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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1905)
The Omaha Daily
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Omaha's Model Newspaper
KSTAHLIKIIKI) JUNK V. 1871.
OMAHA. MONDAY MOKXlXi, XOVEMHKH J7,
K1NT.L1-; COPY TI1KKK CKN'TS.
REVOLT OF SAILORS
Mutineers at Sebaatopol Are io Fill Posses-
lion of Admiralty Point.
fXPECT AID FROM THE WARSHIPS
Troops that Joined Demous'ratiou Satur
day Desert tht R3v0luti0n.it.
COVMANDER OF FORTRESS IS A CAPTIVE
R'ar Admiral Eho'. During Attemp: to
UFRSING IS CAREFULLY PLANNED
I.cinoaat rat Ion F.nglncerod b So
rlallata Mho Have Been Perll
entlr Puahlnaj Propaganda
' lo Wccka.
hl.JJAa TOI'uL. Nov. W. Though I mil- 1
tinuun .sailor have not yet submitted, but
on Ilii uintmry liavc received promises of :
support from the trews of the bank ii ii '
I'antelelmon Iforniely the Untax Potent- I
i;me) and the cruiser Olchukuff. and tiiougn 1
they are in complete possession of "A'l-
rniralty Point." where the barracks are lu-
eated. there were no disorders touu;. nun ;
the altuatlon is legaid'd as iiiucli Im
proved. The mutineers have been deset t-d by the
l'.rest rcuiment. wlileli tiiBiclied off under
aims to a cump formed by lual sailois,
and sent a menugi) to Vice Admiral Choiik-
nln asking Ida pardon and saying tlu-y wen;
leBdy to return to duty. 1 no . reus m an ; pitlon or the remaining Jo.-! he purchased
The nhips exec IX. the Tat' leluuni and the Haiol-, p, ,1,1,, ,.jty
Olchakoff refused to Join tlie. mutiny or to j Ho ,, . tiothlnp of the business, as is
xnswer tho s , rials of the sailors on shore. , UPtrat. d by the Tact thnt he sold bottles
The men on .he shipn nutned linvc not yet of elmnipiigne for 2j cents eacli. thinking
lisen. The nuthorltieH have posted alii.- . nry contained beer. He also lost heavily
l- ry on the boulevard, which is the fol-( K.,ni,jMng About two months ago, htv
Hvenue. of coinnninlcatlon between the city j (nK lnst ftl) ,() mun,,,., he was compelled
and tlie stronghold of tlie mutineers, and ! to abandon tlie saloon business. since
on the flalaklava road, the only other
cgresa from Admiralty Point. They have
thn mutineers completely hcmm"d In, but
are awaltlnK the arrival of the troops from
Hlmferopol before attempting to retake tlie
I. arts clta.
Small bodies of unarmed sailors, however,
were allowed to enter the oily today and
hey strolled about without bclr-B molested.
rhe government bul'dlngs are guarded by'
I roops. j
The mutineers held a meeting today In j
the barracks, at which deputations troiii
lh l"antelelnion nnd the Otchakoff were
Matlny Perfectly Planned.
There Is every evidence thnt the mutiny
whs delllwratcly and perfectly planned by
the social revolutionaries, who have been
pushing their propaganda with great
energy since the St. Petersburg, strike was
orgnnixed to save tlie Cronsliidt mutineers.
Friday eight sailors at the harucks seized.
rllfariTied and expelled their officers. They !
then nssemhled a great meeting. Wear Ad
miral Flsarevidii. conimander of the prac
tice squadron, supported by a company
from trjj;jnrest regiment, went to the mept
ng. and' when lt refused io disperse or
dered the troop to fire. Instead of shoot
ing the mutineers, however, twyi shots rang
out and Captain Stein of the t'nmpany fell
den"! and Rear Admiral IMsarevskl received
ball ln his shoulder. During the night tlie !
Mllors. with the aid Of the social democrat
leiders, having learned a lesson from the
loss prudent mutineers nt Cronstadf, elected I
offlcers and decided upon a program pledg-
Ing themselves not to pillage, kill or drink j
vodka, hut to" take measures to prevent i
Snldlria .loin Jailors.
On Saturday they were Jolred by th
workmen of the tirt and at 11 o'clock.
In complete order, tlie railors carrying
the banner of St. fJeorge and the workmen
red flags, marched to the barracks of the
Ttrest regiment. The offlcers of the regi
ment threatened to Are upon the muti
neers, but fienernl Neplueff, a colonel and
five other officers, surrendered nnd were
sent under es-ort to the marine prison,
lieing reinforced hy the rank and (lie of
the entire regiment the mutineers and
workmen formed a procession composed
of 10,fW men and marched through the
city. At Novlllsteff plare the procession
encountered several companies of the rtiel- I
slok regiment with a machine gun battery.
Th mutineer npproachfd, their bands
playing the national anthem, nnd the sol-
rti-rs rer.Hed the tirocession with full
military honors, presenting arnia and ex-j rr,ornl 'hme by which the flnaneial dele
changing cheers. Hut tha Hlelstok ' men I Ka,r" or P"'"" In Macedonia should
resisted the appeals of thn mutineers to j ,w appolntoil hy the Port and designated
join thorn, nnd obeying the commands of j 88 Ottoman financial councillors.
Commander Schulman marched off toward 11 ' doubtful whether the powers will
the road lending to Bnlaklava. The bat- J "Pl" hl modification, hut the position
tery, however, remained with tlie mutineers
and participated in tha meeting.
fio-veraameat la Greatly Alarmed.
ST, PETER8bl Rj. Nov. 26. The sue
cessful rnuttny of the sailors at Pebastopol,
accompanied by the first open revolt of an
entire regiment of troops, has created the
greatest alarm In government eirrlos and
no atiempt Is made to disguise the serious-
ins of this latest crisis. The army is the
last prop of the government. Mutiny is
contagious and the epidemic of revolt
which has attacked ln turn practically all
the units of the navy from Vladivostok
to Cronstadt, it Is now feared, is destined
similarly to spread through the army.
Talk of a Dictator.
