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T0 BBCIDB PA' 3IOBOCCO.
frflfire #«^ s O/f f>w /*>/*• Xegofi
ation* tot* Germany.
r\ 2l>-NotwithLuanding MM renewed
****'* Franro.Onr.an relations, owing to
11:813 ■. in***" of France's prapoaal at
C " ltßaa that the proposed Mor.K«an police
jUg«drai be rMitrn allt , Spanish, public
"*!:" t her* remains entlrcl) i aim. The Jour
" f this o'-t> ln< !udln» those In th«» ■overs'
"* lf lier^t bitterly attack .Jermany's ea«taa
« eSt !L'. frrn cc Th.y agree that France has
* l TrdTbe limit of her ronce«k«. There la.
— *T_ n0 recurrence of pubile excitement
*T"«LlbiW of v,r Even the ■aa-tinnal
Jj^liplni make bo allusion to ara*. "l.a L.l
-.., Fran<-e wants peace., t-he <ioe>. not want
*"£i£"eiit to show «eakno-s before the
g,g|fSS "lTnoat humiliating pretensions of
The cowrarat've pleadings of the Bourse to
' .u 0 indicates a disposition t<, accept phil
,,^ticMl\T the outcome at Algeclrai.
"T^i.'oft.ia: DOM ma issued to-day, an
* laf France's intention to discontinue prl
ut^necctiations. and to carry the question of
Juicing Mill- before the judpment of the
MTU in open conference.
"It note adds that Germany's ply indicates
.kit it 1» evidently «*• d«*l** of Germany to
M*« th« conference fall, and fays that the dole
aiM will net separtte before fifteen days have
J^awd. ar.d after discussing all the questions on
iorlCinr.: |iimiimwi Th« latter statement
lalicstM th»: there la no present Intention on
m part of f* 11 * 1""^1 ""^ lo erasja a rupture by with
drairinf Bra* tl * con * " Tl ' ■
Th« Bourse showed uneasiness an a result of
the MJw r *'- situation, but was not panicky.
pentiM went off •• ce:.:.:!T>s at the start.
Perlin. Feb. M, The de-iislon of the French
roverrcner.t to discontinue private nr-frotlations
twt*ern the '"•■■ and German delegates at
Alfeciraa and to take the disputed questions
l*ff*e the <-onfer<*r!c«s Is regarded as an mdii a
tton that the law pha*n of the conference is
kajlnnlrif The Grrtian ranunant stand*
niolutely br 'L» r'>»ltl"n not to yield the pollr
hH of Morocco to France, although fresh pro
' Wilt look.i * toward a settlement ar« likely to
t» m»«ie ha neutral rowers.
Tr.» view taker, of The situation by th dtp'r>
u»» here 1» that It is rioub'ful ether France
idA Germany <-an be satisfied to break up too
(W.fTfnce without difposing of the main o,ues
tlerj in dispute
Prif** on the Poers* to-day were Fllßhtly
Few Hopes Exjiresaed of Agreement
k\r^''..f Feb. 'Jf* — The delegates to th<» Mo
roccan Confer' are i cssimiFtlc in regard to
tb# ««uitß at the negotiations. Germany's reply
r»j*«ln(t th» French proposals for pottdnc Mo
■jani adds that Onnany is ready to examine
*rr further propositions France may wish to
n»iN but the French seem not to have, any
other* to pr**ent. Th» deadlock Is on the fol
loirlr.r jpwific points:
Germany's reply declared for the internation
alization of Morocco's polios and the, absolute
♦Quality ef *U1 unions In Morocco.
France absolutely refuses these principles,
considering tbem in negation of the special
rtfht« which sh« haj acquired as the Alperlan
wlchbor of Morocco, find of her dominant r>o
•ltJoti In Northwest Africa.
