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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 03, 1895, Image 1

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VOL. XVIII.-PRICE TWO CENTS— \ F<sf3&&i. \
BULLETIN OF
Ttt^ Dflrlljf GLOB^.
MONDAY, June 3.
Weather for Today-
Fair, Cooler.
PAGE 1.
St. rani Negro Escapes Lynching.
Nebraska Lake Bursts Bonds.,
Altgeld Talks of Debs Decision.
Tornado and Hail in Minnesota.
PAGE 2.
Pulpit Words to Hamiine Students
Tulpit Words to Hniuline Students
Swedish Confirmation Services.
Forger Woodward In His Cell.
Talks to Adventists.
Rev. Bolt on Church Wakening.
p age a.
..PAGE a.
News of Minneapolis.
New Facts in Corinto Affair.
Henry flew"' Financial Review.
NortbjrnpHi Baccalaureate Sermon.
PAGE 4.
Editorial.
San Francisco Murder Mystery.
PAGE 5.
Millers in Hard Luck at Home.
Fatal Heat in the East.
Harvard and Yale Crews,
Amateur Billiardist Defined.
PAGE ii.
Financial and Commercial.
PAGE 7.
PAGE 7.
Feats of Chiromancy.
PAGE S.
PAGE S.
Ex-Railroader Talks Ethics.
A Pennsylvania Doctor's Methods.
The Industrious Farmer Ant.
TODAY'S EVENTS.
Metropolitan— Vaudevilles, 5.15.
Grand— "7-20-8," 8.15.
Aurora Park— Base Ball, 4.
Steamship Arrivals.
NEW YORK— Arrived: La "Bour-
gogne, Havre; Grecian Prince, Santos,
etc. ;SjA: -
«o-
Spring your June sensations gently
on account of the heat.
We are again cheered with the
We are again cheered with tlie
statement that the public debt is de-
creasing.
John P. Altgeld has made bad use
of his mouth again without invitation
or provocation.
— 1»
They talk seriously of placing women
on the Boston police force. Do bloom
ers go with them ?
y.T - —^ — ■
It keeps the correspondents busy
It keeps the correspondents busy
guessing about that vacant secretary-
ship of the state department.
. mm
The rise in the price of mutton
The rise in the price of mutton
doesn't appear to result from the col-
lege demand for a large supply_ of
sheepskins.
"Whatever happens on Chicago
'change today, the wheat in Minnesota
fields will be somewhat higher today
that Saturday.
— -*•****•■
Carl Schurz' hat band hasn't had
to be spliced because somebody —
one somebody mentioned him
for secretary of state.
«i».
Milwaukee boasts of a woman who
Milwaukee boasts of a woman who
is a grandmother at thirty-three. Mil-
waukee may be slow in everything
else, but she isn't slow at matrimony.

The Chicago Times-Herald asks:
"What makes Chicago the healthiest
of cities?" Because Chicago knows a
method of taking the census which no
other city has yet been able to equal.
I How badly great names sometimes
fit very small people. Grover Cleve
land Sutherland is serving a term in
Sing Sing for burning a Coney Island
school house.
m
"The support by farmers and wage
"The support by farmers and wage
earners of the proposition to coin
silver at 16 to 1," said a commercial
traveler, "seems to me just like a
man cheating himself playing soli-
taire."
— —
The new administration in Chi
cago is making things almost as lively
as Parkhurst did in New York. By
a single order of the . chief of police
more than 300 officers and men are
either dismissed, reduced or trans
ferred.
— : "^ ■
A woman has been chosen delegate
A woman has been chosen delegate
to the national Republican league con
vention. If the body adopts the five
' minute rule, she may have trouble
in placing her thoughts before the
body, as no woman considers five
minutes long enough for a speech.
-a********-*-
A Boston man discusses learnedly
A Boston man discusses learnedly
the hands of Rev. Parkhurst, Col.
Ingersoll and Sarah Bernhardt. He
K could get more entertainment out {*•/?
discussing the . hands held by Alex
McKenzie and Jud La Moure during
the boom of the early SO's.
aaa
The New York Tribune notes that
The New York Tribune notes that
the annual report of the American
Iron and Steel association "exhibits
two striking facts— a fall in prices
■which is almost without parallel, and
In spite of it a production exceeding
that of any year prior to 1889." This
increase, . in connection with the fact
that there were fewer furnaces in
. blast, it says,- is due to the great im
provements made in the methods of
production; in "the substitution of
powerful and economical furnaces,"
and to the "use of new and improved
machinery." The comparative meth
od leads us to the conclusion that this
editorial .was not written by the politi
cal writer of the paper, and must
have escaped his eye. He would not
have let so absurd a reason be given
for the increase, but would have
promptly and emphatically declared
that it was due to the defeat of the
I Democrats in 1894. The political cdi-
tors of. Republican papers should be
constantly on deck these days,' with
their weather eye open and on the
lookout for such indiscretions of the
statistical editors.
. \ ._. ' • - ■~- S
flliTGEliD OPEJIS UP
ILLINOIS? ANARCHISTIC GOVER-
NOR CRITICISES THE DECIS- ?
ION IN THE DEBS CASE.
RULING BY INJUNCTION
IS WHAT HE TERMS IT, AND DE-
CLARES IT TO BE A DANGER-
OUS PRECEDENT.
HE FLAUNTS THE RED FLAG..
Declares the Power of Capital
Must Be Crushed as Was the
Slave Power.'. ?,
I.y.y
SPRINGFIELD, 111., June 2.— Gov.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., June 2— Gov.
John P. Altgeld is of the belief that
the United States supreme court. has
established a dangerous precedent in
remanding Eugene V. Debs and his
friends to jail. He expressed himself
in a very caustic manner today re
garding the decision; accuses the court
of trampling on the right of the people
and being a tool of monopolies. He
gives his views for publication in a
signed article, in which he says in
part: "This decision marks a turning
point in our history, for it establishes a
new form of government never before
heard of among men, that is, y
GOVERNMENT BY INJUNCTION.
"The provision of the constitution
'that no man shall be deprived of his
liberty without a trial by an impartial
jury,' is practically wiped out by thi3
decision of the United States supreme
court, and the theory that : ours ' was
exclusively a government of law \is
now at an end, for every man in the
community is now subject to any whim
or caprice which any federal judge may
promulgate, and if federal judges can
do this then it will not be long until
state judges will follow their example.