Count Witte called an extraordinary ses
ion of tha cabinet today and another at-s-stou
was held tonight lo consider the situ
ation. Grand Puke Nicholas Nlcholael
vitch, president of the council of national
detenu and commander of the imperial
guard, was present and tlds fact caused a
revival of the rumor that the grand duke
might. Immediately be Hiiolntcd dictator;
but it can he taken for granted thai this
step has not been decided upon, as it is
plain that a dictatorship at the present
juncture would he aura to precipitate, an
Immediate armed revolution. Nevertheless,
Count Wltte's government, if it continues
its present policy, In the opinion of many
students of the situation, williic powerless
to coHi with the increasing problems by
which it is constantly confronted. The rev
olutionary tide subsides only tu mount
higher and tha extreme elements, convinced
that the government mu.t fall, are raising
Moscow Htrlkrra Hlotlatt.
MOSCOW, Nov. 34. Tha strike litre is
spreading. Crowds of strikers aro plunder
ing factories, private houses and state
liquor shop. The military is wojklng th
telephones. Crowds of striking workmen,
inuiiv ot them armed with ifvulvers. cou
tinu tu pillage factories and stores and
tha bouse of the better class In several
quarters of the city numerous iiersunk
huvu been wounded by shots from tha
crowds The attempts of -the police 10
rector order are In ff cell vr. The cabmen
and kuou domestic servant hare Joiued, the
CHICKEN THIEVES GO TO PEN ;
tory of the nlft Dimntall of
Proaprrou Nebraska Mrmrr
W ho Moved to Ton n.
flOf.X FALLS. 8. Jl.. Nov. 2.-t8pec.al.
From tlir o win i ship of it valuable Ne
braska farm to the occupa ncy of a '11 in
the SI. mix Fulls ! niionii ny 1 "'if bitter
fate which has boialhii Amlrc Thou-.
a tiiiin of ii'icUlli' age, wliu. hud ho i "iilntil I
on tin; farm, would today have 1 11 a'
wealthy und respected citizen Inst m1 "f a .
t com It ted fi-1 mi
Tin ii anil hiu bi nl Ino -In-lu w, M. K Van
lldiii, wore nirest.il a f.-w dins ago 1u a!
chain.; of having turn Implicated in whole-.
talc thefts of chickens from hen-roosts !
In tin; outskirts of the city, ln th-ir case. I
justice nwifd ex dlnkly swift, fur within
I pre I
or the time of th' Ir atr-sl tliey
taken ht fote a Justice fur tli' lr
y houriiiK. ha. I iippeaie.l before .
or the state circuit - oiirt, and
nilty fi the charge of Imrplury
iinl il"wcc, were sentence! to'
:iri" year I i tin; Sioux Fall-. )--nl-iinl
had lnjen nlaced behind the
5 mt famous prNon.
hn y , id'-d guilty they do ibllcss
hal owing to the apparently petty
of their cr'nie tluv would es
li terms ofii'ilrty davs or sixty
h In the county Jail. Now. how-
Unit chicken stealing has b en held I
tQ i,L. lmpgiary and a penitentiary off-rise.
hen-roos's in fut.ire v ill be considered
nucred i,v ijght-l.i.gered peiaun.s who have
a ,u,lia f,,,. ,lf(se-siiig themselves of other !
people's m i.ne-t v
!..ut Me inc, Thoii'- wa a cll-to-d far- j
in. ) In Nebraska lie married. Mid his
wlf. , dissalh.lled wtlh life nri Hie farm.
Induced hl:u to s. II out and remove to
Sioux Falls, where her people liee$l. The
f.irn was sold for IS. nun In cash. To his
wlfr xhone gave Si.lWi of this and with a
which time and up to tlie time of netting
into trouble with the authorities lie worked
at any kind of manual Inbor open to him.
Not being able to earn enough In this way
to support himself and family he resorted
to chicken stcallnir. with the result thnt
the next year of his life will be .pent le
hlnil prison bars.
C a sjq Qp lr: DESTROYED
Kntlre Island la atrlnprd Bare and
l.ooka I.Ike a Mainly
MKI.HOI'kXK. Nor-. r, -iSpecia lablc
frrtun .to The Ber.)v.ird has been re
ceived here of Ihe deptruetlon of the Inland
of Mille and the iJ.'IhiIs show a harrowing
experience with a hurricane In which ?ou
lives are now known to hnve been lost.
The news was firrt brought to Sydney by
steamer. Irnmense waves swept over th
Island of Mille. completely changing tj,
conforms! ion. Two fathoms of water eovet
a larg part of tlie Island, Including the.
rtatlon of nn Kngllsli , trader. Captain
Smith. ' Smith ruin lost, everything;, not a
trace of his once extensive business being
left. His son. who was In charge at the
time, swam'for twenty-three hours before
lie was able to make" land HgHln. Six other
persons employed In the business with him
w ere drowned.
An eyewitness ss that Just befor
set a gigantic wave from the southeast
washed over I he island like the breakers
on a reef.
"As I watched,-' he said, "T saw houses
being torn to pieces by the storm, ihr
fragments lieing hurled far out to sea. Tlie
entire Island Is stripped absolutely bare
and appears like a stretch of sandy desert.
ALLIED FLEET AT MITYLENE
Warahipa of thn Powers Reach Ilea-
tinntlnn Off Constan
CONS T ANTINOPT.K, Nov. K.-Trie fleet
of the allied powers arrived at the island
of Mitylene today.
A further sljrn of the yielding attitude at
the Porta Is that tlie foreign minister.
Tewlik Pnslia. on Saturday visited the
amoasHa.ior. Mr isiciioias K. o Con
nor, 'and the Austrn-Hiingarian ambassa
dor. Jitaron von Calice, with the object of
. Proposing a modltlcatlon of the Macedonian
Is morn hopeful, an this Is the first time
nny visit has lieen made between the Porte
and the ambassadors since October ?7,
when the Porte refused the request of the
ambassadors for a collective audience with
the sultan, with the exception of the Ger
man ambassador. Raron von Pleberstein.
i wh on fhr oceaalons during this Inter
, vM vi,tted Tewflk Pasha Th. last confer
,,nre between the ambassador and tha
minister was held on Friday last and It
was a prolonged one.
COLONY IS CALLED TO TIME
British Government Declares thnt
Certain Legislation Aaaluat .
Chinese Mast He Repealed.
8YDNKY. Nov. :H. -(Special Cablegram
to Tlie Roe.) The prime minister of West
ern Australia, has received a dispatch from
the colonial office objecting to clauses In
tlie factories act pruhlbliiug on and after
November, 19u3. the employment in factor
lea of any Chinese, or other Asiatics. The
dispatch demands tlie repeal of the clauses
on tlie ground that they are repugnant to
the feelings of Asiatic Hrltiah subjects and
to friendly nations.