Th* French view Is that the German reply
leaven little hep© for the success of trie mn
fermt. Some at the principal delegates de
dart' that th» failure of the conference Is now
The deadlock, however. la confined to the pri
vate Franro-iJrrrr.pn exrhanßes, p-.*) it remains
fer the cnnfereri'-e to consider th« subject
rranr»> ay.d Germany's project! for Urn crea
tion cf a 6taie hank in Morocco wfrc submitted
to th« conferenc- to-day. QcnßUjf'a proposal
in^tea mbs a VOBM Impression on the French
04 British d. Spates than did last night's re
action of th«. Kr.-rc!) pmfeu relative to polio*.
M tkt Fre-^h Riid the British frr*rgit4M c>n
•id«r that the «>>■: an ropofitlon shows ;,n ab
*olutt disregard of Frails position as the
'Afffrt ami rrlvlleffed creditor of Morocco by
living every power a«aal controlling cat acity on
tt» aflmlr.lKtrative body. Vttboot reference to
prefer*:: . claims relative f . stating loans.
Mar pa eta with regard to control of the
•ranees, or Morocco also rouse! objections.
DM yon Tattenbach. the junior German Ada
*»«. has repeatedly expressed the view that the
•ml«mcnt of tl, . bank question was merely de
!»?••<: by the necessity vt Brat dealing with the
2J»*no thti ban lad the rYencfa and British
«i«*«.t*s to th* bctfaf that & many was willing
« '-ft a tae&roatm on the fiiiam ia: comro
'*** IB return for Fnra h moderation regarding
wno*. -They consider that France* consent to
••if.j.n Germany's demand for the admittance*
■ ■ .a:ra power a« tbe controlling element In th
yw?? tmry proiei her ferira tor th* booowi "f
t* amferenc*-, an.i therefor* tbe tmoosnpromls
*•"*'«« of tbe i r*ati I German proposal isdis
?f° ir ; '-s '° '*' Mil> v" f ">• Kate* of
™*<-u>r r ""*' bJm talu . witntetle ■•■:• v. of
bat Ambassador WMt. . Urn head
kfil.,.^'' 1 ai: is AIU lii. lined to
J*ve thai there j, a possibility of an eventual
OTFBM TO Tin: KAISER
*'porf That France Would List
German Share* on Bourse.
CR^ " r " e I)aMv |tair «««» o**
Em " l ' he funer:i! " K1: -' <*«mtou.
i"^ Cr ? qu " <nr)n by B-n « ri ' ! "- h laudil
*• >.-'' p ' h * •■"'•'l' • i .- ..;s. to open
S5 ir Paru < "° r '"^"-' to liav, their -hires
SFtflS. . ' «W»dl tlnoaa.
r^^«r i:,du,,p ■ drflKd rf l K n * 1 iri th<t " M* f >'her
*»* P ra .,., a Gcrnwnj wouU H K re e to
2««K- : . ■ • (I la said
" me ined '« consider tit* offer.
..,, ln ,n
>h#J •. . 1 , f .,'" iVS '■' ■•' :< ' l ' r r h« xvill :*> r«.
v.m, am I.
•*«»•* fr'- S ""■ V ' > Wi ' ! l -" l: " '•'* U>-
• r^ '***l ****** * Erui
th: ITAHDARD FOR CHAMPAGME QUALITY
The Best Wine
Money, Care and Experience can Produce.
*Wi. Dr*z & Co., Sole Agent. U. S., 32 Beaver St., N. Y. City
REPRFSMOX IX HIXGARV.
Coalition Changes Plans— Austria
BaAapaat, Feb. 20— The members of the Coali
tion de<l(l<-(l this evening not to go to the Par-
UaOMMt buildings to-morrow. While not neces
sarily admitting the legality and constitution
ality at yesterday's dißnolution of the Parlia
ment, tho fact that the houses were dissolved
y«.«terday must be recognizer, otherwise the
membtra °f 'be lower house cannot take part
in the next elections, or in meetings throughout
tha ■•■ untry beginning al The end of this week,
to inform their cons»titucrts r*-s:>rding the occur
rences of yesterday. Tin membara <>f the Coali
tion trtil not purposely invite violence from the
g,.v t-niment, but will proceed with their indi
vidual political activities as circumstances iht
Humors are current to-night to the effect
that Hungary may start a boycott movement
..gainst Austrian products, relying on the pos
sibility that the country can obtain articles as
cheaply elsewhere, while Austria will have to
pay much higher prices for agricultural prod
uct* obtained in countries other than Hungary.
