor of the rebels will iusplro them and
and their leaders with now hopo. It Is re
ported that thcro are 500 men on board the
ship 'commanded by Admiral \Vandulkolk.
Ho proposes to capture the gunboats
sent by Brazil to defend the town of Kio
Grundo do &ul , while the revolutionary
land forces attack the towifltsclf.Through
the co-operation of the laud and sea forces it
Is hoped a substantial victory may be won.
Foflrral Authorities Aronacd.
Wandclltollc's activity has aroused the au
thorities at Hio do Janeiro and President
Plexoto has ordered the cruiser Uopublica to
proceed Immediately to Hlo Grande do Sul
and glvo battle to the rebellious admiral.
The wires have been cut and some days may
pass before definite news of the operations
at Hlo Grande do Sul are obtained.
The Buenos Ayrcs correspondent of the
Herald says that Admiral Wundelskolk
issued a manifesto to the Brazilians , calling
upon the people of Kio Grande do Sul and
other states to revolt against President
Plexoto , whom ho calls a tyrant , and not
worthy to rule over the republic. The corre
spondent also confirms the stories sent by
other Herald representatives of the cruelties
inflicted by followers of Govcrnjy Castilho
upon the families and. sympathizers of the
revolutionists in Kio Grando.do Sul.
EGAN FOU.UALL.Y CONDEMNED.
Chill's Minister of Torrlcn AfT.iirg Tolls
Congress HU Opinion of PiltrlrU.
[ Cojij/rfy/ifcd / / ISM tin Jama Gordon Ueimttt. ]
VALPARAISO , Chili , ( via Galveston , Tex. ) ,
July 'J. [ By Mexican Cable to the New
York Herald Special to Tnn BEE. ] Foreign
Minister Blanco's reply to the request of
Enrique Montt in the Chamber of Deputies
for an explanation of the complimentary
letter sent to Patrick Egan by oxkForeisrn
Minister Errazuriz djdiiot' afford much com
fort to the e&ininister.from the United States ,
J4l * A , - * * * ' TVi * * v- * ' * ' ---4-fl . . * - * " > ' " * * " ( - * > "ta-WJUg"v HJ
Senor Blnnco'informod conffresTsthatitho
note of Senor Errazuriz was purely a per
sonal ono. Scnor Blanco said that ho en
dorsed the views originally expressed by
Seiior Errazuriz in regard to Mr. Egan
when ho denounced him in a letter written
to La Putrid. Ho did not pretend to
discount the opinions held by the cx-
Chlllan minister of foreign affairs. The let
ter to Mr. Egan , ho said , was written by
Senor Errazuriz in reply to ono from Mr.
Egan , asking if the story published in the
Herald regarding the ex-minister's desire to
sccuro a place on the Chilian claims com
mission was obtained from official sources.
The letter written by Senor Errazurk is
regarded as equivatory. and in no way
changes publio opinion In regard to Mr.
lean. It is believed thcro was some hidden
motive which caused Senor Errazuriz to
, vrito it.
A despatch from the Herald's correspondent
pendent in Buenos Ayrcs says it is believed
ho government intends to disarm the
provincial forces. Should tills be attempted ,
twill bo resisted by the governor of the
province of Buenos Ayrcs.
NIJCKSSAKV KOH I'IMCC.
Dictator Vn iue7. ' Drastic Mousnros De
fended by II K Olllc'ml 1'iipor.
PANAMA , Colombia ( via Galveston , Tox. ) ,
July 0. [ By Mexican Cable to the Now
York Herald Special to TUB BBK. ] The
Herald's correspondent in Tegucigalpa
writes that El Dlarlodo Honduras , the ofllclal
icwspapcr of Honduras has published an
editorial in which It defends the executions
authorized by Dictator Vasquoz. That
paper declares that it Is a question of life or
death to the existing government , and that
it cann6t crush the opposition by mugnanl
inous acts It declares that the situation
demands positive and severe measures and
that afpw must suffer the loss of life , so
that all sympathy for the defeated revolt
tloalsts may bo wiped out and law and order
The paper adds that foreign interests are
suffering from tlio effects of the war , and
that they join the Uondurlans in congratu
latlng Vnsqucz upon his firmness. The latest
victims of Vusqucz are Theodore Salgado
and his two sons , who were executed by the
order of the dictator. They were the leaders
of the opposition in the district of Can-
mACKMAiui > TIII : COKI-OUATJON.
