VOL. XX.— NO. 187.
TrtE BT. PflfL)^ G1,013E.
TVBBDAT, JI'LY O, 1S!»7.
Weather for Today—
Tax on Bonda in (lie Tariff Mill,
liurliiiwioii Ex-Preuident Killed.
Hi'ii Nufinr Bounty iituoiis Called.
Miners ißaagvratc Their Wujjre Wur.
Political Sensation In S. Carolina.
Ponr Drowned at Dulath.
JtUMUtene Outrage In Hawaii.
Death of William lljinhol/.or.
A.ecidentu of a Fourth.
<lui<-t Day for Firemen.
How the Fourth Was Celebrated,
Mill City Matter*.
Klk Delegation* Rapidly Arriving.
Deluire In the Mill City.
Pops Come to Blows In Convention.
Text oi Japan** Protect.
n«:it fatalities In Cincinnati.
Saints Win Two From >!Ul«th.
Hoosiers and Boelceyea Hreak liven.
Bohodincsi Doubly Discointlted.
lllnra Drop Two to Brewer*.
Baltimore* Third In National.
Results in the National,
Smr Pointer Wldk the Charter Oak.
Day's SoortliiK Uo»slp.
PAG E O.
Akela Won the Yacht Race.
Breeze the Winner at MlnnelonUii.
Duluth Bioyole Hneex.
Celebration of the Fourth in State.
Hem of the Notrthweat.
Coney Inland aft ft lit.
Wants of the People.
Picnics of n Fonrth.
Fifteen Thoamnd at Como.
Day's Social Events.
Met — Jane Eyre, M.15.
Bnelltav— Guard Monnt, H. 40 A. M.
Again the country Is saved.
And the patriot points with pride to
the pears of conflict
Would John Bull like to arbitrate
that declaration of Independence?
It ia about this time that the big
cannon cracker has that fired feeling.
As aides to the officer of the day
cannonade and lemonade did active
The patriotic young blood who didn't
watch his oash yesterday will cash his
vat oh today.
Elks will do well not to accept too
mu<h zigzag entertainment while in
tht- Twin Cities.
Did any one hear John Bull make
any remarks congratulating Uncle
Bam on his 'big jubilee anniversary.
This celebrating the Fourth on the
Installment plan, Saturday, Sunday
and Monday, is very much up to date.
In dubbing Lehmann master of arts,
Harvard seems to forget that the Eng
lishman is a trifle off in the rowing
Spain announces the complete paci
fication of the Philippines. Repopula
tton of the islands will be next in or
The booming of Uncle Sam's guns,
as it comes across the water, doesn't
mean independence to Culbans this
If the militiamen must wear stand-
Ing collars, it would simplify matters
to put old Sol in the guard house
during the encampment.
As a scorcher the firecracker was
right in it with old Sol and the bicy
cle, as many a small boy's face bears
undisputable evidence today.
The Chicago Tribune asks: "What
will they call Victoria's next jubilee?
Diamonds seem to be the limit of
value." Call it her coal jubilee.
Among the 4,000 thieves arrested in
Paris during the past twelve months
were a princess, a duchess and a
countess, but no Chicago aldermen.
The Kentuckian who has put his for
tune into paper ready to incinerate
it before he dies Is a living illustration
of the man who has money to burn.
The man who paid $20,000 for a Bi
ble printed 400 years ago evidently had
hia doubts regarding eleventh hour re
ligion. He wanted some of earlier date.
Tt's queer Gov. Clough and. his entire
Ftaff of colonels called on Queen Lil
yesterday, and the fact didn't excite
the slightest rumor of another plot to
overthrow the republic in Hawaii.
Minister Woodford, when he appears
at court at Madrid, will wear full mili
tary costume. This will give the dons
an inkling of what a rarge and re
spect aVii-e army we have.
*> — ;
L>kl the czar, in his letter to Faure,
referring to the "bonds which are
hen-ceforth to unite France and Rus
sia," have In mind the Turkish bonds,
which are at present keeping all Eu
They have unique ways of making
1 ts !n Ohio. At Marysville the pro
or In charge of a school pounded
the president of the school board with
his fists to prove to him that he was
on a certain point.
When queer things are wanted look
to Indiana. A judge down there or
dered a jury to bring in a verdict of
acquittal. The jury concluded to do
its own umpiring and brought in a
verdict of guilty. A riot almost fol
lowed, but the judge won out by grant-
Ing a new trial.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOB#
gOjMD TAX PASSED.
