Newspaper Page Text
CUBA MUST GIVE IN
View of the Conservative Members
of the Convention.
RADICALS ARE STILL PROTESTING
There Is Talk of Sending Orator*
to Stump This Country
Nmw York Sum Sobclml Smrvfam.
Havana, March 7. —The constitutional
convention will hold another meeting to
day. One of the delegates said they real
ized that the matter was virtually settled
and that they would lave to give in. but
the radicals are still protesting/Three of
the most radical delegates said that the
convention would not give way, and would
give no guarantee for the future. Another
declared that President McKinley could
hardly put. the I'latt resolution in force
against the resistance of Cuba without
calling a special session of congress.
There is talk of sending orators to the
United States to stump the country in be
half of the Cubans:
ENGLAND GROWS FRIGID
REFERS GEUMAXY TO AMERICA
Therefore Xo Concessions Looked
For on the Canal
maw York Sun Snmolml Sarviam
London, March 7. —American rumors
that the British foreign office has sug
gested a basis for drafting a new canal
treaty cannot be confirmed here. As the
fccnate was not considerate of British
feeling, so Lord Lansdowne has been in
different to American sensitiveness, and
has allowed the canal treaty to lapse
without paying any attention to it.
There was real enthusiasm in England
In favor of America during the Spanish
war, but it has cooled off. This is partly
because American opinion was divided
during the Boer war, but mainly because
the imperial movement has received a
great impulse from the loyalty displayed
by the colonies and because also the Ger
man emperor has proved a trustworthy
and useful ally in heading off European
The plain truth is that Ger
man support is considered more helpful
than American good feeling, hence there
is no disposition to make unnecessary
concessions to the United States, either
on the canal question or the Maybrick
MANILA HAS THE PLAGUE
THAT IS THE REPORT IX RUSSIA
Plague Board Declares That Ade
iiuate Precautionary .Measures
Are Xot Taken.
Kmw York Sun Special Sarvlca
ltosoow, March 7.—The Rusisan plague
board has declared as unsafe the ports Of
Singapore and Manila. Reports received
by the board show that in both these
places the plague has a foothold, and that
in neither of them are adequate precau
tionary measures taken.
To Cure a. Cold In One Oar
Tike Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it faili to cur*.
E. W. Grove* signature ia on each ■box. 25e,
1 - -.- 4 ~ ■ • ■ • ' , __ ■ ■ -.-■.-■*,■ ■
ft TALKING BACK
njl' V\) Most aches and pains of a "bad back" are Kidney Ills. . The cai>lfl s|0I!ls »' IS
HI II ai CK-llc:5 auY palllb^Ul d. UdLK die JMUliey IMb. , vis come id me ftach; BacH
-1 H MA lame, a weak, an aching back, tell of kidneys that are overworked, Js* lh „,,„ h „
. Ik JHBackache is "Back Talk." "Back Talk" is Kidney talk. Kidney talk fS-^^r
Msm\ is Kidney trouble, and all Kidney troubles are dangerous. Don't 12 ITS 3? Z2
JBSsiHrl 1 neglect a Kidney warning. xi - • aIDS' 'wefloiar acnoa oi iv
BBBmil "Cgicct a iVlUllcy Wdllllllg. ncarr, Dizziness, urloary dlsor-
XL # Hi iffiflU ffl& H|| a . H^ JBk fll X■ 9 ifgti tiers—Too frequent discharges
m? tlil mk H?i j* ilfl 11 il iffl ot IrIBe ' IDfre<iueot mmm>
II 11 m Sk js&* 11 I m IPIBC mmm Cilipel- Dla"
ff ■ I U|ffiS hlw Alp jMP% Ui iiAn Kb ■ 1 Detes * mm' cte DoaD's Mi<!'
V ij »■ w M W^A WB& wnll oey pms cure every Kidney ill
P^ft Oure all Kidney and Bladder Troublos WSwmLxJfflSk Cure every Kidney 111 from Common Backache Jk Pj l-2b^«^.
WB& W ■ v and are endorsed by W&^W^msßs£s£r to Diabetes, endorsed by fBBSBSBB&StiBhSBmbk.