Government of Pom IluliU Up the Foreign
Compiny lor ttuaOO ( > .
ICopartgMtd tt > .a buJamu Ounlon IJcnnett.l
LIMA , Peru ( via Galvcston , Tex. ) , July 0.
[ By Mexican Cable to the Now York Herald
Special to TUB BEE.j-Mr , Dawkins , the
representative of the Peruvian foreign cor
poration , has written a letter to iho news
papers , in which ho severely criticises the
government for Imposing a line of
5,000 ugalnst that company , Ho
denounces ttio - complaints inado by
the government as frivolous , and says law
suits wcro brought against tlio corporation
for purposes of extortion. Ho demands the
withdrawal of ttio line ,
Some of the newspapers oditorlaly admit
that Mr , Da > vkins' demands are Just , but
they do not publish his letter. They recom
mend , however , the affair bo speedily set
The political sky of Peru Is still cloudy ,
and the fear is ovorywhcro expressed that a
revolution may yet bo started.
IitviKOTO.v , t ( , Y. , July I ) . Hev. Dr. John
S. Peuman , rector of the Presbyterian
church at this place , today resigned his pas
torship , Ho says ho has done so because of
ins Inability to longer sustain and subscribe
to iho "system of doctrine" of his church.
Dr. 1'entuan wan ono of the commissioners
to the genera ) assembly at Washington Jle
Is one ol the most popular Presbyterian uilu-
istcrs \VcMcC2ik\r county. Ho wasi n
warm supporter fcJHVr. Urlpg * in the trial
and after the latysf Vvns found culltv of
heresy Dr. PcnnuVW .lecldod to withdraw
from the , church.
MISK KE.Mi.tK > ; VV C'/IVAJtft.l.
Her Iliperlcnco To elici Her thnt the
L'nltcil Stntcnk in Unncur.
New YOUK , July 6 ' - - Miss Anncsloy
Kenealy , appointed judge of the hygienic
section of the World's fair , by the ladles
committee of the royal commissioners ar
rived hero yesterday on the steamship Now
York from Southampton. Miss ICcnealy Is
widely known in medical circles , She Is n
lecturer on tcfhnlcaleducation to the British
county councils , and has contributed many
important medical papers to different Journ
als. Miss Kenealy was surprised at the
stringent quarantine regulations which ex
"Quarantine is. of course , necessary , " she
said yesterday , "but It seems to mo thnt It
was overdrawn hero. I don't think that
cholera could make deep inroads into tills
country , and If it docs appear hero" It would
take only a short time to stamp it out. The
prevailing , and I think the best treatment
for cholera , is the saltno injection , In Ham
burg It was used extensively , saving 00 per
cent of adult cases and CO per cent , of chil
dren. As much as two quarts wcro Injected
at ono time. The lluld Is of the same specific
gravity as the blood and Is injected warm.
Hot baths , and warm , stimulating drinks are
administered at the same time. It is a sim
ple and ofllclcnt remedy.
May He Some Trouble.
"You need not bo a bit surprised If you
have cholera right nt your doors In the fall ,
and , besides , you were very fortunate last
ye.ir In escaping it , but I fear you cannot
this year. What 1 say to you may bo un
pleasant , but It Is best to bo warned in time.
There nro already 2,000 cases of the disease
at Mecca , and it is getting a big footliolu In
"You have been told over hero that it Is
Impossible to contract tl > o disease unless you
receive the germs in your stomach. Experi
ence in the Hamburg cptdumlo proved the
fallacy of this proposition. I acted as nurse
In. a hospital where there wcro L',000 patients.