"For over a century our government
moved along the. lines of the consti
tution, and we became great and pow
—life and property were-protect
ed, and the- law was enforced. Nov/
we have made a departure; the bul
wark of liberty has been undermined;
trial by jury has been stricken down.
"For a number of years it has been
remarked that ' the decision's .of the
United States courts were nearly al
ways in favor of corporations. Then it
was noticed that no man could be ap
pointed to federal judgeship unless he
was satisfactory to those interests.
Over a year ago the New York World
talked about a packed supreme court,
and that court has within a few days
rendered two ' decisions which", unfor
tunately tend to confirm this charge.
A week ago it did violence to the con
stitution and laws of the land by hold
ing that the government had no power
to tax the rich of this country. Now
it has stricken down trial by jury,
and has established 'government by
injunction.' y'-S ySyJ'.ylySSi
"Forty years ago the slave power
predominated; today it is capitalism.
The American people crushed the
slave power and saved our institutions.
Can they rescue them ; again? Many
say yes, but they have not reflected
that the crushing force which now
confronts them is greater than was
ever the slave power. Capital sits in
the White house and legislates- in the
capitol. Courts of justice are its min
isters, and legislatures are its lackeys.
And the whole machinery of fashion
able society is its handmaid. Just
see what a brood of evils have sprung
up since 1870 from the
"POWER OF CAPITALISM.
"First — The striking down of over
"First — The striking down of over
one-third of the money of the world,
thus crushing the debtor class and
paralyzing industry. . >
"Second— The growing of that cor
rupt use of wealth which is undermin
ing our institutions'; debauching pub-
lie officials, - shaping - legislation and
creating refuges who do its * bidding. .
"Third— Exemption of the rich from
taxation. , ysyjsysssys-
"Fourth— The substitution of govern-
ment by Injunction for government
by the constitution and laws.
"Fifth— striking ! down of trial
by jury. - . . --..-. - . , - -
"Never was there so much patriotic
talk as in the last twenty-five years,
and never were there so many in-
fluences at work strangling Republi-
can institutions."
Missouri Silver Delegates.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., June 2.-
Gov. Stone tonight has appointed fifty
four delegates to attend the Memphis
silver convention to be i held June -12
and 13. Among the prominent men
named are: Congressmen . Bland, Ar
nold, Burns, Heard, Morgan, Dear
mond. Clark and Hatch; Senators Vest
and Coekrell, Col. C. H. Jones, St.
Louis Post-Dispatch; Col. C. G. Coch
ran, St. Joseph Gazette; Maj. J. L.
Bittinger, St. Joseph Herald; Col. R. ■
T. Vanhorne, - Kansas City Journal;
Judge Thomas A. Sherwood, of the,
supreme court; state treasurer Ste
phens, Col . M. E. Benton, Col. W. F.
Switaer, C. E. Geater, Sedalla; H. -S.
Julian, Kansas City; Nat M. Shelton, .
Lancaster. - . y"7 7
McKinley Goes Home.
NEW YORK, June Gov. McKin-
ley, of Ohio, left the city on the
Southwestern limited at 1 o'clock this
afternoon. He was accompanied by his
wife. They will go direct to Canton,
O. Abner McKinley, Gov. McKinley's -
brother, who was to have returned
with the governor, decided, at the last
moment, to remain here a few days
longer. ._ . * - ■ *
:-.-•—. ..
SIR JAMES BACON DEAD.
SIR JAMES BACON DEAD.
Lacked but Three Years of Being
a? Century Old. 7
LONDON, June The Rt. Hon. Sir
". James Bacon, P. C, is dead. Sir
James was born in 1798, and was the
eldest son of the . late James . Bacon,
barrister-at-law of the Middle temple.
He was called to the bar at Gray's Inn
in 1827, and afterwards became a mem-
ber of Lincoln's Inn, of which he was
a member at 'the time of his decease.
He obtained a silk gown in 1846, and in
1868 was appointed commissioner "of
bankruptcy, for the - London district, ,
and continued to hold that office until
the end of 1869, when he was appoint-
ed chief, judge" In bankruptcy. In Aug
ust, 1870, he succeeded ¥0 the vice chan
cellorship vacated? by Sir William Mil-
bourne James,, and in 1875 was made a
judge of the ..high court of justice!
chancery division, y Her. continued in
active 7 work 'upy to November, * 1586,
- he resigned the vice chancellor-
ship. -As a judge his sayings. were
. often memorable and his ' judgment
ST. PAUL, MINN.: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 3, 1895.
seldom reversed. Sir James Bacon
was appointed a member of the privy
council upon his retirement. ■;'.-
* --—— — v;
THE TROUBLE IN FORMOSA.
THE TROUBLE IN FORMOSA.
Uprising Said to Be Not Popular
With the Masses. *
LONDON, June The Hong Kong
correspondent of the Times reports
that the Formosan republic is not pop
ular, and is clearly only an official
movement, having no connection with
the Southern agitation. The president
of the new republic, Tang Ching, com-
mands 12,000 Swatow, Hunan and Can-
ton braves, together with the militia
of Hakka, the chief who' was * pro*
claimed king of Northern Formosa,
all well armed ! with Mauser, . Lee and
Peabody rifles and Winchester car-
bines, with plenty of ammunition.
H. M. S. Redbreast and the German
gunboat litis are inside Tamsui har
bor to protect foreigners. Active prep-
arations are making at Tai Pel Fu to
resist the Japanese advance from Ke
Lung. Resident foreigners believe that
the Chinese will not defend their splen-
did fortifications.
BALLOTING IN ITALY
Results in Further Gains for the
- Government.
- ROME, June 2.— ln the fifty-two dis
tricts reballots were had today to
elect members of the chamber of depu-
ties, and the result was the election of
thirty ministerialists and twenty-two
of the opposition, Including three so
cialists.
LONDON, June 3.— The Times' Rome
LONDON, June 3.— The Times' Rome
correspondent regards the Increase of
Socialist seats by the election yester-
day rather as an outcome of the fierce
opposition to - Premier Crispi in home
quarters than an actual growth of so- [
cialism in Italy. - 7-?7 •:
SULTAN IS SORRY. 1 •
Retribution Is Promised for the
y* Outrage*- at Jeddah.