Revenue Amendment Incorpor
ated in the Bill.
TO I^AISE TWO HUNDRED I^ILUOpS
Allison Explains What Is
Expected by the Re
WASHINGTON, July s.— Senator Al
lison, in charge of the tariff bill, an
nounced shortly before the adjourn
ment of the senate tonight that, as no
agreement had been reached for a rnal
vote on the tariff bill, lie would auk the
senate to remain in session tomorrow
night at last until the bill was report
ed from the committee of the whole
to the senate. This promises a test
of endurance, unless the opposition to
the bill gives way. Mr. Allison's state
ment was made after another futile
effort to have a time fixed for the vote.
In some respects the senate made
good progress today, dispersing of two
amendments — that placing a stimp tax
on stock and bond transactions being
agreed to with little or no opposition
and without the formality of a vote,
white the Spooner amendment, propos
ing a tariff investigation, waa with
drawn after a protracted struggle. The
stamp amendment, as agreed to, fixes
the following rates on bonds, etc.:
"Bonds, debentures or certificates of in
debtedness issued after Sept. 15, 1897,
by any association, company or corporation,
on each hundred dollars of face value, or frac
tion thereof, five cents; and on each original
Issue, whether an organization or reorganiza
tion of certificates of stock by any such as
sociation, company or corporation, on each
hundred dollars of face value or fraction
thereof, five cents; and on all transfers of
shares or certificates, of stock in any asso
, elation, company or corporation, on each hun
dred dollars of face value or fraction there
of, two cents. Exemptions from the stamp
taxes are made in the case of state, county
and municipal bonds, and the stocks and
Donds of co-operative building associations."
Late in the day several new amend
ments from Individual senators were
voted on. One by Mr. Mantle (Mont.),
reducing the internal revenue tax on
distilled spirits to 70 cents per gal
lon, was defeated, 23-41. An amend
ment by Mr. Mills (Tex.), proposing
a tax of 5 per cent on manufactured
products, the proceeds to go toward
reducing the bonded debt, was reject
ed, 19-38. Also an amendment by Mr.
Mills, granting 20 per cent reduction
in duties to those countries admitting
gold and silver to their mints at the
rate of 16 to 1; yeas, 26; nays, 31.
On this vote one Republican, Mr.
Carter, voted with the Democrats,
Populists and the silver Republicans
in the affirmative, and two Democrats
— Caffery and Gray— voted with the
Republicans in the negative.
Mr. Mills (Tex.) moved to amend
paragraph 395 D. by striking out
"books of all kinds," his purpose being
to place books on the free list; re
jected, 18 to 28. An effort by Mr. Mills
to have the Bible admittied free was
defeated. A new paragraph was in
serted in the free list: "Wafers for
secramental use, or for covering or
fleers It)aasirate Wa£e War.
No Definite Reports of Results Yet Received.
COLUMBUS, 0., July s.— President
Ratchford, of the United Mine Work
ers, spent the day at headquarters, but
not many reports were received from
the various mining districts through
out the country as to the progress of
the strike. President Ratchford said it
would require several days to receive
full information on this point, as the
district presidents would necessarily
have to have time to communicate with
the numerous locals before reporting
definitely to national headquarters as
to the completeness of the suspension.
Monday being observed in many places
as a national holiday will naturally re
tard the reports to some extent. Be
fore the end of the present week, how
ever, the national officers will have the
in formation at hand as to the exact
situation at all the mines in the coun
try. If there should be any mines in
operation, the officials will know their
location, the number of men employed,
and whether or not they are members
of the miners' organization.
The Information which the national
officials have at hand is of a general
nature and is to the effect that the
miners have generally suspended work,
and the strike promises to be a suc
cess. The success of the whole move
ment seems to devolve trpon the men
In the Pititsburg district and, judging
from the last advices received from
that field, the miners there propose to
do their part. So far as can be learn
ed, the operators in both the Pittsburg
and Ohio districts do not intend to put
forth any effort to start their mines,
but have concluded to quietly close
flown and await •developments. At
least it will require several days for
the operators to determine upon what
course to pursue.
President Ratchford said he had been
astonished at the great number of tel
egrams received from operators re
questing permission to operate their
mines by paying the price demanded
by the miners. These requests could
not be granted for the reason that to
do so would be defeating the very ob
ject which the strike Is Intended to
accomplish. The Ohio operators will
be governed in their course by the ac
tion of the Pittsburg operators. The
regular meeting of the Ohio Coal as
sociation will be held in Detroit to
morrow, but it Is hardly probable that
any action will be taken In reference to
the strike further than has already
been decided upon, and that is to await
developments in the Pittsburg district.