\Vo noticed that every Monday morning
thcroVIIH nn alarming increase in the num
ber of new cases. It soon became evident
that these were largely duo to the congrega
tion of persons at the churches , beer gardens
and other resorts. So convinced of this be
came the authorities that they ordered the
people to avoid assembling ns far as possible.
The churches worn closed and so wcro the
other resorts. Thcro was a diminution In
the number of cases at onco.
How Cholera Miiy Ho Contracted.
"I would Hue to nsk those who contend
that cholera cannot bo contracted except
through the digestive organs to explain now
It was thnt It used to take six months for
caravans to bring in the disease from India ,
while today it comes along in five weeks.
The germs of the scourge can bo carried in
the clothing. Of that abundant proof was
furnished at Hamburg. Filth caused the
disease to spread and bad water and food
helped to increase the number of victims. "
"Doou . think cholera germs that , have lain
dormant in the city during the winter are
likely to seize upon persons at anytime ? "
she was asked.
"I havouo douot oflt. You need not bo
astonished if the disease makes Its first
manifestation In the crowded , filthy tene
ment districts at any time. Your people
are packed together In this big city so that I
wonder how'you'can breath. ' 1 wonder'that
you hava notlmd [ cholqrn jilrcady this season- ,
J am not an alarmist'-vby Btiy moans. I am
only anxious lest you may teet eaughtnap-
.ping.i.iTbo.disoaso > majvcomor.ov.orion any ,
-French'stea'hierr - ' '
out in Hamburg , I thlnlc. "
JK.IILHO.ID LAUUIIE11S MISTREATED.
Story of n Gcrmnn'i Kxpurlrnro In the
United Suite * ol Colomhlit.
NEW YOUK. July 9. A German named
Well , who lifts just returned from the United
States of Colombia , tells a harrowing tale of
uttering and wrong. Ho said that last
ilarch ho and about two hundred Germans ,
iwedes , Irishmen and Poles were engaged to
o and work on the Magdcla & Curlhagena
ailroud in Colombia. Their passage thcro
> vas to bo paid by the railroad , and If they
kvorkcd six months the company would also
l > ay their passage back.
When they got to the place where the
ailroad was being built they found the land
wampy and many of them were soonTll with
cllow fever and other diseases. The com-
lany gave them no medical aid ana they hail
; o take care of each other. When they
asked to bo sent back to this country they
( vcro told that they had not kept their con
tract to work six months. Well says that
over 100 men died shortly and only sixty-iivo
"ivcd to come north.
JtKCOlW U * ' It
Numbor'oC I'ostmiMturi Appointed liy the
I'rrscnt AdmlnUlrntloii , ,
WASHINGTON , July 0 , The records of the
Postofllce department show that dijring the
lirst four months of the present administra
tion ended July 4 , 16UJ , * , ho total number of
presidential postmasters appointed was 431
as against f > 73 appointed during the
llrst four mouths of Mr. Harrison's
administration. During the ilrst four
months of the present administration
there were 5,7i0a"pl : > ointments of fourth-class
postmasters made on resignation and death
and0 ; ! , ou removals , mukimr " a to'tul of
8,030. - -
The number appointed on resignations and
death during the corresponding period of
Mr. Harrison's administration wns il.Gi'J and
on removals 7,400 , making n total of 11,10' ) .
There were , therefore , 4,204 more fourth-
class postmasters appointed on removals
during the first four months of the last ad
ministration than during the corresponding
period In this.
ULIU'JCLAXH QUITI'l CU.VfUltr.tnLK.
Ills Illieiimiitlini U nrndmtlly l.eiivlnz Illin
Will Tnko 11 nulling Trip
UuzzAim's HAY , Mass. , July 0. President
Cleveland passed a comfortable day sitting
on tlio broad veranda of Gray Gables , His
rheumatism is gradually leaving him and ho
Is now looking forward to a tlshlng trip about
tlio middle of the week.
Colonel Lament and Dr. Bryant took a
drive in tlio inornlntr. leaving the president
alone with Mrs. Cleveland , la the after
noon Joe Jefferson drove over from his cot-
tugo and made a short call.