The scene of the conflict between the Coali
tion party and the Crown will now be trans
ferred f i* m Budapest to the country districts,
where disorders are expected within a week.
The Deputies expect to assemble their constitu
ents arid protest against yesterday's alleged il
legal dissolution. These meetings will be pre
vented and broken up by the government, with
the assistance of gendarmes, on the ground that
the Crown cannot tolerate such criticism of an
act on Its part which It considers legal and con-
Ftltutional. The Supreme Court of Hungary
this morning handed down a decision in two
cases dealing with contested elections of Depu
ties to the effect that yesterday's dissolution of
Parliament was lawful. The government is d«
lerminad also to dissolve, by force If necessary,
all political clubs as soon as they embark on a
course which the government considers trea
It appears to-day as If the Crown had deter
mined to terminate the right of free meeting,
free • reaa and even free speech In Hungary
whenever reflections are made on the legality
of the Crown's action 1
The Liberal party here recognizes yesterday's
dissolution of Parliament as lawful.
JAPAX WARXS CHIXA.
Measures Urged to Prevent an
T"ki<\ Feb. I'O — The Japanese government, al
though asserting that It has at present no seri
ouk apprehensions of an anti-fcreign rising in
China, hap called the attention of the Chinese
government to tba advisnl.llity of adopting
measures to prevent the present feeling of un
rest from developing Into an antl-forelgn move
Peking. Feb. 20.— Foreigners here are receiv
ing telegrams from relatives Indicating that there
is a feeling of alarm abroad over the possibility
of an outbreak. No disquiet Is felt at Peking.
All the foreign ministers agre& that the Chinese
here, both officials and people, were never more
friendly toward foreigners personally, although
following an Independent line politically. There
is no anti-foreign movement in North China
likely to lead to hostilities. The troubles at
Canton and Shanghai are not felt here.
It is reported from Ho-Nan that members of
the Big Knife Society have killed a number of
Chinese Catholics aa the result of a local quar
AGITATION IN SOUTH CHINA.
Governor General Assassinated — Attacks on
Victoria, B. C. Feb. 20. — The steamer Athe
nian, from the Orient, brings advices of the In
crease of anti-foreign feeling In China to which
some officials are giving encouragement. In
South China tho hostility Is marked. Arrivals
from Hong Kong and Canton say visits to the
Mttva cities now involve risk of the traveller's
life. The situation in Canton and vicinity is in
tensified because "f popular dislike of the new
Chinese taxation law, which resulted in the as
sassination on January 21 of the Governor Gen
eral of Kwan-Tung Province.
That the feeling is widespread Is shown by
risings against the French priests in Yun-Xan,
la ■ to the arcatward. nn«3 Bse-Chuen. Tho
Kolao-Aoa Society is planning anti-foreign
risings. The Viceroy of Ton-Nan says the
French priests at Li-Kiang-Fu ba>T« shot and
l;ll!«d several Chinese.
MORE TROOPS OFF FOR THE ORIENT.
[D.v TV l«arap|i to The Tribune.]
Niagara. Falls, N. V.. Feb. 20.— Four companies of
the Sth Regiment, forming the 3d Battalion, passed
through here to-day on the way to Ban Francisco,
where they will board ship for the Philippines.
Their special train was made up of six coaches, a
sl«-«-p»-r and a m«>ss coach. Troops from Fort On
tario reached Fort Niagara to-night and will oc
cupy that post.
MIKADO A KNIGHT OF THE GARTER.
Emperor Thanks Prince Arthur for Britain's
Friendship — The Ceremony.