A West Australian court hua declared
that the act was a most exuaordinarv
piece of legislation, It is belieVed that it
will shortly be modified by the West Aus- '
tralian government. The claim was made I
tli- time of the iiasauHe of the act th.it i
... ..hi..... wks to nrevent tlie n.snv llw.i.-
sands of A-lall. s now in other states of
J the federation from putting in an appear-
ance In W esi Ausimua. i nere is nine rear.
from outside Australia
pOLLISION IN SEA OF JAPAN
Steamer lakara Haas Ihrna tha
Ikata ear Mataarr aad Clcvcs
TOKIO, Nov. '.M. 5 p. in. The aieumer
Ikuta. bound for the l.iao Tung peninsula,
collided with the steamer Fukura tiear Mut
sure, not far from 8hlnu.nos.kl, last niglit.
The Ikuta. which was struck amidships,
sauk linmedlalcly. Must uf thus; ou board
wertt saved, tatvuu ax uil.tiug.
JEW IN HISlURY AND LI E
His E;cord Extolled and His Prospects Set
PST AS A GUARANTY OF THt FUTURE I
Maan Hrftlnii at l.vrlc Thenler I latcna
to tddreaaca hy Prominent t III
irni im the arloua I'haaea
of the 1 oiile.
Patriotic exercises In commemoration ot
h unVe. sury uf tin; settlement of
. Jcw. ln tll(, i-nu,.,i Stales were held
ul ,,, j,VIk. theater Sunday evening. The
theater i tinier not ne.iiiv large enough
,r, ho(1 tl. eom.nu, s,. which hart tnrneil
oul al u 0ve! lion meeting was hehl in
another hull ol thi .anie liUililinK. at which
,,Vcr I'V were incsent, the simie Kjie-ikera
aihlreswlng both meetings,
. niiietnlia ninrlcal nrumuni was inler-
siers.l between th'; sncukcts of the even
ing and Miss Minna Miyer was forceil lo
rep.inl to un elaore. A t lintetle coin
pos..l of Slijiiiuinil IindsbeiB.pluno: Hubert
Cuscaden. first violin: I. Kaufman, second I
vionu; tt. riiHiiiig.-r. vi.,i,i:h. itcyn. ceno.
... ... .nvK.ii. . 1
sohn s "UnMalshoehle and prlns,- Mnng '
ainl Itubeiislelii s ".Melo!.'. 111 r and i
M, v. , I...... . . ,.,i.. M.....I." in a
niunner winch bruus.it lortli conii!iueii
rounds ol uiinluuse. Itola-rt t'useaden nlMVed
Max Urucli s - Kol Nldra" with great effect
! and wju recalled several times. Mrs. Sam ml
Uatz played tiruerluld's "Mazurka. "
Welcome from Klatittei-.
Ill Ills welcoming address Charles 8. Kl
gutter said: "This Is ihe'lirst time thnt
all of the Jews of Omaha have been gath
ered together, and we should all rejoice
ill that event. It shows all to be Interested
In Jewish affairs The success of tills
meeting does not lulling lo uny one man, I
.-ii. iy uir v. uuie euiuiii i nee, iinu t.nuwa
that when all work together auccess chii I
be achieved." He continued: j
W'e have come toK,.i lu.i- to celebrate the
...-in niiiui ei rui 3 Ol nil' seiueaiein or in,'
Jews in tin- I mted Slates. Tlie date 'las
been fixed by commuit consent at tlie year
Ibno, for the reason thai pcrmiss.on was
given ill April of Unit year to twenty-thiee
panisn Jews, refugees from Hivzil. to live
and remain in tin; I niton coicny of New
Amsterdam. where now stands Castle
Garden. From that humble beginning tne
Jewish population of tlie 1'nited amies
ifiadually increased, principally by later
imiiiigra lion, to iiuiiiIh r In l'.mo more than
a num. hi and a quarter.
W'e may. In. icon, as Americans, be proud
of the marvelous dcvelupnn'iu which has
laki n place n m,. i nit,..! Slates since tlie
Jew tii si came.
No !ln no shin him in. no oppressive laws
tied his hands us a liroauu Innei , no' ukase,
no eoicl para I zeu hia enet gtes from use
fulness, slide hy side wild his nelKhtiors.
the Jew gained industrial cud business el
tioionoy, religious freedom a.pd political
equaliti , his life, his property, his liberty
as w:cr. d as theirs: every avenue open to
him for the exercise of his capacity, every
npiMirlunlty to satisfy his ambition beck
oning him forward. And lie enjoys as he
never I m-fore enjoyed in th" world, th"
peace, lh" pnisiiorlty, the security and tne
self-respe. t that come to men who share.
In common the fruits of liberty.
As Pioneer and Patriot.
H. A. Wolf recited Thr- Gifts," and was
followed by Jzadore Zlcgler, who spoke on
"The Jew as a Pioneer." He said:
We celebrate tins occasion as loyal Amer
ican citizens anil heirs m torofaihers who
assisted lu the upbutKllns of thin country.
The Jews came wjieu thn land was In
h nlted by savages And is an much at home
In America as Is tne Christian. Mr. 7.legler
spoke ol the pioneers who had come to
Nebraska and especially those who had
tcttld in Omaha, and added: Tho Jew is
a pioneer has played his part and played
it. well, and to I ho youth of today is given
a glorious heritage, bequeathed to him. and
he suouiil see that tiie lusier should never
tarnish, but should brighten with each suc
Simeon Rloom was assigned "The Jew as
a Patriot." He SHld:
We are all citizens tlrst and then Jews
next. Our allexlHiiee, our devotion Is due
to this great republic first, before any
oiher consideration. Sonic have referred
to the Jew as being devoid of patriotism
nnd someone has wnuen a. book to prove
It. but I shall prove to you that he Is a
patriot of all patriots A patriot must
have moral and physical courage. As you
lack moral courage you will lack physical
courage. The moral courage of the Jew
has lsen exhibited for the iast H.OuO years,
and yet he lias conn" through unscathed.
A Jew has always been a lover of lilieny.
Hn got his Inspiration from tlie time of his
bondage in Kgypt. The contest for lib
erty has been along the highway of blood.
In all American warn the Jew tins demon
strated his valor- In spite of tlie fact that
the claim Is made that the Jew is a com
mercial man entirely, the records show
that he responded most nobly to this na
tion' call to arms.