« 1 MinneanolisPeoni^WSMKk,
act doan's. Don't /or. \ MVtWTB BT. $T I TWENTY-fIfTB AY. I| W I OIINCVSLNL iI S. TWENTY-NINTH | f WUbjSp
oe* DO4VS en., «> SEVENTH ST. S, TWEINTY-FIfTH AY.I J QUINCV ST. NE. IS. TWENTV-MIINTiI ff I ! i^dS F
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Cept something "just as Mr. John Preston, of 625 .. Mrs. Annie Colberg, of 2100 lISL Mrs. Charles H. Sunbug of Mrs. H. Manthei, of 2509 8 ■
200 d." Most druszists Seventh street S ' says: "Back- Twenty-fifth avenue S., says: lp^fi|/l 621 Quincy st NE, says: "A Twenty-Ninth Avenue So., |J|
** ache bothered me a good deal "In the winter of 1898 I was ||I| MW' II dull aching in my back every . ÜBS BBBHft
sell Doan's Kidney Pills for years, and along. with it quite ill from kidney com- J||| ||fp? \\ nig ht for over a year pre- says: "The great value of W BBfjji
and Will give you What considerable trouble from to° plaint, and learning about WSk V lii vented me from sleeping, and Doan's Kidney Pills is quick- M-^||fiß|™^r
frequent action of the kidney Doan's Kidney Pills I had - fewffHSJ^W^B ■ when at its height soreness " HJ-. .r, --. , M
YOU call for. Some may secretions. I used porous my nephew go to the Voegeli J|||".; ? - M and stiffness in my joints felt ly made known to the user. IK 'I
endeavor to substitute an plasters and flannel bandages, < Bros. Drug Co., corner of ': JBMBJWBJSiSBffIt like rheumatism. I used Mr. Manthei had quite a lit- W% WmtWBL ■
but obtained only temporary Washington and Hennepin, m^^^^M^^^^^^k plasters and ordinary house- -,■ • . , , , \ • " BBHiHif iSBbbI ' -
o# .^;_/^ i U^ . ■ , „. • - -■•.."■ ■ • " , IMirHlffm^ThTfiTr^^l i ti * i. i , i -r tie trouble from pains in the :-"Hra wl-ara^
article they make more relief. Since I procured Doan's and get a box. Its use soon PSS^BPSB^i' uo^ remedies, but until I | ; r; j |&
r ... tit "' h Kidney Pills at Voegeli Bros.' proved the remedy to be of JH^HH^B«^I procured Doau"s Kidney Pills back and learning about ■..> W'A Hi
p tot it on. Insist on hay- <**BB%gsv' •' -'•"-•'BfflHfeor it W ''"•"-"
drug store and took a course of remarkable value. I cor- IjP^ at \ oe 8' Brothers' drug Doan's Kidney Pills, a bos ■ M'?M J■ iS
ing the genuine. Price the treatment, there has not dially recommend Doan's store. Minneapolis, and tried " , - , 7 B*" I V::''-';Hi
•'....■. I.i t was procured from the V ogeii I ••-■ ..--.j wt Pfe
50 Cents M f been any indication of lame- Kidney Pills to all having them, I never was even v . g.^ WFj<*
HU cents. Manufactured nae nr anranac , . , . „ helped. The results obtained Brothers' Drug Co., Minne- ji
ness or soreness across my need of a kidney medicine." , , „ T . H OK
# r- , mm... —. i • i ■, .i i .-. .'■ '• ■ ■'■/"■» -.■"..•', ■ from the treatment of Doan's .. . ." . ... ... ■ Jm W M»a39
by Foster Mllburn Co., loins or weakness of the kid- Doan's Kidney Pills for * Pills , was decidedly satis- apohs, and he used it with \: _jA^M MM
Buffalo N V neys." sale by all dealers. factory." most satisfactory results." €B
RUSSIA'S BIG GRAB
Czar's Claims Are Said to Extend
Far Beyond Manchuria.
NO CONCESSIONS FOR CHINESE
Most of the Empire Outside the
Eighteen Province* Become*
Nmw York Sum Somolml Smrvlom.
London, March 7.—The Peking corre
spondent of the Morning Post says that
the Russian claims extend far beyond
Manchuria, including all railway, mining
and other conds&sions, rights and advan
tages from M^Hplia to Kashgar, Turke
stan. Russia iPin forbids China to par*
ticipate iv these rights. Moreover, she
formally annexes Kinchau, north of Port
Arthur. Thus the most of the Chinese
empire, outside of the eighteen provinces,
becomes Russia's stipulated sphere.