CONSTANTINOPLE, * June 2. -The
sultan has sent his private secretary
to the English, French and Russian
ambassadors here to express his pro-
found regret at the Jeddah outrage
(an atack of the natives upon the con-
sular representatives of those powers),
and to inform the ambassadors thai
the offenders would be court martlaled
and punished. Ten Bedouins have al
ready been arrested, but it is feared
that it will be difficult to discover the.
real offenders, as the event happened
at twilight. . ... 7. y".-
REFORMS FOR ARMENIA. ..;
Foreign Powers Prodding the Sul-
tan.
CONSTANTINOPLE, June The
sultan has undertaken to reply ; to the
proposition of .the . powers regarding
reforms in Armenia before the fetes
of Bairam, the powers having declined
to entertain a proposal to have his
answer deferred until after that period.
Reports from Erzeroum are to the ef
fect that Armenians are still ' being
persecuted.- --.... .''".':' ?:
'An Audience for Gibbons. [
ROME, June 2.— The pope will re-
ceive Cardial Gibbons, :of Baltimore,
tomorrow. Cardinal Gibbons had a long
conference today with Cardinal Ledo-
chowskl, prefect of the propaganda.
DOLE'S TIME LIMITED.
lowa Mnn Says Hawaiian Repub-
. lie Is Tattering. -'ly'll
7 OMAHA, Neb., June 2.— Mayor
Mortimer Higley, of Cedar Rapids, 10.,
is en route from Hawaii. Higley is an
intimate friend of President Dole and
has been in the republic some time
i and asserts that the life of the present
1 administration Is very limited unless
some of the powers come to its rescue.
He Bays: 7 SSyIS
■ "They have a thoroughly organized
republic in every part, but the more
"intelligent class realize that it is a
provisional one, -necessarily. The sen-
timent in favor of . annexation is .
strong. The most. kindly feelings are
cherished toward the United States
among the natives as well as the rest
of tire population. I . predict that if
the United States does not annex the
islands Japan will. You know what
the effect of the late war was on
Japan. It made her jubilant and self--1
confident. -She has 40,000 citizens in the
island who have settled there, besides
the Japanese are restless under the
Hawaiian government because ■ the
government does not allow the Orien
tals to ; participate in public affairs.
The balance of the population, how-?
ever, are allowed to vote, with some'
property. and educational limitations.
"Yes, I think that if the United
States does not take control of those
Islands during the course "of the next
administration Japan will. But .1
think the Hawaiians realize the com-
plexity of the problem and are in fa
vor of coming in as : a territory, and
not as a state. President Dole, of the.
republic, told me - that he is in favor
of annexation, for the republic must
have the support of a strong power,
and many of the most prominent royal-;
ists are also, including Cummings," the
leader of the rebellion,* who is now un-
der $30,000 bonds, and the English
guardian .of Princess Kaiulanl, ; who
has I been a pronounced royalist, has
lately expressed himself to the effect
that annexation is the only salvation
for | the islands. In the [ United States
we have many Hawaiian exiles. They .'„
are unanimously in favor of annexa
tion, as it would result in the restora
tion of their, rights."
. Suicided -With Gasoline.
ELLSWORTH, Kan., June 2.--Mrs.
William Irvin, of Freeport, 111., who for
several months has been \ living here
with her father, a prominent citizen
named Leavitt, committed suicide last
night in a shocking manner. She was
insane and had been carefully watched,
but during the evening she eluded
Vigilance and stole into ■ the "cellar.
Ther she - saturated her clothing with
gasoline and applied a match. When
found she was eloped in flames and
died ; a few minutes ; later in intense'
agony. Mrs. Irvin was a sister of
County Treasurer Irvin. y 7;
-■■•-'* .■
- r. - Fired Into the Tramp's. - -Jj:
Fired Into the Tramps.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 2.— A gang of?
ruffians who had been ejected from the
, Missouri Pacific railroad yards this
. afternoon turned ?on • Private Watch-
. man Joe Ketchum i and ! stoned - him.-
Ketchum, who was badly Injured, shot
into the crowd . several times, two of '
. the shots taking j effect. Edwin : Lor- .
enz, a former employe of the road, was
. instantly killed. . Lorenz's ; body .was r
taken to ■ ' the morgue and : Ketchum •
was- arrested. -_.- -\—. . -.7--
tms
Bank Swindler Convicted.
Bunk Swindler ' Convicted. 7
PARSONS, v Kan., ,June 2.— Angell
Matthews, president of the City bank
which failed in I June, ,'93, ■ was tonight •
found j guilty of the j charge af fraudu- -
- lent banking.-.:;: This is the first of i five
; cases brought against the officers lof *
that bank, charging them with receiv-
ing deposits - when . the ; institution 'was 7
in.an insolvent condition.
TO|pDOflpHflllt
THEY CAUSE; SERIOUS DEVASTA- :
TION IN SOUTH ERN MINNE- '
.-•'"•"- '7: SOTA. -.T\- |h
— i m
■ 1 y." ..y' ' ' r'"y'
DESTRUCTION AT ZUMBROTA ;
FARIBAULT ALSO SUFFERS —
STORM AMOUNTS TO A CLOUD-:."'
-. ' *\ r BURST.-
BLOOD FLOWS AT BRAINERD.
One Man Seriously Wounded in a"
Street Affray— Arrests . y
Made. '*';':
Special to the Globe. 7 7.
ZUMBROTA, Minn., June 2.— A de-
structive) torr.fcido, . accompanied by
hailstones measuring six inches in cir
cumference, struck this village about
4:30 yesterday afternoon. All buildings,
at the fair grounds were blown down,
and ruined. C. O. Berg suffered a loss
of $300; E. T. Halbert's mill was un-
roofed, the Standard. Oil company's
house torn to pieces, and a church lift--.
Ed from its foundation. A team, driver;
, and wagon were -blown clear * over., a 7
wire fence and deposited in the creek.
The driver was unconscious for ten .
minutes, but suffered no . apparent in- j
jury either to himself or team. Trees
were blown down all over * the town: j
The damage caused by such unprece-
dented hail is severe. Scarcely a win-
dow in town escaped. Hundreds of
birds were killed by hail. "'
Si IT WAS A CLOUDBURST. . J"
Storm Causes Big Damage Far-
ibault — A Narrow Escape. ♦„
Special to the Globe. ■■'■ :7.V'J -':*
; FARIBAULT, Minn., June - 2.— .