Martin Sugarman read Washington's let
ter to the Jews of Newport, written in
1TH0, in which the Father of His Country
recognized the valor and worth of the
The Jew na a Cltlsen.
Edward Rosewater spoko of the Jew aa
a citizen. He said:
"At the time of the despising of the Jews,
two thousand years ago, the proudest ut
terance of the time was 'I am a Roman.'
Now It in -I am an American.' We all prize
it because it represents the highest Ideal
of human liberty. The most sacred relic
of our independence is the IJberty Hell. It
bears this Inscription, 'Proclaim liberty
throughout the land to all the Inhabitants
thereof.' This was not an original Idea.
It was a bugle call from Judea, Issued
three thousand years before. In the second
book of Moses appears the same words. It
was not a mere form, but represented the
best ideal of the Jewish commune and was
a proclamation of freedom to all the land.
When the bell at Philadelphia rang out
liberty it did not free ttu.se ln bondage
tn certain states, and the proclamation was
an empty sound. It required four years
of . war later, which brought forth many
men of moral courage.
"At tiie Chicago convention which nomi
nated Lincoln were a number of delegates
of Jewish faith. They had' arrayed them
selves with the suns of freedom, and aided
the others to bring about the changes we
have witnessed. Proofs are to be found In
the schools and universities that the Jewish
people who are now ooming to this country
merit the right to be numbered with the
best classes of citizenship. In some eastern
colleges DO l-r cent of tlie attendance is
Jewish, and they rank high In all depart
ments, while some of the faculty chairs
are tilled with Jews.
Who la tha Great Man.
"Kducailoii Is the foundation of good
I citizenship, and no great iiallon can pro
! 'rve ,llst'" ,or "' leng,h ot Um without
" " . .. ."h."", !
' -- -
llsllcs ahu a siiiull. r per cent uf Jew
than any other nation. Thrift is essential
for good Viilxenahlp. Wlieu inuny tramps
roamed tills country right after the civil
war very few wr Jews. Jews are not
ashumed to work, fur work la honorable.
Many iinugine all Jews are rich, but the
fact-Is that many Jews are pour, but'they
have thrift and sobriety ami Inclination
to save, which is surn lo laud the in on top.
"1 often visit tlie U hello to e how they
get along and 1 have always iuiuUuIUJ
lhs Idea that lliay Were uudt ait able ciluena.
There, is good material there fur the fu
iCwiUuutJ uu bt-ivud Page j
AUTOPSY CNJRANCH-S BODY
HllnrMm W III Re Ulf to Give the
Inroriunlion Dealrt-d by
I ANNA1M AAA. Nov. L'l.-The boilj of Ml.l-
"I'll"1' - " K ''"" J"
Nnvimlx-r T after a list (Wlit wl
Ith Mllhi, -
inun Aflnor V. Miiwethr. whom) trial by
eon ,l-niartlal will lv continued tomorrow .
dislnterre! tialay anil an antopKy a
hi Id by a board uf naval medical officers
, l'i)tm:nt tu orders from the secretary of
the navy. The condition of the body wa
found mn li that those who made the un-
ti.pKy will he able to BtiKWT iiuoniiona that
tlv.id.. iliii-iii llu. ti-i.il .if l.ri VL-et hiif ua In '
the condition of Brunch heart and otTier
orgnns prior to the fight.
The board performing the autopsy wuk
ronipived of Surgeon J. C. Hyrnes. the
ranking medical officer attached to the
Naval academy, and I'assed Aaalstant Bur
8'oiih W. 11. Robb nnd R. K. itoyt. also
. i.r .1-... ' i... n, A .it 1 . .. .. r .
ii u. .itsini il.'i"lll i-m-tti biii
.... . .......... ...
re.ucFteu oy counsel tor .uiilKnipmnn .Men-
welhrr. Medical Iirei tor Howard Eaniea.
Peet aurgeon of the North Atlantic fleet.
and Surgeon K. D. Oaten-nod were present,
as was also !r. I.. W. Uluxebrook,
an ex- 1
pert in medical testimony who has acted I
(mi.l!llly , muypieg held in Washington. !
n fl. -,. ,.,..,. A tUom, ,k;t 1
I. V.. for
part In the autopsy were bound to secrecy ,
us , their discoveries until their evidence !
given lo tlie court. Punreon J. f '
... .. - . '
iijtncs. ranging onn.-r 01 me auio)sy : -
..,, i,wevn-. nuule the statement tlmt :
....... i. ...... . . .... ... i
me ii.'u.. mil. io coinuiioo io iiiriiisii mien
c luence as was aesueo.
The autopsy was conducted In a
erected In the cemetery near the grave of
young Itiancli. but some of the organs were
t .I.i ii to the naval hospital for more mi
nute examination. Tlie work of the med
ical men lasted until late this afternoon.
ami at lis conclusion tne uody way rein-
V, , . . ,
terretl. Tlie gravo and tent are In a hoi-
low in flint part of tlie nnvril cemetery
lurmesi imm tne rsavai uciiuemy, mil near
" ...-. im.ai i.'i'."". .'.mumm uvv, 111
course of erection. Marines were on guard
to keep from the vhlnlty all Hut those
officials connected with the autopsV.
Meriwether's counsel have Indicated that
one of their lines of defense w. rest upon j
a possible doubt as to Rranih s death hnv-'i
Ing resulted from injuries recejved In the
fight with Meriwether. They have nes- '
tinned witnesses as to other possible cause
Induced by organic weakness, and it was !
for the liilrr.,o of .let emitnluo- h,h
. ... ,.it
such weaknesses existed iij Branch pre
vious to the fight that the uutopsy was
CUBANS WILL STAND PAT
Secretary of Interior Sail Americana
. on lale of Plnea lnat Obey l.n n s
I.Ike other Foreigners.
HAVANA. Nov. K.-The Associated Press
has been Informed In th most positive
terms thlit whatever devclons In the Isle !
of Pines dispute, Culia. under no clrcuni
stances will osk the Fulled States to Inter
vene, nut even to the extent of sending a
gunboat to preserve order among the Amer
ican citizens there. This statement was
clearly nnd emphatically made by General
Froyue. Andrade. secretary of the Interior,
Immediately after a conference this after-
noon with President Palm l,leli Oeh-
erpl Rodriguez, commander of the rural violation of the moral law. We can asso
gii irds w i ii.-wir.i i i, i i .u .. elate ourselves with them ill the ordinary
gu ilds, was present. Asked whether the i BffHlvs (lf ltP because in these, affairs we
mcmiers of the government all adhered ! and they can stand on the same platform
to thin view, General Andrnde renlied- 'nnd be guided by substantially the name
Absoloiolv Ti.e ..,i.. . ' I principles of oohduel. Hut we cannot eo-
n.imam 'order"''.,, S s H.'T" ! 'Vrato with then. In .ny act -ha, we know
nvk iminiatiMm (, . .i . .