Toliio. Xt-li 20. — TiM impressive ceremony of the
Inimatltiiia of the Emperor of Japan with the
Order of th*> barter took place this morning in the
presence of about eighty high personages, Including
frown Prln<'» ToahlhttO, the imperial prinrptj,
Premier Saiunjl. Foreign Minister Kato. the house
hold minister*. r'i**M Marshal" Yamagata and
Oyama. tie party headed by Prime Arthur of
Connausbt. which brought the order, and th«)
British AmhnsF:idor. Sir Clauds H. MacPonalJ, anil'
the member.* of the embassy.
An hour after the ceremony the Emperor visited
Prince Arthur of Connaupht and expressed to him
his grateful appreciation of Or«at Britain's friend
ship. A dinner wanw 'an j;iv<-n at i!i<» palace to-nißht. «t
whir-h. an-:ipnt court dances. In vogue a thousand
yrars ago wore given by the court's artists.
MRS. FITZGERALD LOSES CASE.
London. Feb. 20 -The application for the divorce
<■: Mis Fitzgerald from Gerald Pureell Fitzgerald,
formerly a ranrh owner near I*ss Angelas. < al ,
and ■ large land owner In Ireland, has failed. The
Pivorr#» Court to-day rulfd that Mr. Fitzgerald was
domiciled in Ireland, nr.il that, therefore, th» Eng
lish <oiirt had no Jurisdiction Mrs. Fitzgerald.
wlio is ■ daughter of John Nicholls, of [Jniontown,
I'fi'r;.. i. »tll ■ thai she idpi nor band on ■ trip
fr->m «'h!caco '■> i>>^ Anseleti In MM Soon after*
ward she married Mr Fitscerald. Mr. Fitzgerald
1? a d»-sr-en<lant of Edward Fitzgerald, th« trans
lator Of Omar Khayyam. The couple have been
aeparated for some time.
JAPANESE TARIFF IN COREA
Loadan, Peh -1 Aeeordta* to tht correspondent
Tribune," In Pekins, the Japaneae
l iaiP determined to ••stablisii a Japanese tariff in
STEAMER'S STEWARD A SUICIDE.
Kingston. Jamaica, F<*l>. y>.— Charles Haniipn,
Meward of the ITRRed Fruit Company's steamer
Htppolyt« T»um')it. from Philadelphia February 14.
for Kingston Jumped overhoard on February 17.
Th- bod) «as not found. Hair -• r had acted In a
peculiar manner foe room days previous to taking
NEW-YOBK DAILY TTUBT'NE. WEDNESDAY. rI?BRT*AT?Y 21. lflOfi.
RUSSIA'S GRIP ON CHINA
Influence Extended in Mongolia —
Question af Ex'acnation.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 20.— Chinese relations and
the negotiations of Minister Pokotiloff with the
Peking government are engrossing: the attention
of RuFsliin diplomacy e,ven to the exclusion of
the Algeiiras conference, though an unfavorable
conclusion of the latter, with a prejudicial effect
on Russia's situation, is now considered here
well within tho bounds of probability. Foreigm
Office officials make a mystery of the .subjects
of Uie negotiations, but The Associated Press
learns that Minister Pokotiloff is busy with the
preservation of Russia's special rights in Man
churia. Apprehensions of an indefinite result
are expressed in dispatches from Peking. The
negotiations are also directed to securing Russia
in her favored position in Mongolia.
Though it is not generally known, two of the
easterly provinces of Mongolia, Tset-Sen-Chan
and Tuchetuchan. between Peking and the
Trans-Baikal frontier, eastward of a line run
ning from the southern end of Baikal to Pe
king, were long since given over to Rnaao
Chlnoaa Bank development, and are thus part of
Russia's sphere of influence under an agree
ment the existence of which, because it was
made by the bank and not by the government,
the Foreign Office affects to ignore. Russian
troops, consisting of infantry, cavalry and artil
lery, have been at various important
centres "for the protection of Russian consuls."
These military "outposts of the empire" have
been pushed forward into Chinese territory along
the whole Siberian and Central Asian frontier,
extending from Kerulen. in Eastern Mongolia,
through I'rga, Uliassutai. Tarbagatai, Urumptsl,
Kuldja, Kashgar and Yarkand to Khotan, on
the border of Tibet. The presence of a consid
erable force at Urga. including infantry and
Cossacks and several guns, became known by
the Incautious publication In an obscure pro
vincial paper of an account of a celebration of
the departure of one company of the garrison
and tho arrival of another.