' heavy wind storm passed over this
: city -last, evening, accompanied by &
■cloudburst.:- Water flooded the street's,?-
gutters, and cellars, and caused wash-
outs. The wind blew' down' trees and
broke .7 off -large limbs.'? It contained
the power of, a.oyclone. A man named i
Offer-man passing along the. corner of -
Maria and* Third- streets stepped off
the sidewalk, into the gutter,. in/, two
and a half feet, of water. With diffi- ;
culty he. was ■ rescued from j drowning \
by passers-by. : Many gentlemen were
down town- to business when the storm,
lasting a couple of hours, came - up, •
and had much labor reaching home, on
account of the flooded streets and
floating' sidewalks. . ~'S;^ ''Sir l .:
Plenty of Rain. '*'
Special to the Globe.
Special. to the, G10be .,7 "Sl A ■*•- '^
MITCHELL, S. D., 7 June 7 2.-There »
were- heavyl rains Thursday, Friday,*
Saturday -'-and \ today, and it is still
raining. 7 Crops are further. 7 advanced '■
in this vicinity than : ever before, espe
cially wheat, which is reported to be
knee-high. •?.*'.* ?-.,,. ...' 1-
Assures Gocd ' Crops. .
Special to the Globe.-, ?. >• ... -7-
- WORTHINGTON, Minn., June * 2.—.
Heavy. rains fell ' In , this section of the
state last 7 night and today. > The big-
gest crop ever known In.this part of
the state is now a certainty. r, '1
■ ■•-"",-•»--. : 1. -Wind in lowa. ~ -. y.y
SIOUX CITY, 10., June 2.— Reports
today fall to confirm the report of a'
tornado 7at Struble. There was a se
vere straight wind, and considerable
damage was done, but no fatalities, go
far as known. . . J
7.7.— " *" *.}i .
SWEET GIRL GRADUATES.
SWEET GIRL GRADUATES.
St. -Mary's. Hall Commencement
Exercises to Occur 'i'lu-sda,.,
7 June 11.
Special to the Globe. ;.
FARIBAULT, Minn., June 27.— The
; commencement exercises at St. Mary's.
hall will occur Tuesday,- June 11. .
Thirteen'- students will receive . diplo-
mas.-- • Their names are; Marguerite
Minier. Brown, Edna - White '-. Collins,
Emma May Poindexter, Ina Bemis'
Prescott, Jeanie Whipple' Scandrett, .
Grace Miriam Stowe, Catherine Amelia.
Ten Broeck, • Bessie Trout, . Ida Anna
Pritchard, Fanchon Barrett, - j Anne
- Mackintosh Cameron, Ada ; Jeanette
Erichsrud, « Mary [ Caroline ' McClure.
- The I commencement ■ day programme '
Is 7as : follows: Choral Service^— Pro-
cessional hymn 383, Lord's prayer, the
twentieth selection of ./Psalms,? first
lesson, Eccles. xll. chap.; Te Deum,
second lesson, Acts chap., 1 to 23;
anthem, "I <*". Waited 7 for the Lord ;"
creed, collects, hymn 519, essay andl
valedictory, ? "Voices of the Night, ":
Jeanie Whipple Scandrett ; solo, "Fear '
1 Not Ye," O ■ Israel," [ Miss Aimee Alsop ; *
the bishop's address; presentation of
testimonials, medals and diplomas;
benediction. - 7-7" ■•
7 For the musicale which occurs in the ;
evening the following Is the pro-
gramme: .-.• Opening 7 march, Rossini,
Misses . Smith and Alsop ; quartette, '
"Rakoczy March," Liszt, Misses Trout,'
Randall, Scandrett, McClure;. chorus,
a. "Wanderer's * Evening Song," Ru
binstein, •b. "The . Water * Lily,"., Abt,
chorus class;- piano 7 solo.Fruhlings-
nacht, Schumann-Liszt, Miss Erlchs- 1
rud ; f vocal . solo, ; "Vlllanelle," Del Ac-
qua, Miss McClure; 7. duo, Belisario, •
Donizetti, Misses ? Smith and Fowler ;■
vocal solo, Recit. E strano! aria, .Ah,
fors eliu, "La Traviata," Verdi, Miss*
Aimee Alsop; recitation, "First Set-
tler's Story," Will Carlton, Miss Trout;
quartette, Valse Brillante, 7 Moszowski,*
Misses Barrett, v Pritchard, Poindexter,*
Collins; recitation, ? "Rubinstein's -
Playing," Adams, Miss ' Briggs; piano
solo, Polonaise, op. 22, Chopin, Miss*.
Aimee Alsop; recitation,. "The High
Tide," Jean Ingelow, Miss Erlchsrud: 7
piano solo, Rhapsodle Hongroise No 6,
Liszt. Miss Smith ; chorus, "The ) Smil-
ing Dawn," Handel, chorus class; art
exhibition -in young ladies' parlor; ; re-
ception from 9to 11. 7 '" ".-'■ 7*
HORRIBLY GASHED.
Brainerd Man Stabbed in a ; Street
■ Affray — Made. * *,-'' 77? 77
Special to the Globe. 7 ,-.:."
7 BRAINERD, Minn., June . 2.— Last:
night, while ex- Aid. Herman Titze ancj,,;
and a party of gentlemen friends were
on their way home, and crossing the.
railroad; track on Eighth street,^they";
were asaaulted by five men, and Mr. 7
Titze was stabbed in the stomach, cut- j
: ting a gash about an inch? wide and
three inches deep. 7: Mr. Schwartz, one ,"
of the party, caught one of the ? men,
but when Mr. ; Titze 7 said 'he had been
stabbed the man broker away and ran j
down the track, y Mr. JTi tze Jl was 7 at'
once taken to Dr. Grove's office, where
he was taken care of, and later was rev
movedl to the lumbermen's hospital.
The only clue the . police have to'; work -.
on ris that Mr. Titze recognize^ the*
men to be Swedes. The doctors do not
think . that 7 the cut waa deep " enough { to*
i y-»-.--y- v..--.-.--- :--'-' v. ■-,•■■■■ ■.'.■^.■.-■. -:.-.■■■:
prove fatal. ' Blood was found all over
the sidewalk -where the cutting - took;
place. .. The police this evening arrest-
ed two men, Mike Corbett and a fellow
by the name of Murphy, who are
claimed to -have been connected with
i the affair, arid warrants have been is- i
I 'sued for Schwartz, -. Rash ? and Miller,
-the three men who made the complaint. :
ITS FORTIETH ANNIVERSARY.