'.'SK "V1W,,,11C', f,?m anybody. The Anier-
wi i Ii t he siiiic Z forHgn.-rn.
r .T.fi L" '! .V.1 r.y. "nsiime official
believe Hint w ear. ,1.. i ...... ... ..." '
Mllllll'IMn ' 11 I I bin III I I n.l I
time uphold tin
honor of our sovereign
A special messenger of the government
left Ratnhano today fur the Isle of lines
In ihe gunboat Arana with Instructions to
return and report as soon as possible.
A It K... I. . ...
. . . ia in a, n meeting
of Americans ,m ,he is,Hml WluJ ,pW y(l..
... ..,. nuown iiere is mat a meeting
terday to confirm what had previously been
done, this meeting being considered neces
sary In eonseiiiicnoe of Insufficient, notice
having been given by the Americans tn
A report seems to have been spread
among the Cubans at Nueva Corona that
tills meeting will ho prolific of trouble,
which will culminate tomorrow when the
Anierh-ans assume the offices in defiance
of Cuban authority. This report, however,
PROTEST AGAINST MASSACRES
Fixe Thousand Persons Attend Mass
Meeting: In New York In Intereat
of Itaaalan Jewa.
N K YORK. Nov. 3li.-More than 5.0H0
persons tonight Httend. d a meeting at the
Grand Central Palace to protest against
the massacres of Hebrews In Russia. The
chair was taken by Dr. J. J. Magnus, who
asked how It happened that with so many
strong Hebrews before him they had not
learned better the lessons of the "50 years
of American freedom. "The call Is to
arms, for heroes.
"Are you ashamed of the Maocaheea
They were our progenitors and were not convicts, wh1er were used in the mutiny notice that he will not allow the flowers tlmated or even ascertained practically by
afraid to sacrifice their lives for liberty. ! last Friday at the penitentiary. Governor ' to be brought in as heretofore. Tho flower r7i"mlght 'reionably have been supposed
Men and women, American citizens, are you Folk today secured from Edward Raymond practice started as a tribute to different j,, 19,14 that the wealth produced by farm
afraid?" he asked, a confession regarding the matter. Ray I senators and representatives when they ers had reached a value which would not
Addresses were made by Dr. Lyman Ab- j mond told the governor that Vaughan came I returned to Washington at the beginning Vand VT' " hat 'value"" I Ii exceeded 'by
bott and Justice Samuel Greenbaum, the i to Ryan, Blake and himself about a month ! of sessions of congress. Rivalry of ad- the' value for this year by HVI.OiiO.'ion, Just
latter saying: ago and told them that If they would Join mlrere of different members of tMjth houses gs the value for that year exceeded that
Away with diplomacy. The Monroe doc -
trine or oinnueriereo,-e nas reccivea a 1
We have a president used to doing what he
thinks is right ln Ids own way, therefore I
say It Is time to act.
Resolutions were passed calling on the
powers of the world, and especially the
t'nlted Stutes, to send protests to the Rus
Tlie fund for the suffering Hebrews in
ftussia was increased by S.10.;il today, mak
ing a total of SXT8.511 collected to date.
Among the contributors to a collection
taken up in Indianapolis, Iud., was Vice
President Charles W. Fairbanks, who It is
announced by the committee in charge In
New York Btnt Sl'JO. '
HUNTERS ACCIDENTALLY SHOT
Two Men and One Woman Krrlou.l
Injured by Premature lllirharac
PAWNF.t:. ti. T.. Nov. Jii.-Chaiics Lo
and his cousin. Miss Lillian Reeves, were
accidentally shot here this afternoon by
the discharge of a shotgun while preparing
to go huiuuib Fa.ii is in a dangerous
John B.. v. i.i. was accidentally allot heru
tvxlay by one of a parly uf liunteis. His
condition is criiicul.
Marshall Field, Jr., liahll Heller.
CHICAGO. Nov. X All offl.iul bulletin
un the condition of Marshall Field. Jr..
Issued at it lj tonight, indicate a alight Im
provement. Semi-aolld uourisliu.eiit h.i
1 l.. ii retained. The pulse, and temperature
i i uvi u-al
PASTORAL AGAINST DIVORCE
finbcp Scanaell Warni Caiholici of the
Position of 'he t Lurch.
EXCOMMUNICATION t.KY BE PENALTY
Member of the t hurrh nl at l.lher'ty
to Aaalat at Hemarrlaite of a
Divorced peraon If uther
Partj la l.lvlna.
In a pastoral Liter u Hie cleruv and
laity of the )niahn diorese nt nil I
the i,m,s..s ln u, ,,,,, c'atliollc chlir hc-4
Sunday mot i-.lng, Hlahoii Re .innr'll nun lit
called special attention to the position of'
tlie church on the illume onestlun. Ac-! 8T- 1-OI'lS. .Mo. Nov. LH.-fnii. d sialic
coidlnj lo the pastoral, us will be se.'ii, I St'natnr J. Ralph Ilurton of Kansas, con
not only must disatisl'f d couples tlrst sub- i ' l"ted early this morning In the federal
ii. 11 irounies to the church author
. ' .......ii -miiiiii
ith - s hefon. ni,r.l.l., r n
-t . ... ... i..t uiu.ni'. uiu wioae
in inj wuy assist at marriages of
divorced persons will put th. insclvcs In
ti position where cxcoi.niinnl. ,.n..., ,., i,
Visited lt,r.n ,. . .
, .. -- ruiiowing is tne letter
of CiinahH'M.-' i'!"d. V,"" "f
.., ,. , . "
' -...1.0 in lm. tiui. .... r... v, .iii-
i""11"" to uie nature of the sacianun
' . ,".I"'.,.,,J ' ,,J 'f '' which ii m-
an.l in. lis..u..i. no. . r . . ' " .l" , "m
.i 1 " 'n irriage liuli l
.... n.vs 01 me ciiurch w
. 'J.. . . lo, Pr"1"':' secure i
V"..,V11.' OI mat .Dond
n is, nowever. becoming daily more and
.-iu-m nun some or tile
I of tin. church are
nut ns ifll l,,r.., ......