The two provinces frlven over to the Russo-
Chineso Bank cover tho route of the proposed
railroad from Baikal to Peking, for which a
concession was obtained, but the money was
wanting. The Russo-Chinese Bank also has
valuable mining rights. Including gold.
The Manchurian situation has given rise to a
sharp difference of oplnton In the government,
one Bide urging a speedy realization of the pro
visions of the Treaty of Portsmouth for evacua
tion and the complete abandonment of Man
churian adventure, and the other side working
for delay, pleading that the decision of China
to send several corps to Manchuria Is directed
against Russia. A special session of the Coun
cil for National Defence has been called to con
sider the question.
BATTLE IX CAUCASUS.
Action Fought Between Mutineers
and Punitive Force.
Kkaterinodar, Caucasia, Feb. 20.— An engage
ment is going on at the village of Geaglnskaia,
forty miles from Ustlablnsk, between six hun
dred mutinous Kuban Cossacks and the punitive
expedition, with five machine guns, which left
here last week to crush the Insurgents.
The Ccssacks comprised the garrison of Ekat
erlnodar who, In the uprising of November,
joined the revolutionists. When order was re
stored the Cossacks retired to their native vil
lages In the mountains, where they have since
held out, refusing to surrender their arms or the
colors of the regiment. The region Is remote and
Inaccessible, and the authorities hitherto have
been unabl» to assemble a sufficient force to
attempt the subjugation of the Insurgents, who
have contemptuously rejected the demands for
their surrender. They are well armed and dis
ciplined, and heavy losses on both sides are
PREMIER'S HARD TASK.
E forts to Drive Out Count Wittc
Frustrated by Czar.
St Petersburg, Feb. iN).— The survival of both
Count Wltte and If. Durnovo in the Cabinet
Is causing clouds to gather more ominously over
the head of the Premier, who, his enemies say.
can no longer disclaim responsibility for the re
pressive measures. An inspired statement as
serts that Count Witte has thrice handed in his
resignation, that each time the Emperor has re
fused to accept it. and that, therefore, he is
bound as a patriot to obey the will of the Em
peror and remain at the helm.
The withdrawal of M. Filossofoff from the
Cabinet was announced under a misapprehen
sion. M. Filossofoff retires from tha office of
Controller of the. Empire, but is slated for trans
fer to the place vacated by M. Tlmiriaseff, in
case the later does not reconsider his resigna
A TROOP TRAIN BLOWN UP.
Lobs of Life Placed at Three Thousand —
Soldiers Fight Among Themselves.
Victoria, B. C, Feb. 20. -Telegrams from
Vladivostok .to JapHiir.se papers tell of the de
struction of a train carrying soldiers which was
blown up ami thrown int.-* a river. The loss of
life Is Kiven ai three thousand, but this report la
considered exaggerated. On January 25 another
collision occurred between Cossacks and pris
iners from Japan, the latter unarmed, and 1.500
were- reported killed or wounded. About one
third of the wounded were taken to hospitals.
the others being left lying on the snow
TRIAL OF BEBASTOPOL MUTINEERS.
Oti-hakoff. Feb. M. The trial of Lieutenant
Rchniiot and thirty seven h;ii!nrr. of the cruiser
Otebakoff »nd two fMuriVnts of the University of
Odessa begin to-day before a military and naval
com: The trial is expected to last ten days Th«
.•h irp* against all of the fteeu— d is participation
in ii movement to overthrow the government and
of active armed resistance, the punishment for
which la death Schmidt's defence Is Insanity.
FREE TRADE RESOLUTION
Liberal Motion in Parliament — An
I.iondon, Feb. 20 — The House, of Commons de
voted the entire day and niEht sessions to a
desultory debate on th« address In reply to the
speech from th« throne. Among the motions of
which notice wbh given, the following will be
moved from the government benches:
The Mouse of Commons, recognizing the, gen
eral decision of the people of the United King
dom in demonstrating unqualified fidelity to the
principles of free trade, deems It right to re
cord Its determination to resist any proposals,
whether for the taxation of foreign corn or by
the erection of a general tariff on foreign goods
which will create a system of protection.