!?•...,'>--. ■- _. . - -■- -v
-Faribault Sunday Ssliool Cele-
Faribault Sunday Sshool Cele
brates an Important Event.
.Special to the Globe. ; " -
FARIBAULT, Minn., June 2.— The.
First* Congregational Church Sabbath j
school celebrated the fortieth annivers
ary of its organization today. I Many
pleasant reminiscences of the early his-
tory of the organization were given by
Judge Mott, who still remains to tell
the story. Mr. Mott was elected.hon
orary .superintendent for ' life. Messrs.
Elijah and Frank Nutting both made*
brief speeches; relating interesting mci
dents. • Ex-Postmaster Powers 7 was
called upon, being one of the original
officers, and told many funny things
that, happened within Trump's hall.
Bishop Whipple preached at the cath
edral this morning.
DEBS RETURNS EAST.
He Is Confident That St. Cloud
Trainmen Will Be Reinstated.
Special to the Globe.
ST. r. CLOUD, Minn., June 2.— E. V.
Deb 3 was a passenger on this after-
noon's Great Northern train, bound
for Chicago, where he has been called
previous to commencing his term of .
Imprisonment. He said he was sorry.
to have to terminate his lecture^to
us. so suddenly,- but the trip had been
planned before the announcement of
the . supreme court's decision. S He Is
still very positive in the statement that
the recently discharged Great Northern
dispatchers will be reinstated.,. lS.y y
ly 7 CASH. FOR CREDITORS.
Dividend of 25 Per Cent Promised
in St. Charles Bank Failure. .
Special to the Globe.
'-, WINONA, Minn., June 2.— Receiver
C. A. Morey, of the Insolvent Bank of
St. Charles,? has rendered his report
here today to Judge O. B. Gould. The
report shows the amount of claims to
be $57,756.50, reduced by counter claims
and 'off-sets to $54,419.37. The receiver
now has in his hands $19,790.92, received
from bills receivable paid and the sale
of property.* -The report has received
the immediate ? attention of Judge
Gould, arid,'.- according to the petition
of the receiver; , In his report, a divi
dend 7of 25 per cent will be, at once
granted to those whose claims are be-
yond question. ""• i . y? . -yi
. TRAMPS CAPTURE A. TRAIN
And Are in Turn Captured—
' . in Cells.
Special to * the- Globe; '*■
WINNIPEG, June 2.— A dozen tramps
boarded : a Canadian Pacific " railroad-
.west-bound freight train at Rat Port-
. age yesterday,, but were not noticed
until half-way to Winnipeg. Trainmen
then 7 attempted' '_ to put them off, but
the tramps showed fight? and- forcibly
took possession of the caboose, ' which*
they held until a short distance from:
the city, when they, took to the woods.
Three of them ..were; -caught by the
police, and Others are being sought for.
It -'"; . 7 '■: ...':".'. — : ;.-'.. -ryiyiTy
I S. M. Owen for Orator.
S. M. Owen for Orator.
fepeciarto the Globe, y
i;' WINONA, Minn., June 2.— The an-
nual meeting of the Winona County
Farmers' Alliance will held at Gile's
grove,. in the town of Wilson, on June
8. S. M. Owen, of Minneapolis, and
other prominent speakers will ..be pres
ent.
MILL DOORS OPEN.
S DOORS/0
An Effort to Resume Work at Ol-
- ville.
I PROVIDENCE, R. 1., June 2.— A1l
Olneyville is. anxiously .waiting for the
opening of the mill gates \ tomorrow
morning, when . the eight or nine thou-
sand, operatives which have been idle
for some weeks, past have been Invited
to go to work. While the mill owners
assert that, they do not expect that
their old employes will return In suf
ficient numbers 'to start the mills in
■full,', they feel sure that enough ; will .
come in " to keep them running and
that the number will be gradually in-
creased. Every, effort is being made ■
by ! the leaders to keep the operatives
of the Atlantic mills from - returning •
as they realize that it is there the fight
is to be made. _ -* -? •?.':■'
,y Big Baptist Gathering.
? DECATUR, 111., June The largest
crowd ever seen in Decatur was here
today on "-account of the German
Baptist meeting. :• Special trains were
run .on - all roads. Oakland .Park , was
.'packed all day. - Twelve thousand peo
ple ate at the dining hall there. The
tabernacle, seating 6,500, was crowded
at 'three services. Sermons were
preached by Trout, of Trotwood, O.;
.Elder Sharp, of " McPherson, Kan.;
Elder Mohler, of Decatur.
Button Factory in Ashes.
Button Factory in, Ashes. :
J. BABYLON, N. V., June The Vul
canite 7 Button factory, a three-story
j brick t building,* was dentroyed by fire I
'. this "afternoon. The loss 'Is estimated I
at $60,000, with an insurance of about I
; $40,000. 7 During the progress of the
j fire a wall toppled over and several
i firemen were injured by falling bricks
and debris. - None, however, were seri
ously hurt. ? '. r-;" ■
7 Oklahoma Bank Fails.
ir OKLAHOMA CITY, O. -.T.~ June 2.—
The Oklahoma National bank "went.
into voluntary insolvency yesterday,
and j transferred all its business I to the
"First 7 National bank. This bank
failed in 1893, passing into the hands ofc
:' a. receiver .and : finally reopening, but *
: the - Institution .could not regain its
■ lost prestige and the confidence of the
'. people.. ";..-:--. . ._: *:-? ■" •■■■■-',■' *7~7;.C:
;: Consnl Ballard Dead.
WASHINGTON, ; June The state
department has been informed of the
death yesterday of William J J. H. Bal-
lard, United States consul at Hull,
■ England. No particulars were given in
- the dispatch ';* announcing ; the death.
The vice j consul took , charge -of the
office. - , ' - . yyyi

Yeoman Jury Disagreed.
Yeoman "Jnry Disagreed.
J COLORADO SPRINGS, Col., June 2.