' """" inese imtiRs as thev should he.
anil as a e inseitienee thev glee expres
sion to views and perforin acts which
would never commend themselves lo anv
"ell informed and obedient child of the
Canon l.a.v of the Church.
Hs f ,,, ,
.i , . ...OIOP.L imuori.iricc io 1
the church Itself, as well as to civil so- i
'',,-,V. 'hat all divine and ecclesiastical ,
. leaMroillK niHrrmir.. sllllll .! lie
spirit of obedience and with
wni ii, 'i, -nee ny an me Hiltnrul. I re
K''.r,'' " as ''""'""bent on me Just now to
! S? "'tZwZut
'what i: called divorce, which provls'ons
r" binding on all Catholics and cannot lie i
""X? JXZ, 1 str.ellv forbidden
lo apply to the civil court for a legal
""Pamtion or divorce, ns it Is usually !
mission from the bishoi,
Mo do so. The nnrnose .if thin Inn. i- ..,
rrr,vent hastv separations or Reparations
' "ol OHseil on HUlllclent cause.
Necoilit v nne ( 'u l.,-li.
tained u divorce from the civil court at
tempts, during the lifetime of the dl-
vorc.d partner, to contract another mar- I
sort ,',i Ve i? '7.','-"'""V'''-!'i Senator Hurton remained at the Southern
and moreover, both parties to this second '
attempted marriage are rendered incapable . hotel all day. He denied himself to visit
or contracting a valid marriage with each ; ors and refused renu. sts for either nn In
nuhsbndVor wife" "'0 ',f'"h 1iv,,r(','d tervlew or written slatement. Toniglit
In the third place. It Is permitted lo no -there was a conference lxtween the sena-
Catholic, even n divorced one. to decide
that a former marriage wns invalid. This
ran he done only by the proper ecclesi
astical authority and after the institution
of a canonical process, and any Catholic
plea that in his or her private Judgment
the former niarriagy was Invalid incus
the penalties mentioned above In the case
nf a divorced person who attempts a second
Mnst Mot Assist 'oneat holloa.
Finally, while we Catholics are not re
sponsible for tin
peculiar religious or social
views of our noncHtholic neighbors, or for ,
fons of theirs that mav be bnsed
on views or opinions Hint we know to be
unsound, we are not nt llbertv. neverthe-
. . . . 1 - I.... .in,. M-llir.il .u.- tn
nnv'riet nf theirs w htch we know to be n
.to ne iinnwiui. ior tree ann wiitiui o-
,in,. ..h an ,., is sin. An.l the
fact that they themselves may be In good
my b" conscious of any
Wrong - doing - will not excuse us. since we
- - . .
bettor. Our co-operation becomes
unlawful when we help another directly to
do wrong, when we counsel mm to no it,
when wo praise him for having done n.
u-h.n we honor him l,eeauso he has done
It or Is about to do II. All this is so oh- f(. that purpose.
vlously true that it cannot be honestly j Tw nlv employes of various Chicago rail
denied bv anv intelligent person. And If ' ' ' . ... .,
anv. nec'in, should attempt to ouestjun It I roads met here yesterday to lake up the
on the ground that the times have changed '
modern social system de-
and that Jtode.naoial sv. entitle
would have been consiueren lawtui in n i
tlme let such persons remember thnt I
thn moral law never becomes nntlqunted. !
Ihat thrwords of Christ never pass mv. !
nnd that the divine prohibition to put j
asunder those whom God has Joined to
gether Is as binding today as it was
twenty centurion ago.
Penalty of Disobedience.
With a view, ' then, to- prevent as far
as possible tho giving of discriification to
I hereby posit iv.
:rxsvyxw flowers in congress
person while tlie other divorced patinr Is '
still alive, nnd furthermore 1 declare that J officers of Both Houses w ill Stop All
"".. .. . ji - 1... B,all f..r
anv t ainouc 01 hub tii.c.-nj- n.... ....
the future wilfully and culpably assist nt
such marriage shall by the very fact Incur
excommunication, which censure I reserva
to mvself RICHARD SCANNEIJ..
Bishop of Omaha.
Omaha. Neb.. November 23. 1!'5-
convict makes confession
Rdward Raymond Telia Governor
Folk About Hla Share In Plot to
JEFFF.RSON CITY. Mo., Nov. 2d Gov- 1
ernor Folk tonight announced that lie
would offer a reward of 1300 for the arrest
woiuu ..iirr . .
ana conviction i 1 '"'"- -
niahert the firearms and explosives to the
I him he would enable them to make their
escape. Vaughan told them w.uie mc
were together In their cell that he had ex-
plosives by which he could blow up the
stockade and they could escape. I,ater.
when it was discovered that Vaughan did
not have a sufficient amount of the ex-
. . ...
were together in their cell that he had ex-
nt.,.ieo It was decided to ho d un tlie dep-
uty warden and make him let them out
through the round gate. Hlake was a loco-
motive engineer and the plan was to cap-
ture an engine and make their escape on It.
This apparently explains their run to tne ;
Missouri Pacific station, where make was
killed before they came to an engine.
Raymond denied to the governor that he
knew of the firearms until the time came
for the carrying out of the plot, when
Vaughan took the other convlctay to the
sole leather room ot
the factory ai)d
i and the amum-
' ll.oue hidden 1,11
showed them the pistols
tion. Vaughan had kept these hidden all
Vaughan refused to make any statement.
Ryan told Attorney General Hadley Sat
urday night that tlie supplii might have,
been brought Into the prison by freight or
by expicaa with goods brought Into the
prison, but like Raymond he denied any
knowledge of where they came from.
Murdrr at Mexico, Mo.
MEXICO. Mo., Nov. Jay Lander, a
coal mine owner of Mexico, was shut and
killed lodav at Furle-r, this county, by a
man named lia'ley. Tlie murder was coui
initied as Lawder stepped from a Chicago
A Alton passenger tram, the murder, r
snooting hiin ver tiie shoulder ot Ihe
liajn iwrter. Bailey was captured and
brought to this city. No mott.e for the
tiaed Itt kliOVin.
NEBRASKA WEATHER FORECAST
Fair la Knatern ehrnaUni nar anil
( older In Weatern Portion.