The correspondent believes that Japan
will receive an equivalent for the Rus
sian concession, probably in Fokieu.
EMPEROR IS WOUNDED
WILLIAM HAS A GASH 1\ CHEEK
Weak-Minded Workman Throws a
Piece of Iron at the
Bremen, March 7.—While Emperor Wil
liam was driving from the Rathskeller to
the railway station a workman named
Dettrieh Welland threw a :>iece of iron
into the carriage. The emperor is said
to have been slightly injured in the cheek,
but lie continued his journey. Welland,
who is an epileptic, gave confusing
answers to the police regarding his
The assailant of Emp«ror William, in
trying to escap%, fell under the horses
of the escort riding behind the carriage.
The members of the escort handed the
man over to the police. He is evidently
After the surgeon's visit to his majesty
a bulletin was issued, as follows:
The wound is in the right cheek and about
an inch and a half long. It penetrates to the
bone. It has the character of a contused
wound. There has been much bleeding, but
the wound has been closed with bandaging
without sewing. The emperor passed a fair
ly good night; is free from headache and his
general condition is good.
Leuthold, Bergmann, Ilborg.
The emperor has been obliged to fore
go his projected visit to Koenigsberg.
In the lower house of the Prussian diet
the president, Herr yon Kroocher, an
nounced that the emperor's wound was
not serious, but that he would be
obliged to keep to his bed for a few days.
NO DUEL AT ALL
Durum Invented the Story That a
Rutminn Killed Him.
Paris, March 7. —The report that John
Wilson Durant of Albany, X. V., who had
been living during the last two years in
'Paris with his mother, had been killed
at Ostend in a duel with a Russian count,
was an invention of his own. Mr. Durant
is still alive.
Mr. Durant explained that he had had
a serious quarrel with Mile. Mangin, his
betrothed, and had determined to break
off relations with her. He said he con
sidered the best exit from the difficulty
would be to die —at least officially—and
that his trouble with the Russian, which
was real, offered the easiest solution of
his entanglement. Therefore, he took ad
vantage of this method of announcing
#THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
REBELS ARE STRONG
Uprising in Venezuela Reaches
IT LOOKS SERIOUS FOR CASTRO
Hehela Are in I'ontrol of EsteiiMive
H«-)i lon*—Help I'roiii
New York,' March 7.—A resident of Xew
York who has extensive business and po
litical dealings with Venezuela, gives an
outline in the Times of the situation ex
isting in that country:
It is thought that a most formidable, pow
erful and far-reaching uprising is iiovv in
progress In that i ountry to overthrow I'resl
d«nt Castro. The entire country lying west
ol the Orinoco river, up to within 11K) miles
of Caracas, the federal capital, is now in the
bauds ol lac revolutionists under the leader
ship of General Nicholas Kolando. with (2en
(1(1 Pedro dv Ouarine and his brother, Ueu
iai Horatio dv Charme, each in charge of
large and well disciplined armies, composed
of fighters of uo mean qualities. These divi
sions of the revolutionary army are well
equipped with modern arms and an ample
supply o? ammunition.
All the telegraph lines in the state of Ber
mudez are vow in the hands of Rolando's
Iv the tvestern section of the republic the
same activity prevails. These forces are un
der command of General Pereza and a corps
of able generals. It is also reported that a
large number of Colombian adventurers have
joined tho Venezuelan forces.
It is reported that Castro has sent some
150,000 here for the use of General Uribe-
Uribe to be expended in munitions of war
for the Colombian insurgents. It is an open
secret that the Colombian rebels are the
friends of Castro, while the government of
Colombia is on the most friendly terms with
Andrade and will do all in its power to aid
him secretly to overthrow Castro.
WHICH PERISHED FIRST?
QUESTION I.v WILDMAX ESTATE
It Is Important to the Heirs of the
Hnaband and of the
Hmw York Sun Samolmt Smrvlom.
San Francisco, March 7.—Who perished
first, Consul Wildman or his wife? That
question is likely to cause some trouble
in the settlement of the estates of the
late consul generaj and his wife, who
were drowned in the wreck of the Rio.
As both left separate estates, should
it appear that Mrs. Wildman lived longer
than her husband, her relatives will be
entitled to a large share of the consul
general's estate. Should the court hold
that the husband lived longer, the rela
tives cf AVildman will receive a generous
slice of her estate.