'■ —The jury in the case j of .' Sylvester ;
'Yeoman; accused of being an acces-
>; sory in : the murder of Richard Newell
. Jr., disagreed . today. .7. Yeoman was one *
of i the - owners : of t the 1 Black .Wonder ;
; claim, across which the Midland Ter-"
'■ "jriirial railway,? of which NeVell was
superintendent, passed. Yeoman's •
tenant, Van Houten, : was convicted of ,
: killing *; Newell,' and the '. claim of '<■ the \
I prosecution ? was 7* that Yeoman, al-
though not present at the murder, was "
' partially, responsible. ?'
-7^/77- "v."""" '*""♦' "... ...' ;'-:-.
.;.*-:"* Anxiety for ' Duke George'*'.?^
Anxiety fo* Duke George.
-t. '* BERLIN,? June The dowager em- ;
I press;, of Russia has summoned ; Prof.
* Leyden, the | eminent specialist on*, pul- :
7 monary , complaints, •] to ]y examine v her
: son, Grand Duke George, 7 the czaro-
witch. ..;
HIS jiECK iji PEP
A NEGRO'S NARROW ESCAPE
A*7 NEGROJS NARROW ESCAPE
' - FROM DEATH AT DAWN SUN-
DAY* MORNING.
'." ■ , .*■-.■'..".';■-. *- ~ ; ' -- I* '':-
CREPT INTO A COTTAGE
CREPT INTO A COTTAGE
WHERE THREE MOTHERLESS
: SISTERS WERE ALONE AND
SLEEPING.
HIS PURSUIT AND CAPTURE.
-■■y. ■ .-:• .-* yr ■■":■■•■ * ;
'7'■ ' ■ ■
.Infuriated Neighbors Swing the
Infuriated Neighbors Swing the
:. Brute to a Tree, but Finally
Spare His Life.
"Hang him!"
"Beat the hound to death with a
:■.-■.':
club!"
7 "No, let's hang him, that's the best
way."
"Well, get a rope then and be quick
about it; five minutes is too long for
him to live."
In the gray light of the early morn-
ing a frightened negro cowered before
a crowd of resolute men. They were'
wild with anger. He trembled like a
leaf, and between his gasps for breath
implored his captors to be merciful.
Their answer .was a burst of righteous
wrath. He threw his black hands be
fore his face fearful of their vengeance.
And when one of the crowd appeared
n the doorway with a long rope in his
hands the negro dropped to his knees
and begged for mercy. It was in vain.
In an instant the noose was made and
slipped about his neck. .He was
dragged to a large tree in the yard
and the rope was thrown over a stout
limb. Willing hands grasped the
long line and a minute more and the
negro was dangling in the air. At
that instant a frightened woman is-
sued from the house and, falling to her
knees, Implored the men to do nothing
so rash. Her entreaties prevailed.
-Reluctantly the rope slackened and
the burden at the other end slipped
slowly to the ground/while the short,
panting - gasps :of the negro told how
near he had been to death.: Hurriedly
his hands .were ••
TIED BEHIND HIM
and 'before the sun had made its ap
pearance in the tast he was marched
down the roadway from Lexington
. ; avenue > and lodged in ■ a strong cell - in
'the, Rondo street sub-police * station.
:': It was a singular and most excit-
ing Sunday morning 1 scene in which
the residents in the immediate vicinity
of Iglehart street and Lexington aye-
nue participated. Half an hour before
the occurrence related above, the
daring negro had climbed in the win-
dow of a little cottage, 1095,Iglehart,
in which slept Maggie,? Frieda and
Katharine Ketchell. His object was
criminal assault. He was discovered
in the attempt, and the screams of the
frightened women, who rushed from
the house, aroused their brother, who
slept in the cottage next door. In an
instant he was out, and discovered
the negro in flight. Divining the situ-
ation the brother gave chase, attired
only in his night shirt. On his way
he was joined by a cowboy and others
who were abroad, and after one of
the most exciting and remarkable
[ chases for a man that ever occurred,
the negro was captured and brought
back to the scene of his intended
crime. Here, in the presence of all,
he was strung up to the big tree In the
yard of the brother's house, and had
it not been for the entreaties of the
women, he would now.be a corpse.
It all happened so quickly and the
people were so thoroughly aroused
that hours passed before they be-
came sufficiently composed to relate
the story, which is a most thrilling
and . remarkable one. Even yester
day afternoon, when the Globe re
porter called at the little house on the
: corner of Iglehart street and Lex
ington avenue, the young women still
trembled in the memory of the most
EXCITING EXPERIENCE
of their lives. A cowboy, three milk
men, the brother of the girls, a neigh
bor and a brother-in-law all took part
in the race after the negro, but It was
Ketchell, the athletic young - brother
of the girls, who finally captured the
negro and conquered him after a long
and stubborn struggle in the open fields
near j Kittsondale. Twice he '. had ; the
negro down, and twice the wiry scoun
drel slipped from his grasp and re-
sumed his flight. The third time the
brother was so thoroughly angered
that he - nearly- had the j negro choked
to death when the other men reached
the scene of the struggle. He was
brought back, as related, and expected'
at every footstep to suffer" death. His
captors were more merciful than he,
however, and to their humanity he
owes his life. 7 When lodged in his
cell at the station he admitted his ob-
ject, and stoutly denied that there had
been murder in his" heart. To look at
him no one would Imagine he would
care much whether he committed a
murder or not. 7 ~He gave his name as
Huston Osborne, admitted . having
served time ; in ,: prison for burglary,
and said that r for the last' two weeks.
he had been an extra waiter at the :
West hotel in Minneapolis. r He simply
lied. The details of the attempted as-:
sault, the flight and the capture fol
low. -'-'.-'-' ■ 7 . - ~*.
The little one-story cottage In .which
the Ketchell girls reside is located : on
the corner of Iglehart and Lexington.
It is a.very.simple affair, one story In
height. Previous to going there, four
weeks ago, they lived with their mother
in the heart of; the city; She died and
they, removed 1. to this 7: little "cottage,
which is owned by their brother-in-law,
Mr. Horst, a brother of ex-City; Treas
urer Charlie Horst, who resides in the
two-story frame next' dOor/about fifty
yards away Three hundred yards
away is a row. of houses, . in the second
of which resides 7A.J M. Thompson of
the firm of Ide & Thompson, who' par
ticipated In ', the chase. ' This ; is a very
PRICE TWO CENTS-J NO. 154. 1
lonely part of the city, and is wholly
without police protection. It is nearly
a mile from? the district patrolled by
the Rondo police, and about the same
distance from the district : watched by
the mounted police from Prior avenue.