This resolution will be moved after the adop
tion of the artdres*. It Is understood that the
Duke of Devonshire will move a similar resolu
tion in the House of Lords.
Irish Unionists will move, an amendment to
the address condnnnlng the propose.! changes
in the government of Ireland as tending in the.
direction of Home Rule. This is Intended to
draw from the government a •*.••■■:...: of it*
policy with regard to Ireland,
Fifth Avenue and 35th Street, New York
FEBRUARY 1 7th TO MARCH I Oth
Gallery Open Washington's Birthday
THE POPE AND FRANCE.
An Interview with the Pontiff' —
Message to Cat holies.
London. Fob 21.— "The Daily ExpreßS"' this morn
ing prints an interview with Pope Pius by its Rome
correspondent on the policy of the Vatican on the
church question la Franct-. After remarking that
the abrogation of the Concordat had not yet he*n
officially notified to him. and that it was permissi
ble for him to wonder to whom France would in
trust the notification now that she no longer had a
representative at the Vatican, th»- Pope commented
reproachfully on the impatience displayed by
French Catholics. "Oh, those Frenchmen!" he saiil.
"Always in a hurry, always rcstlt M, always cx
The single word "wait," his Holiness remarked,
would BuSce to indicate his policy. "Certainly I
shall speak In my own good time, and that time is
not yet," he added. "It Is a treacherous law. full
of snares and pitfalls. Its passing is not every
thing; it has yet to be applied. When wo are able
to ascertain the exact position of our adversaries
we will in turn disclose ours. We are ready."
In a further conversation the Pope, according to
tho correspondent, said he was willing to be called
"inert." but inert la the hand of God, who upheld
him and for whom he would be strongly active
when the day came for action.
"Catholics are about to suffer persecution for
the-lr faith." he. continued: "hut let them not fenr.
France will never finally separate herself from that
• "hurch to which she has always remained faithful
in spite of bo many attempts to estrange her."
Pope Pius then briefly mentioned what nviy he ex
pected in the future, lie alluded to the coming con
vocation of the Council of Bishops in France, and
to the creation, if necessary, of a sort of state coun
cil of the Church, which will be Joined by the most
distinguished of former Judges and presidents or
leaders of Judicial orders, often repeating gently
the expression, "I promise you it will all be dona
little- by little."
MESSAGE OF M. FALLTERES.
Army an Assurance of the Maintenance
of Peace — France's Friendship.
Paris, Feb. 20.— President Fallieres In his
Inaugural message, which was presented to Par
liament to-day, paid a tribute to the strength of
the republic and to the army, not as a menace to
peace, but aa an assurance of its maintenance.
The only allusion to foreign conditions was in a
statement to the effect that France's mode-ration,
flrmneßS and fidelity to her alliances showed
what a price she put upon preserving cordial
relation* with all the foreign powers.
TAFF VALE DECISION REJECTED.
Royal Commission's Report on Legality of
Trade Unions and Strikes.
London, Feb. 20.— A Blue Book was issued to
day, giving the voluminous report of the Royal
Commission on Trade Disputes and Combina
tions. The commission recommends tho passing
of an act making trade unions to be legal as
sociations and strikes legal, unless accompanied
by violence or breach of contract, and also de
claring that persuasion to strike, apart from
procuring a breach of contract, is not Illegal.
WEST INDIES AGAIN SHAKEN.
Slight Earthquakes in Chain from Grenada
Kingstown, Pt. Vincent. Feb. 18. — The earthquake
on February 16 was followed by slight shocks, oc
curing at intervals until Saturday morning, Feb
ruary 17. almost simultaneously through the chain
of islands from Grenada to Guadeloupe*. Dispatches
from Grenada and St. Lucia pay that frequent deto
nations were heard in the night. Nothing was ob
served here indicating a seismic disturbance. La
Souffrlere and Mont Pelee also are reported quiet.