A prominent Ohio operator stated last
evening that, in his opinion, the strike
would prove a flat failure. Not that
he wished it to so terminate, but from
the fact that the entire Pittsburg dis
trict was not represented at the meet
ing held in Pittsburg on Saturday. ju.e
did not believe all the mines in that
district would strike and unless they
do it cannot be expected that the ob
ject for which the strike has been or
dered will be accomplished. The miners
all thi-oughout Ohio generally observed
today as a holiday, and It cannot be
TUESDAY MORNING, JUI,Y 6, 1897.
A Test of Endurance Is
Promised to Force a
holding pharmaceutical preparations."
A legal discussion ensued as to the
legality of the provision that un
stamped bonds, etc., "shall be utterly
void and Khali not be used in evi
dence." The stamp amendment aa a
whole was finally agreed to on a viva
voce vote, no call for a yea and nay
vote being made.
The "no" response was light and
came from the Democratic side of the
Mr. Allison proposed the amendment
heretofore offered by Mr. Spooner for
a tariff inquiry by three members of
the board of appraisers. Mr. Teller
took occasion In this connection to
criticise the committee for first trans
forming the house bill and then going
back in substance to the house rates.
He had tried to learn what amount
of revenue the bill would yield, and he
said he would be glad to have the
chairman, Mr. Allison, throw some
light on that subject. This brought
Mr. Allison to his feet for the first
definite statement as to the revenue
expected to be derived. He said it
was not possible for any expert to
make exact calculations on the amount
of revenue a tariff bill would yield.
It had never been done and never
would be done. "But from the best
information available," proceeded Mr.
Allison, "I believe this, bill wiJl yield
$175,000,000 to $180,000,000 the first year,
that is from July 1, 1897, to July 1,
1898." He said the schedules had been
gone over at every stage as succes
sive changes were made and he felt
that this estimate could be safely
made. It applied to the first year,
after which there would be a much
larger yield of revenue.
"How much the second year" quer
ied Mr. White.
"It depends," answered Mr. Allison,
"'but I would say something over $200,
"How much over the present law?"
asked Mr. Stewart (Nev.).
"About $60,000,000," res-ponded Mr.
Allison. "But it will depend upon the
condition of our industries. It is not
possible to make more than a general
Mr. Vest remarked that the average
ad valorem rate of the bill would be
much higher than that of the existing
law; the McKlnley ad valorem being
49 per cent, the existing law 39 per cent
while the estimate on the house bill
was 57 per cent.
Mr. Allison said the average ad va
lorem of the bill in its final form
would be in the neighborhood of 50
Mr. Teller (Col.) again got the floor
at this point. He criticised the esti
mates of the amount of-<-evenue the
bill would produce, which had been
offered by the majority. He ridiculed
Chairman Dingley's estimate and re
ferred to the admission that means
must be found outside of the bill as it
came from the house to supply the
determined until tomorrow to what ex
tent the order for a suspension will be
observed. It is generally conceded,
however, that the strike will be en
forced in this district.
PITTSBURG, Pa. July s.— The great
wage struggle of the coal miners was
inaugurated throughout the PiUtsburg
district today, but it will be impossible
to tell anything about the situation
before tomorrow, as this is a general
holiday, and work is suspended in all
the mines of the district. This was a
day of mass meetings. By a preconosrt
ed arrangement of the district execu
tive board of the united mine workers,
meetings were held in nearly
every mining settlement that
was represented at Saturday's
convention in this city, and the miners
were implored not to falter in the grta:
What effect the meeting will have
cannot be determined until Tuesday
niorning. When it is learned just how
many men refuse to go to work, then
the magnitude of the strike will mani
fest itself. Much doubt is expressed
as to the action of the Pirtsburg and
Chicago miners on the Wheeling divis
ion of the B. & O.; the M. A. Hanna &
Co.'s miners, on the Pan Handle, who
are working at the present rate, under
an ironclad contract, and the New
York and Cleveland miners at Turtle
creek, Plum creek and Sandy creek.