In the little cottage on the corner the
'three girls 7;. -•? -;'■;-*?: yl
-.. SLEPT IN ONE BED
and : a lounge." The - lounge was occu-
pied by Frieda, aged eighteen, '* while
Maggie and Katherine slept in the bed
on the other side of the room. Frieda
on warm nights usually placed the
lounge, near the Window to secure the
benefit of the cool air. It is supposed
the negro was aware of this, as he had
been seen hanging around that part of
the city the two days previous.
—: The girls had retired early. Never
having been disturbed in their slum-
bers they feared no harm. Some time
after y o'clock, when day was Just
breaking, the negro cautiously ap
proached the house. The morning was
peaceful and quiet. Even the dogs had
. not awakened, and the negro's ap
proach was not discovered. Removing
a flower pot which stood on the win-
dow sill he peered within. The steady
breathing of the inmates assured him
that all was well. Again peering cau
tiously around, he raised himself on
an inverted flower pot and threw his
arms over the sill. A distant shout
caused him to raise his head and lis-
ten. It was the voice of McMenemy's
cowboy in the field some distance
away," who afterwards proved an Im
portant factor in the chase. Again the
negro raised himself on the window,
and a moment later drew himself in-
side. As he approached the lounge oc
cupied by Frieda the girl awoke and
stared into the black face of the
marauder just above her.
Frieda was almost paralyzed with
fright, but retained her composure
sufficiently to ask:
"Why, what are you doing there?"
The negro's only reply 'was to place
his hand over, the girl's mouth and hiss
into her ear a command for silence.
The girl, -with one desperate effort,
wrenched herself free from his grasp
and screamed with all the strength of
her lungs. Her sisters awoke on the
instant, and, springing from her bed,
Maggie ran towards Frieda. The ne
gro anticipated her. and, grasping her
by the throat, threw her down and
knelt on her prostrate form, still re-
taining his grip on her throat. The
other two girls ran wildly from the
house screaming with all their might.
The screams awoke Anton Ketchell,
the brother, who was sleeping in
THE HOUSE NEXT DOOR,
and without waiting to put on any ex-
tra clothes he ran into the yard in
time to discover the negro issuing
from the front door of the cottage and
making , away, across the road In a
northwesterly direction. Instantly di-
vining. the situation, Anton gave chase.
Horst,' who had waited to pull on a
pair of .trousers, followed rapidly In
his rear. Over the road and into the
green pasture beyond sped the negro
with the speed of a deer. Anton was
less than . 200 yards behind him, and
his skill as an athlete now stood him in
good stead. Down into the hollow near
the approach to Kittsondale ran the
negro, never ', faltering, never .-. stumb-
ling, while Anton, in his bare feet, trod
on - sticks '£ and*~fag»^ and stone,-? but
never/slackened his pace. Fences
sprung up-hr-tho path- of the negro,
and as he ran : he threw aside two
coats in order not to be hampered
when getting 7 through the fences. This
delayed him a trifle and Anton gained.
Being without clothes Anton" had no
difficulty in getting through the
fences, and in this way he gained on
the negro step -by step". For half a
mile straightaway the chase went on.
At this point a crowd of milkmen and
the young cowboy referred to caught
sight of the mad race across the fields
and heard the excited yells of Horst,
who was following hard after. Anton..
The cowboy Instantly saw the situa
tion, and' putting spurs to his broncho
shot off in the direction of the flying
negro to head him off. With the
speed of a rocket the broncho sailed
over the open prairie. The cowboy
caught the fever of the chase and
urged his steed on to greater effort.
The negro was making for a clump of
underbrush near the Kittsondale track
and once through it .might have
escaped. But the broncho was fleeter,
and soon stood panting in the path of
the wily negro. Seeing his escape cut
off the negro turned and doubled back
on his trail, while the cowboy sailed
after him. to ride him down. Ketchell
had taken advantage of the sudden
turri of affairs, however, and cutting
across the field in a slanting direction,
came upon the frightened negro, and
leaping on ; his back . threw both arms
-around his neck. The negro.had a big
rock in his hand, and twice -rapped
Anton over . the head, but failed to
stun him. Anton was like an enraged
tiger. He pulled and tugged at his
wiry antagonist and choked him as
well as he could In that position.
I "WITH A MIGHTY WRENCH
the negro broke loose and resumed
his flight. It was now hopeless. The
cowboy was riding him down from the
front and pursuers in the persons of
the? milkmen and Horst were coming
from all sides. ?• He paused, a trifle
alarmed at the outlook. The delay was
fatal. Anton again sprung on his back
and dealt him a severe blow in the
face. It did not worry the negro in the
least. Another - hard struggle ensued,
and again the negro broke away. An-
ton now seemed to have lost his senses
and was like a madman. With a sud
: den? burst of speed, he a third time
caught the fellow and threw him heav
ily- to the ground. This time there was
no escape. Anton wound his strong
fingers about the negro's throat and
planted his knees on his chest. Anton
-threw all his strength into his grip,
. and by the time the others came up
he i had nearly choked the fellow into
insensibility. They dragged him off,
and he relifctantly consented to keep
his hands off. In a half fainting con-
dition, the negro was helped to his
feet, and not very gently, either. He
glared. at his captors, but said noth-
ing. They tied his hands tightly to-
gether with the cowboy's lariat, and,
giving him a good kick, started In
towards the city, Anton following
along in the rear with his 7 scanty
clothing torn to shreds in the fight.
There 7 was no chance for escape.
Thinking that perhaps he might get
away, his captors put the rope about
his neck,", and, like a beef * led -to . the
slaughter, '■ the negro was led back to
the yard of the ; little' cottage. The
neighbors were there to welcome him,
and If looks could have killed he would
have- died a hundred deaths. All sorts
of epithets were hurled at the now
badly; frightened negro, and he trem-
bled , and shook when suddenly Mr.
Thompson cried:
"Get a rope and hang him!" . ..."
The others took up the 'cry. Some one
; ran In the house , for a rope, and ' the
7 most intense excitement reigned. The
: negro: pleaded: for '<■ mercy, but . nothing
but curses were 'heaped upon him. The
, man who had -gone after _ the rope re
- appeared "in ? the , doorway .with : a '. long
piece of window sash cord. He -made
the noose: as he walked -towards; the
'crowd,? and others began looking for. a
- ~ - ■- — — — — — —
Continued on Second Page, ,
Continued on Second Page.
pDfIfISfIOFFIiOOD
- J ' » - T. .