Mexican I'onltrntliiry In mute * Aluko n Des
perate 1 1 re ilk for I.llicrly.
CITT OF Mexico , July 0. The convicts con-
lined In the prison at Chllpunclngo inado a
desperate break for liberty yesterday by es
caping the vigilance of the guards , The
latter , however , started In cloio pursuit and
soon overtook the prisoners , 'iho convicts
had lu some manner scjured arms and made
a btrong resistance. In the light that ensued -
sued ono of the guards was severely wounded
and will die. The convicts were overpowered -
powered and will probably bu allot for their
jtoutlno Kentucky Culehriitlon ,
KXOXVH.I.E , Venn. , July U. As a result of
a Fourth of July light at Woodbine , ICy. ,
near the Tennessee line , there was a.riot
yesterday , during which City Marshal Mor-
rUsey and Bud bmlth and Jim Francis , two
desperadoes , were killed. Four others wcro
wounded. All Is quiet now.
Had Murilcruil Hlx f'ooplc ,
CANDO , N. D. , July 9. Albert Bobcreor ,
who murdered six members of the Crelder
family Friday last , was captured yesterday
In Manitoba and was taken back to Dakota
by Sheriff McCuno. Incitement runs high ,
and it is almost certain ho will bo lynched
by the neighbors of Iho murdered family.
Four'- Chicago People Lese Their Lives
During a Wind Storm.
HUNDREDS OF SMALL CRAFT THREATENED
Without n .Moment1. Will-nine the Tornado
oopiMt llown on iho .Mnuy I'leni-
nro Hiiuti on the lkr , Curry
Cntciao , JulyO.-chlcago was visited av
> : . ) Uils afternoon by the most terrific storm
It has experienced for several years. The
wind blow almost n hurricane and the rain
fell in torrents.
The earlier part of the day was well nigh .
perfect , cloudless and with a gentle breeio
blowing off the lake. The storm gathered
in the north and
west with n marvelous
quickness. Nobody was looking for It. All
at once It was hero , and the next minute it
was swooylng over the city , leveling trees
and spreading death and destruction among
many pleasure boats , which were out upon
the lake. Owing to the beautiful weather
during the morning and afternoon , thes
wcro moro numerous than usual.
Many narrow escapes from death were ox-
poricncctl , but so far ns known the los of
Hlo is limited to four , all of them being los
by the capsizing of the balling yacht Chcsn-
poako , which was overturned about two
miles from shore. Tlio party on the boat
consisted of nine people and of these fou
were drowned. The dead nro :
of the Vlctlmi : -
ETHEL CHASE , 10 years old of IJoston ,
N. M. ( OltNICK.
Tl I EM 1STUU LE9 TIM 11 A IJ,9.
Those who wcro rescued are :
Fuii > AVKUV.
The Chesapeake was a well built yacht
and was owned by the Avcry brothers. The
party had been out during the aftcmpon en *
Joying the sailing. The sudden fury of the
storm , however , gave them no chance and
tlioy were in the water before the men oj
the party , several of whom were skillful
sailors , could do anything to prevent it.
Captain McHae , of the steam tug Uobcrb
Torrent , which was in the harbor saw the
Chesapeake capsize and went to Its assist
ance. Ho reached it in time to rescue the
Avery brothers , Gray , Klltot and Miss
Cramnton. The bodies oi the others wcro
Miss Chase was employed by the Western
Union Telegraph company of this city and
her parents reside In Boston.
Many 1'copln Hoscucd. '
Tlio rescue of the Chesapeake party was
the second achievement of the tug Torrent .
during the storm. Only a few minutes before - ' .
fore it started on that errand it hud'
picked up four yotiiig men who haa tried to
-cross"tuirriavb6r from the government pier
wlioro they h.ad boon llshmg. "Tho wind
turned th.clr rowb6a.t upsldo down In
ilo3sjhan n second , , but. they wcro nil rescued. '
after belli ? 6ne hira"drownod nd.rdh'c-thlrd-f
frightened to death. " Other tugs in the
harbor wcro busy for a tlmo in picking up '
row boats and several people were saved in
Tlio yacht Flora , with a largo party aboard
lost her masts off Kvanston , but her passen
gers were taken olt by the Evanston lifesaving
At the World's fair grounds little damage
was done to the buildings , but the passon.