'reinnerature nt Omaha eaterilnvt
. . :i
. . :ll
. . :tii
. . :t I
. . : s
. . :tu
. . :tT
3 a. ni . .
A a. m . ,
T a. ni . ,
N . ni . ,
! a. in . ,
to a. m . ,
II a . m . ,
SENTENCE FOR BURTON TODAY I
luart Will Proliahl) Overrule Motion
for Nnv Trial auil llefenac Will
Take an Aiieal.
clrcult court 011 un indlctnant churglng j
that he ugreed to rec. Ivc und did receive !
compensation for practlclni; as an attor
ney for a corporation before tin. l'ostotlicc '
detain n "lit. will be called before Judge
Van iK-vanter at In o'clock tonioiVow
morning lo receive sentence. Tlie maximum
penalty for the offeiuie is imprisonment for
two years and a fine of $ln.i in on laeli of
the six counts on which Senator Ilurton
was found gulltv.
Setntor Hurton's altornes staled tonight
that they would Immediately asl; for a new
trial. It is practically certain that Judge
Van IVnantor will overrule tho inotich
and then a notice of upcul will be (lied.
Neither Fred-rl. k II. Lehmann of St. ngric.'ilture. ' Production has been mi
I.ouls nor W. K. llavtiesif Chicago, coun- eipia led ; Us value has reached the highest
scl for Senator Huru.ii. would tonight stun ' 'V1" '' attained: the viilne of the farm
., , , , . .. ,,, ers national nurplua sllll maintains the
tho grounds upon which tin- appeal will j magnitude Unit has bull! up the balance
be bused. There Is little doubt, however. I of Hade by successive additions for many
thut It will be contended the trial court .vara sultlclent to change ihe nation from
, ,. .la borrower Into a lender; there Ik a con
erred In denying Mr. Ihmann s motion to ,,,, of ,,. unprecedented savings that
dismiss me enure indictment on grounds i
of lack of Jurisdiction In regard to tlie
counts charglnn Unit Senator Burton
agreed to receive coni'M'tisallon for act hit,'
ns an attorney before tlie Postoffloe de
partment: and that It was not shown In'
tlie evidence adduced by the government
that Senator Hut ton ever received com-
r" "Mn "" !
It i nlso proliable that tlie bill of exeep- I
" conlH,n reterence io me cross-
ain matters which which were not re-
ferred to in the examination in chief. Those
parts of the testimony to which the ob-
I Jectlonn of the defense were overruled will
complete the bill.
tor and Ids attorneys.
AGAINST THE ROOSEVELT IDEA
Ralln-ay. Brotherhoods Plan Active
(ampnUn A oral list President's
Rate ItCBTnlatlnn Plan.
rUTf'AltO. Nov. "li. Tho Room d- let nl.l
tomorrow will say: An organized move-
ment on the part of the railroad i ninloves
, .., h ,.f ti, .,., i,. i.e...
In every branch of the service has been
nil, n fn.it tu tniiirn rn..rr'H.il knlinn
-gainst ..he Roosevelt , idea of rate leg1.-J
la 1 1011. Preliminary steps have already
been taken by committees from the differ-
general mass meeting.
Rate regulnilon in the opinion of the '
employes moans, a suhse.pient redu. tlon In
wages f.,r them and they propose :i strong
organization to onnose anv move to give
the government direction of trntflo rates.
The plan, so far as now completed, is
to Influence a firm stand on the part of
congress against any rate revision measure
and n lobby may be sent to Washington
tlrst plans for the coming muss meeting.
, . .. .. , ..
, rcSp(lnKP , rau fmm . locomotive
- .n..." .....
tlves of tho RrotherhiHid of Railroad Train-
,. , f ., ., ,,, , .,, ...
men. Order of Railway f .inductors. Hrot h-
erhood of Locomotive Kngiueers, Brother-
hood ot Locomotive firemen unit tswiton-
, . ,,. . r. ., o
mens union. A committee n-oin the fle
organizations is to moot again December
III to make Ihe final arrangements for the
. ,, j, ,.
num. moot nir ot rullroan workers.
Floral Pieces at Door on
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2.-There will be 0Rtry ,avo been translated; and yet th
no (lower in either house on the (.pining story Is not dune. When other Items,
; t "- "
.Speaker Cannon was sworn In and un ut-
tempt was made, to bring In Inrge floral ever attained by tlie farmer of this or
pieces and place them upon the desks of nny other country a stupendous aggr.gat.i
. ., , , . ,,. . of results of bialn and muscle and ma.
members, the ap-nkcr Issued positive order-. ch(ne B,T,ountlng In value to ,415.non.OVi.
tu stop thn proceeding and the banks of The dt ductlon from wealth produced,
flowers remained lu th lobbies until they made In the report of last year on account
. . .u , i , of products fed to live stock. In not con
were sent to the homes of tho members. vL.VIx",,... ar b,..,.. .he" doniieai ,.
A standing resolution of the senate was
1 adopted during the last soasion of con-
' . - fl frnn. the an t.
chamber. Mr. Cannon has already given
reached the stage where half the desks
- - ...
were burled in nowers ana tne pel sons tn-y
WPrP mount to compliment were completely
bidden behind the productions of the
first. The offlcers of both houses have
been Informed that there will be no tloral
, display and flowers intended for members
WPrP mount to compliment were completely
-m nrohat.lv be stopped at tho doors of the
' cupltol on the opening day
I nw KM I 1TFPFATHFR
j DU ' MLUd nt"
l.onla laid Inflict Fatal Wound
While Intending HI Mother
ST. I.OCIS. Nov. -. .-While defending
himself and his mother from an utlack by!
j his stepfather tonight. Fred Rogers, 17
. years old. fired a bullet Into his step-
- 1 , .
father's heart, causing Instant
Rogers was running from the house at the
time he fired Uie shot and when allotted at
a theater he was not aware that he had In
dieted a murtal. wound.
Movrmrata of Ocean Vessel ov. 2l.
At New Y'ork Arrived : NaKilltan Prince,
from Nupleti: Minn-aoHs. f.-oin I.tidun.
Sailed: A-Uuria. for Glasgow; California,
At Huston Arrived: Winifre.lian. from
Liverpool; liuljuiii. frjin Hamhaig I. a
At 1 o I A. riv -d : Graf Will. Ids, e. from
New York tor 1 1. n.l.ui ii and pioo.-del
wtthiiut i oininuiiicaliiig owing lo gale.