IT CARRIES DESTRUCTION INTO
IT CARRIES DESTRUCTION INTO
MEDICINE VALLEY, IN NE- 'j^S
BRASKA. y^j^-
LAKE BURSTS ITS BANK&
MILLS AND BRIDGES GO DOW*
WITH THE SWIRLING 'S
i TIDE. i'yJ^istSi
DANGER ALONG THE .VALLEY*
Inhabitants Await the Onslaught
in Fear and Trembling— Da /'
age Most Serious. L, - '
M'COOK, Neb., June I.— As a re
sult of yesterday afternoon's heavy,.
rain, Curtis lake burst its banks about
6 o'clock this morning at the place
where the Burlington railroad tracks
cross the embankment of the lake, .
and a heavy body of iter is now,
rushing down the Medicine valley,
toward the Republican river.
A number of freight cars on tha
track were precipitated Into the Med
icine valley below, and the fine Curtis
roller mill is in danger of being de
stroyed. 7. *."-;■.* :'- ",-■" '».
The Burlington loss alone will reach*
$3, 000. The loss to stock above and'
below the dam is large. It has-been'
raining all day, and tho water has'
been rising in the lake BO much, ap
prehension is still felt not only for.;
the mill, but for other property. With
the continued rain and the immense'
volume of water now rushing down!
the Medicine valley, the lam and the
•Burlington railroad brit'ge at Cam
bridge are sure to go out between
midnight and 2 or 3 in the momfnff.
CURTIS, Neb., June 2.— "the bursting.
of the Curtis lake bank lay has seri- !
ously menaced property and possibly. .
life in the Medicine valley. The gradej
Is torn up, freight cars are strewn"
along the Medicine bottom, the flr.« !
roller mills are ruined, Curtis ■ lake 13
nearly empty and a flood of water is J.
running down the Medicine valley, car- '
rying destruction in Its rush. -;\
Four of the five yard* tracks besides i
the main line are torn up and gone,
while a train of freight cars I reach j
over the bank and are swinging in tha
flood. Twenty thousand dollars dam- ,
age has been dene here raid all other* i
points to hear from, Th"? fine Alfalfa '
meadows, just below th > city, aro !
ruined and homes all along the valley
destroyed. . i.if/r '. r,..S\-
M'COOK, Neb., June B.— Grave fears j
are entertained here that the wall '.of 8
- water \ reported 9 sweeping" " doWn the
Medicine valley from Curtis" will .'do -]
much ; damage j here. Tliece is ■ much [
alarm. - .7" " ****---. '- ■ .1
' •*!
DISASTER FOLLOWS, ' (TO
Train Run** Into the WnithonM
Several -Men Ini a rod. i I
DENVER, June 2.— A work train' j
which left this morning to clear up the)
Burlington road east of here Is report- j
ed to have run into a wash-out be- !
tween Oxford and Edson. It la ru- I
mored that- several .men are Injured.
A wrecking train has been made up
and sent to their assistance. Further
particulars probably be impossible to-
night. f.fi'
._;.*- J ■ ;
SANK NEVER TO RISE. ' *"■* .;*},
Young Lady the First, Victim oi
Old Ocean at Atlantic City. .
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June V-
The first drowning accident on tho
bathing grounds for over a year oc
curred this afternoon at the foot o£
Illinois avenue. Charles It. Thompson, '
of Cleveland, 0., and Miss Jennie Gro-
gle, aged twenty-one years, of Ninth
and Dickinson streets, Philadelphia,
were in the water. Thompcon took tha
young woman a dangerous . distance
out from the shore, to glvo her swim-
ming lessons. They were aught in a.
whirlpool near the boat jetty, and, be-i
coming separated, cried for help. Thera
were scores of bathers on the strand,
but no one started to the rescue, and
with a despairing cry the girl sank"
beneath the waves/while several thou- '
sand "persons on the board • walk ' and '
the beach looked on. Robert Brady, a
brother of Bathhousekeeper Joseph
Brady, heard the woman's last shriek,
and, throwing off his coat, dashed in
to Thompson's assistance, reaching
him as he was sinking for the last
time. It was a brave rescue, and Brady
is the hero of the hour. M:C3 Grogle's
body has not yet been recovered. She
came here three weeks ago on a visit,
and had expected to return home to-
night. -
Mrs. James Farley, a relative of Miss
Grogle, lodged a complaint against
Thompson tonight, charging him with
criminal negligence in having taken'
the unfortunate young woman too far
out from shore. He was arretted, and:
at the preliminary hearing said thaC
his real name is Crawford, and that he
is not- an expert swimmer. He was
held without bail to await the result
of the Inquest. It was asserted by,
witnesses to the tragedy that It was
the result of the recent building of a
jetty at the point where the drowning
occurred. The presence of tho jetty
has caused the waves to wash a deep
hole In the sand at its outer end. mak-
ing a preclpltlous step-off of great
depth in comparatively shallow water.
A gentleman with two children nar
rowly escaped drowning In the place
during the morning hour, their rascue
being effected only by the extraord
inary and timely exertions of soma
bathers who were ln the vicinity. i
Plunged From a Precipice." "**)
-BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 2.—
Cowart, of Lawrence county, was re-
turning -from church today when the
horse attached to his carriage rare
away while going along a road on the
mountain side and leaped sixty f***«t
down a precipice. Cowart and his
son John, aged twelve, were instantly
killed. Cowart's little daughter. Met
tle, who was also In the carriage, was
fatally hurt and died a few hours
later. * *y ■ ~ * . „
Giant Wave struck the Coll ma. 1
COLON. June 2.— Advices received
here as to the manner of the wreck of ,
the steamship Collma-*ay, that a 'heavy.'
: sea struck her, and the large deck load
of lumber and cargo shifted/ the vessel
being overturned. Bad stowage Is re- .
-ported to be the cause of the disaster.
Twenty-one persons are reported saved
and 195 lost _ '
y- Cholera In Mecca. V
LONDON, June 2.— dispatch to
the Daily News ' from . Cairo reports a,
. f».v i> f'titntak. of cholera, at Mecca. A

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