When there is no evidence, the law
assumes that the man, who is stronger,
is the survivor.
Denver the 11 eailiiunrterg of the Xew
Denver, March 7.—Organization was
completed to-day- of the American Cat
tle Growers' Associatibn. The constitu
tion permits men raising both cattle and
sheep to become members, provided cat
tle raising is their paramount interest.
Denver was made headquarters and an
nual conventions will be held here the
first Tuesday in March.
To Cure the Grip in Two Dayi.
Laxative Bromo-Quinine removes the cause.
BICE WILL GO BACK
But First the Red Wing Man Will
DEPORTED FROM THE PHILIPPINES
Hl* Story o f the Affair and the
Statement of the Other
San Francisco, .March 7. —George T.
Rice, formerly of Ked Wing, who was
deported from Manila, says he is going
back to the Philippines after he has
started proceedings for his vindication.
Rice took his discharge from the Thir
teenth Minnesota at Manila.
After working on newspapers for some
time he became assistant hydrographer
in the office of the captain of the port,
mid there his troubles began. After some
disagreement he left the office suddenly
and bought an interest in the Daily Bul
letin, a commercial paper.
Soon editorial attacks on the captain
of the port began to attract attention.
The authorities took the matter up and
Major C. «. Mills, who was directed to
make an investigation, reported that the
charges were false. Rice still insisted
that he was right; that Braunersreuther
for his own benefit had been overcharging
Manila merchants for pilotage The up
shot of it all was that Rice was arrested
and placed in close eorifinement. Then
came the following- official order, which
was posted in the palace at Manila on
George T. Rice, a citizen now confi?ied in
Anda street police station, will be deported
to the Uuited States. This action is predicated
upon the publication of said Rice in the Daily
Bulletin o£ about Nov. 13 and 14 of certain
••hnrges- against the honor and integrity of an
officer of the insular government. Investiga
tion having been made and the complete
falsity of the charges made apparent and the
result communicated to said Rice, he replied
in an insolent and defiant manner tbat he
would reiterate the charges when and where
he. saw fit. He is therefore regarded as a
dangerous incendiary and a menace to the
military situation and will therefore be de
ported as above ordered.
ft ice's Statement.
Rice is still defiant. In telling his story
he said that he left the captain of the
port's office because Braunersreuther had
I did not s&y "good morniug" to him,
and he told me I had no mariners. I an
swered that if my manners were not good
enough for him lie had better get some one
else. Then 1 resigned, and bought an inter
est in the Bulletin.
On Nov. 13 and H I wrote articles picking
Braunersreuthei up for his slack way of
transacting pilot business and his insolence
to the merchants. 1 wrote several articles,
one printed in both English and Spanish,
li; this article I accused him of malfeasance
iv office in oveicharging merchants pilotage
for his own benefit. The merchants had the
evidence in their receipts. Braunersreuther
barred me from his office and then com
plained to Colonel Orowder, the private secre
tary to Geneva! Mac Arthur.
.Major C. S. Mills was ordered to make an
investigation. 1 gave the names of my wit
nesses, mentioning among others a Spaniard
named Barretto, who was an interpreter in
the office of the captain of the port. I was
not present at the investigation. I asked tor
1 trial and it was refused me. Colonel
Crowder told me the result of the investiga
tion, but would not let me look at the report.
He said that General Mac Arthur wouid remit
my sentence if I would promise not to pub
lish such attacks. 1 told him I would write
anything for which 1 had the proof. That
liighi I was arrested, au'l for three days 1
was kept in clom confinement. Theu I was
placed aboard the Pennsylvania.
The Other Side.
I'm going to see the governor and the
senators. from ray state, and I'm also going
to see the president. I expect the govern
ment to vindicate me. Then i shall go back
to the Philippines. '•"■-*■••
W. M. Taylor, chief clerk in the office
.attacked by Rice, has written . a letter
in which he, gives the other side of the
story. He makes several accusations
affecting Rice's character, and denies
all the editor's charges. He declares
that Rice conceived a hatred against
the office in which he had been em
ployed, and in his bitterness overlooked
the fact that pilotage fees were based
on gross tons and not on net tonnage.