TERMS OF JAPAN'S INTERNAL LOAN.
Tokio. Feb. Subscriptions are officially invited
to-day to the new internal 6 per cent loan of $100,
000,000 at the issue price of 95. It will not be re
deemable until five years have elapsed, after which
redemption will be extended over twenty-five years.
GREAT DAMAGE BY FLOODS IN JAVA.
Victoria, B. C, Keh. 20— Rains in Java have
cauped great floods, many natives being drowned.
The destruction of Krowing paddy and other crops
will cause great distress.
ANOTHER COREAN SUICIDE.
Victoria, B. C, Feb. 30.— Another patriotic suicide
in C'orea is reported. Ohong. considered the most
prominent of Confucian scholars in Corea, an
nounced that he would kill himself in protest
against the convention with Japan. The Chinese
police prevented him from doing so. and sent him
home. His wife refused to »dmit him, raying he
would be disgraced If he abandoned his determina
tion. He then went to a temple and swallowed
RUMANIA EXPELS GREEK CONSUL.
Bucharest, Feb. 20. The Greek-Rumanian differ
ences due to the alleged ill-treatment of Greeks lr>
Rumania have been further complicated by a de
mand cf the Foreign Office that M. Kapsambells.
the Greek Consul it Constantza. leave Rumania
Immediately. It appears that while accompanying
a compatriot who was embarking i a a steamer
under order of expulsion M. Karsamhelia publicly
expressed his resentment In a manner so insulting
to the Rumanian government that the latter felt
forced to demand his departure from the country-
THIRTY-TWO OPERATIONS IN 14 YEARS.
Charles Roralr. a pedler. of Newark, Is in the
German Hospital, that city, recovering from the
effects of the thirty-second operation which has
been performed on his rifrbt leg in the last fourteen
years. Th* leg baa beer, cut off in small pieces,
and only ■ short stump remain*. lie was injured
in an elevator.
it is a r&oot/nlxod
MEW rU/tX TiLEPHOME 00..
IS D*y &tr&»j.
Inflamed anil Bleeding Gum*.
DX. (01-TON'S SPECIFIC KE.MJKOY.
EDWARD G. COLTON, M. D., Special's
lii tract Inn I..;ii with Mlr.ni. Oiide t..i.
311 I.TON .ST.. IHtOOKI.YN. .V V.
l>ru«fWU b«ve It BO ceaU • battle.
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ceipt of the attached coupon, the twenty-five
volumes and the bookcase for one week's exam
ination. If, at the end of that time, you do not
find the Historians' History invaluable as a ref
erence work ; if you do not find it a narrative of
all times and nations as fascinating as any book
of fiction may return the books and case
to us at our expense.
This is, perhaps, the only set of books EVER MADE which can
be relied upon to sell itself.
For the purpose cf economic introduction, we request the privi
ledge of sending you a set at OUR expense for YOUR instruction.
You need not keep them or be out a pe"nny unless you recognize /
their value TO YOU. The world has been ransacked for the/ /
best genius among historical writers, editors and artists, so / /£ _
that as a narrative reference book on universal history in all / -'
its dynasties, battles, politics, economics, art./o^" *-*"»
architecture, customs, and everything making up all /I ° OUTLOOK,
sorts and all kinds of civilization — this work is /<p ■■ *<>»**> *»•..
above danger of competition in the present gen- /£> NEW YORK CTTV
eration. YOUR decision will be OUR law as /s> / p^Sl "nT V£
, . , /si" / n ' Historians' History <-.f
to the set we send you for approval. /■*■ / t^ w«m for *i» msp^tioi..
■* * /jt / which I a«re<» to r«turn to you
s\j ' at V" ur MWgttUt within on* -*e«k,
"" / (j unl'is I chuo*» to keep and pay
THE OUTLOOK. //Z:Z
/ /Address — ••
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GXJLfcMJSL February 15 to Apnl 7.
Eastern Pa- Agt . Leave Chicago 9a. m. ami 10 p. m. tla fa
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