Ijcrs who wcro up In the captive balloon had
a close call. The basket was llllcd with
people , when at the limit of height Captain
Allicr noticed the stormcloud approaching
rapidly. Instantly he seized the signal ting
and signaled the lookout to draw in rapidly.
Down caino the balloon and none too soon.
With n crash and roar the storm dashed
through the trees of Sout > Upark. ;
As the basket toucliqiyfuio ground tha
passengers wore let out undusxtho last anchor -
chor was inado fast tho' wind struck it ,
With a succession of shrioits , the giant silk
covering was rent comnietely In twain. Tha
strong cordage which had covered the sillc
with a not snapped r.s though of thread.
The balloon parted , one half blow ono way
and the other half another. It all hap-
> cncd so suddenly that no ono had time to
hlnk. The loss Is about $ . ! r > ,009.
Across the street in old Vienna the wind
il.iycd havoc. The big garden was Jillod
, vlth people. They had hardly tlmo to rush
nto shelter to escape the downpour. It
ippcd up signs and awnings and throw down
lie big mosque in the center of the garden.
The gale struck the Ferris wheel with all
ts force. The cars wuro all lllled. It blew
so hard that the engineer could hardly keep
nt his post. But hard as it did blow , It
lid not move the gigantic structure a
lialr's breadth. Sonio little excitement was
shown by timid people as the wind howled
around the cars In the very heart of the
storm , but the wheel moved ns steadily as
'n a calm.
Just before tlio storm Andrew Cummings ,
who rents bouts at the foot of Barry avenue.
guvo two boys ono of hU boys. At midnight
nofilng has been hoard of the boys or boats.
The yacht Sea Ciull Is inUalng , tiho had
on board at the tlmo of leaving the dock ton
people. The sloop was seen Just before ttio
storm , but nothing has been hoard of her
In the l.nkc.
The police nt South Chicago were notified
tonight that during the storm tlireo men
were Been struggling , In the lake off the
south end nf the city. It Is believed they
were drowned , but who they were is not
known , If the feuri. ropardlng tlio Boa Gull
prove to bo well founded , it is beliovo.l that
when the fatalities are footed up the total
will bo twenty or over.
JKHHV tilSirbUX JfOll UUrJCKNOK.
In Jteturii lie Will Amilst Governor Lew *
oiling to Hoooiuo Unllud Ntntoi tienutor.
TOIT.KA , ICan. , July 0 , Congressman Jerry
Simpson will bo u candidate for tlio people's
party nomination for governor next year and
will have the backing of the present statq
administration , , including Governor Lowel ,
ling and Chairman Breidentlml of the stata
central committee. In return .Simpson will
assist Governor towelling to become a
United States senator to succeed John
The consummation of this combination
was miulo publio today , There are twenty-
three people's party senators who hold over
two yearn , each of whom will huvo a vote for
senator. All of these will bo pledged to
Ivowelllng before the populist state con van-
lion next year , and iho convention will , It
ili'o plans of the comblno do dot miscarry.
nominate Lowclling for senator. TliU will
relieve the members of the legislature from
that duty. Each of the populist senator *
has olthur been appointed to oftlro by the
governor or been permitted to name any per.
ao us for places that ho desired.
The populist paporu in the Seventh dlt ;
trlct this week launched Simpson's guber
natorial boom , and ho seine time ago an-
nounml that no would not be u candidate
for re-olection to congress. *
btrll | n ,
, July0. Five more switching
crows In the city yards of the Lake Bhon
road struck today. This makes about sixty
men out. Tlio company today decided to
pyi now men at wurk in place of the striker *
and ademanJ lias buun tiiijdo on tUo ahcrlfl
for protection , }
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