Under the Spanish law one-sixth of the
pilotage fees was turned into the office
of the captain of the port to be deposited
with the treasurer of public funds. This
practice was discontinued last September,
since which time the captain of the port
has made no pilotage collections. Taylor
writes that Rice was given a month to
place his charges in writing. . He did so,
and the inspector general, «fter calling on
the witnesses, reported that there was
nothing in the charges. It was found,
says Taylor, that all the moneys col
lected had been turned over to the proper
JUST LIKE WAR" TIMES
HKI'OIIT ON CAROLINA SLAVERY
Town I* Filled With Armed Men
and Serious Trouble let
. „ Feared.
Hew York Sun Special Service.
Anderson, S.C.", March 7.—Not since the
rebellion has this section of South Caro
lina been so thoroughly roused over the
question of slavery. The city is filled with
strangers, the majority of them armel, and
to-day's action of the grand jury may de
termine whether a condition of civil war
is to prevail.
Judge Benet will convene court in spe
cial session to receive the grand jury's re
port on its investigation of the "twentieth
century slavery system," which for years
has been in operation in this county under
the guise of the convict labor law, and it
is expected some of the most prominent
planters in the state will be reported for
BOAT'S HARD LUCK
It Takes Her Forty-eight Day* to
Make a Day's Trip.
New York, March 7.—The British bark
Eva Lynch from St. John, for St. Marc,
Haiti, Jan. 5, with a cargo of logwood ar
rived at New York to-day after an experi
ence of heavy gales and hard luck. Jan.
17 she was within 150 miles of Sandy Hook
and in another day with a fair wind would
have been in port, but she was driven out
to sea by gales and it has taken forty-eight
days to get inside Sandy Hook.
She ran short of provisions and on March
1 food was supplied by the schooper Ca
CAPTAIN STEVENS DEAD
Retired Capitalist Dies at Hi* Home
Detroit, March 7.—Captain William H.
Stevens, a retired capitalist and at one
time a prominent miner in Colorado, died
last night at his residence in Highland
Park, a suburb of the city, aged 80 years.
For twenty years Captain Stevens lived
in the Lake Superior region and located
about 100,000 acres of lumber and min
eral lands for eastern capitalists.
EATS THE PIGEONS
"Long Tom of. Farnley" Wins *H!s»
• Bet Hands Down.
New York Sun Special Service
Leeds, March 7.—"Long Tom of Farn
ley," a renowned trencherman, who bet
that he could eat fourteen roasted pigeons
in fourteen consecutive days, succeeded in
demolishing his fourteenth bird to-day.
Subsequently he ate an extra bird.
THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 7. 190 L
Antis at Pierre Have Their Hearts
Set Upon It.
BIG ROW WITHIN THE G. 0. P.
Threat* to Block Apportionment—
Mule lor Next Year in Course
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., March 7. — The closing
hours of the legislature will be memorable
for one of the bitterest fights ever known
in the state. Heretofore such scraps have
been between natural political enemies
along party lines, but this time the strife
is confined to the republicans who are so
largely in the majority that party harmony
is impossible. Caucuses of the old anti
appropriation crowd were held last night
and it was decided to leave nothing un
done to force the governor to call a special
session in order that the capital and other
fights might be renewed. To this end an
effort will be made to defeat the appor
tionment bills, and if possible the general
appropriation bill will be defeated also,
although the latter will not be attacked
unless success seems assured.
The antis claim that if the legislature
should adjourn without passing an appor
tionment bill the governor would be com
pelled to call an extra session under the
constitution, but in this they are mistaken.
It can be said with certainty that the gov
ernor will not call a special session, no
matter what pressure may be brought to
bear upon him. It is also reported on
reliable authority that the antis are fix
ing up an entire slate for the next state
convention, but it is probable that some
of the promises that have been made were
made tor the purpose of securing votes.
For instance, Senator Parks of Day county
was made to believe he would be the
choice of the combine for congressman
although the fulfillment of the deal is ab
The antis are losing ground and are
growing more bitter on that account. They
have fully determined to choose a candi
date for United States senator if they do
nothing else in order to forestall Congress
man Burke, who is an especial object of
their antipathy. Mr. Burke, however, is
resting easy and has not given any inti
mation to any one that he aspires to pro
motion. He can be re-elected congress
man in spite of any opposition of the crowd
that is opposing him, and he and they both
David Williams of Webster is here en
joying the situation. Reports that he is
a candidate for congress, treasurer or any
thing else are without foundation.