At L. vei pool Sailed : Devonian. f..r t'.s
toti. Arrived: Canadian, from Hostoi.;
i -toridii. In. ui Neu Yotk
A. U l-e.islo l. SclliiU. L'nihl ia, ful Nt w
151LLI0NS IN CROPS
American Farms Add to Wealth of tho
STUPENDOUS AGGREGATE FOR THE YEAR
Over Six Billions of Dol'ara Value of Farm
rroduo for 1005.
TREMENDOUS TOTALS ARE GIVEN 0-ul
Prosperity Runs Nountayi High Aoross
SECRETARY WILSON'S REPORT "ASTOUNDS
Famished Hi on Itnte f
ftnlra that I'roiM the Farmer
to He firratra't Producer
WASHlNCi roN. Nov. ?( -Secretsry id
Agriculture Wilson hua a-nt his annual r
port to the president. In its otiening jiags
the secretary sets forth at length the rea
sons the American farmer has for thanks
giving. He says:
Another year of unsurpassed prosperltv
to tlie larmci s of tills cunt! y has been
fld.le. I In the must reniHi-kn tile series of
! similar vears that lias come to the farmeis
,.r n... i.. i .,r in- -.,riH'a
have embarrassed local banks wtin tneir
riches and have troubled farmers no tin. I
Investments; and. as If all of these, mani
festations of a high degree of wellbtliig
were not enough, the farms themselves
have Increased In vulun lo fabulous ex
Farm crons have never tieforo been hai'.
vested nt such n high genera! level of pro.
ductlon and value. .Thr partial failure ot
"m-ann. iir XrVX
gate of all crops.
Value on the Karma.
T,e corn crop Just harvested ln the, Unite..
fiates is piaceu ny tne scorerary si z.nra.-
Unn.OOO bushels, a gain of 42,CiOU.OCM over thn
next lowest year, thnt or 13!. Wheat
yielded i'A4.iW0.t)0 bushels, tho second larg
est yield In the history of the country.
Oats, with a yield of P50.(ia,0"X) bushels, fell
CO.omVmn bushels short of the record pro
duction. The farm values of the avenign
crops, according lo the estimate placed on
them by the secretary of agriculture. Is:
Corn '. I1.HH rtii.nn
On la 2S.',flnfMi M
Tobacco , .V.'.0no.on.
Sugar cano and sugar beets no.onn.1o!
After explaining that the values given
"am fnfm valuea, and are In nowise to b"
mistaken foi exchange, middleman's or
conHtimer'n vulucs." tho report gooa on:
While It may be observed that only one
crop com reached, its highest, production
1,. aoViT -Whe'". -
The general level of production xvas high
bd that of prices still higher, so that no
I made full below lliird plaeo In total value
compared with the crops of preceding
'Mrr "T '. p' '""Vc?' hHr"''- tobacco, rye
rl(.r m,. , , ' ninintalned their previous
strong position lu production, nnd their
aggregate yield Is 4.f..'1.a.0TO bushels, with
a farm value of :1l.,Oia,00'J. or 14B.tta.V:.t
over last jenr.
Dairy and Poultry Products.
Otiier items than grain, potatoes and
forage enter into the estimate. The old
cow is doing her share, nnd so is the hen,
for the report says on this topic:
Roth butter and milk have higher priced
In lsi'5 thnn In I!i4, and these, combined
v.itli increased production, permit nn esti
mate of the value of dairy prodii.ua at
ftM or r,,.,H)M) Bh()V;. the, en.lmat
Iv, .... . .. riuimi..
I 'he Income that tlie dairy cow does,
' The farmer's hen Is becoming a Worthy
mon , tllH rw aiinui pn.
duetion of eggs is now a score of billions,
". " ' ' " n...i...i u.K ..v u.-..n .., ........ e
tanner!, s. bakeries and other trades, they
becoming a subsiUme for high-prlc-.i
meats, besides entering iftore generally Into
the rvoryday food of the people. Poultry
iprodu. is ha e now c imbed to a p ace of
1 --.. .A . . . r .
more than e".a",mo,0.jii In value; and so the
farmer'B hen competes with wheat for
Wraith Production of Farms.
Just to show where the farmer stand
In tlie matter of accumulated Wealth, tha
Dreams of wealth production could
hardly equal the preceding figures into
which various ucnin or tne larmers in-
uha; ,, d:zirrr.Kf:
i'.'1 . lfllB reached the highest amount
,.f produced wealth In the consumption
or pronucis oy larm i.uuiiair. m inuui i-s
than has been assumed and Is undoubtedly
more limn offset by the amount or wealth
r.roriuced on farms which can not be es
for !. ny . . .
mi . I .. ., -..on at, r-P B.BAllh r-.a-.rl 4
IhP KIUIIII ilguitxntr- "1 nrnnti pi 1 M.uira
fm farmB ..:, txeeeds that of 1j4 by 4
,,pr cent; it is greater than that of 11
W g per cent and transcends the ''""'j
J" ulJ only '"six' years'
if there is no relapse from this Mgli po
sltlon that the farmer now holds aa a
,,pr cent; it is greater than that of loi
we inn i...
look back over t lie preceding decade, and.
if he will add the annual figures of hla
wealth production, lie will find that tha
farming element, or about .V per tent of
the population, has produced an amount
of wealth within these ten years equal
to one-half of the entire national Wealth
produced bv the toil and composed of tha
surpluses and suvlngs of three centuries.
Value of Farm Animals.
Animals on the farms of the I'nlted IMatei
are of passing Interest In point of value, the
(Igur s given being for last winter. The
! Hot ses
Sheep and swine
In the aggregate the value or larm ani
mals of all sorts has Increased a few milllu-.i
dollars within tlie yeur. and ha Increased
jjtj, lyiO.nm since the census of 15, or y per
Ha Inner of Trade.
During tlie tls.-al yeur ended June :k. ISui
the txpoit ''f domestic tai ni products wera
valued at iv.'T.iaju.f,"", a loss of ttt.vjo.oto as
compared with i:H and $M.ouu,un behind
the nve-ear average; although I. was 113:.-i-ej-.'sm
above the average of the live ye. is
from liN. to ! nnd ll.VI.'WMrti above tin:
Hwi-l'Ht uxerage. Here the secrelury mji:
"putuig il.a last siaUu yaaia t-sa do-
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