The following is the negative vote in the
senate on Tuesday on the house special
appropriation bills on which there were
contests. Cahill, Englesby, Gilmore,
Johnston, Lewis, Loomis, Martin, Overseth.
Parks, Rowlee, Stillwell, Stoddard, Sweet,
Van Woert, Wilkes and Williams. With
the exception of Cahill, Lewis, Wilkes and
Williams, these constituted the most ar
dent members of the anti-appropriation
A bill has just become a law, by virtue of
an emergency clause attachment, that will
keep the county commissioners on the jump
for some time if they comply with its re
quirements. Under its terms, commission
ers are compelled to put guard rails on all
bridges that are over six feet in width, and
the distance between the rails must not be
less than fifteen feet. And they must set
about it at once.
Dr. Finnerud, one of the new members of
the board of charities and corrections, is in
St. Peter, Minn., examining into the way
iv which the accounts of that institution
are kept and the general manner in which
its business is conducted. His idea is to
introduce better business methods into the
charitable and penal institutions of this state.
The house, on Tuesday, passed the bill
providing for a revision and codification of
the laws, but struck out the provision that
the printing should be done in this state,
which is further evidence of the unpopularity
of the printing fraternity with the members
of the present legislature.
The house, by a vote of 32 to 28, put a
final quietus on the bill to license barbers
and to prevent any person practicing the
trade until he has passed an examination.
The same bill was killed two years ago, and
seems to be particularly obnoxious to the>
farmer members. Another familiar measure,
which the house also killed on the same
day, was the bill to appropriate |1,000 to
Oliver Gibbs and others, of the first world s
fair commission. This is the third time
this measure ha 3 been before the legisla
ture. _c. J. McLeod.
THE IRISH SHOULD FIGHT
THAT IS MALJDE HOWE'S AOVK X
Outbreak In Parliament Ik What
She Lite** to See, She '
. .;'.• Say*. ,. . » ;
New York Sun Special Service .
Chicago. March 7.-Maud Gonne, "the
Irish Joan of Arc." said of the trouble in
parliament: _ .
' Ah. it is good! It is what I like to Be I
told .them ion? ago that that was the only
way to make themselves heard in parliament.
The English, after oppressing the Irish for
centuries, are not to be moved from their
course by mere eloquence.
SHOULD LEAVE PARLIAMENT:
ThoniUM Brennati AdvlMeit a Little of
Hew Sorh Sun Special Servian.
Omaha, Neb., March 7.—Thomas Bren
nan of Omaha was the first secretary of
the Irish National Land League while
Parnell was president. He said of the
demonstration in parliament:
I am glad the Irishmen were kicked out,
and I wish that they had been carried so
far that an Irish face would never again ap
pear in the British parliament. The legisla
tive body is no place for an Irishman. They
must stay at home and take.other methods
of accomplishing the freedom of Ireland. A
little of the Boer tactics is necessary in mat
connection. ■ r"!>>~; •
Balfonr Moans to Prevent Any
_ London, March 7.— A. J. Belfour, the
government leader in the house of com
mons, has proposed the following amend
"Provided, That if any member or mem
bers acting jointly, who have been sus
pended under this order as to service in
the house, shall refuse to obey the direc
tion of the speaker, the latter shall call
attention, to the fact and shall have re
cc!!ise to force, if necessary to compel
the member or members who have re
fused to obey cis directians. Thereupon,
without any further question being put,
the member or members shall be suspend
ed from service in the house for the re
mainder of the session.
Opinion in Ireland.
Sper-ial to The Journal.
Belfast, March 7.—Commenting on the dis
turbances in the house of commons, the
Northern Whig says that the yelling roughs
who disgraced themselves and Ireland will
be the first sufferers.
The Irish News says that nationalists
throughout Ireland will be filled with the
utmost indignation at the cruel and out
rageous barbarism meted out to their con
stitutional representatives. The News de
clares that the action of the speaker in
ejecting the Irish members is monstrous
tyranny, worthy of a ministry that is rua
by and Orange lodges.
Reiehstajf Induraen the Project Al
moßt I nuuiiuouHly.
Berlin, March 7.—The reichstag to-day
indorsed almost unanimously the budget
committee's recommendations for the es
timate of governmental works to manufac
ture armour plate.