The miners' officials claim these men
will strike, and the operators say they
will not. In speaking of the strike,
President Dolan said : "The coming
week will be a busy one. I have every
reason to believe that with the excep
tion of a very few mines, the suspen
sion will be general. Our men realize
that this is the fight of their lives, and
from the expressions of determination
that I hear on all sides, I have every
reason to believ th strike will be suc
cessful. How long will it last? That is
a difficult question to answer. But of
one thing, you can rest assured. We
are in good shape* to stay out all sum
mer. By good shape, I mean we have
warm weather and a prospective big
demand, for lake trade coal In sight,
which makes the time much more op
portune than in winter."
GiBM Workers Meet.
PITTSBURO. Pa., July 5.— The twentieth
anual convention of the American Flint Glass
Workers' union began here at 10 o'clock this
morning, with about 150 delegates, repre
senting lf>oal unions in a dozen states and
Canada, in attendance. Today's session was
short, and an adjournment was taken after
a temporary organization had been effected,
In order that the delegates could participate
in the Independence day celebration in Pitts
BRAZIL, Ind., July 5.— A large mass meet-
Ing of miners was held here today. By a
unanimous vote the meeting Indorsed the
action of the miners Saturday in declaring a
suspension. The operators called a commit
tee of the miners In session, and argued
with them against suspending, but it was
of no avail.
deficit. He spoke of the various propo
sitions the finance committee had ad
vanced and then abandoned. The beer
tax, he said, would not have cost the
consumer a single mill. It would have
been borne by the beer manufacturers
who had been prosperous throughout
the years of industrial stagnation.
"But," continued Mr. Teller, "a great
election was pending in one of the
groat states of the union where a
large portion of the voting population
did not believe in a tax on beer, so
it was sacrificed."
Mr. Teller argued that there wei^
other methods of raising revenue with
out laying inordinate taxes on the
necessaries of life. He said he had
once been greatly im|»ressed with a re
mark of Mr. Allison's to the effect
that we had in this country more un
touched and un taxed means of reve
nue than any other of the world. Mr.
Teller contended, if the finance com
mittee was looking for revenue from
$20,000,000 to $25,000,000 could be ob
tained by a reduction of the internal
revenue tax on whisky to the old rat"3
or even lower. His argument was nxat
the high tax of $1.10 a gallon, which
was in reality a tax of 1,500 per cent
stimulated illicit distilling.
Mr. Teller charged! that the wood
alcohol manufacturers wore closely
connected with one of the great trustb
of the country; In fact one of the
greatest manufactories of wood al
cohol was owned by a trust. "I might
as well name it," said he. "It is the
sugar trust which has boasted that it
possessed strength enough to prevent
wood alcohol from beting placed on a
footing with grain alcohol and of pre
venting a reduction of the tax on
distilled sr/.rits. The distillers of
spirits had been threatened. They
had been told 'Gentleman, if you inter
fere with wood alcohol, we will re
duce your bonded periiod to nothing.'
Treason aijd Treacfjery Cfjaf^ed.
Big Political Sensation in South Carolina.
SUMTER, S. C, July s.— The first
meeting of the campaign for the
Democratic nomination for United
Slates senator to fill the place now
occupied by John L. McLaurln, by ap
pointment from Gov. Ellerbee, was
held here today, and proved sensa
tional in the extreme. It opened quiet
ly in the opera house, which was only
comfortably filled. County Chairman
Purdy introduced Senator McLaurin
as the first speaker. The senator's ad
dress was conservative. He paid
tribute to the memory of Senator
Karl, and gave an account of his own
political stewardship. Mr. McLaurin
was warmly ' received, and sat down
with the pleasing assurance of having
T.^ade a good impression. Then the
j?torm broke. Ex-United States Sen
ator John L. M. Irby was introduced,
and for three-quarters of an hour
there was enacted as exciting a scene
as perhaips has ever been witnessed
at a campaign meeting in this or any
other state. Things looked serious time
and time again. At once Irby and Mc-
Laurin were onJy prevented from
clinching by interfere-neec by those on
Irby in his speech applied the sever
est language to McLaurin. As he came
to the front the cheers for McLaurin
were deafening. He made an opening
sally. McLaurin made an apt aside.
And the cheering was such that Irby,
despite repeated efforts, could not go
on. When Chairman Purdy quieted the
crowd, he started out ag i ain by charg
ing the crowd wltih trying to howl
him down. He said he knew that it
was all fixed in this hotbed of Haskel
lii-m and cunservatlsro.. Pretty soon he
said he did not cafe how many of
these city henchmen tried to prevent
him from speaking.
Chairman Purdy advanced then, and
saM that it was their desire to give
Irby a respectful hearing, and he ask
ed that he should not repeat the In
sulting language. If he could not be
respectful, they did not want to hear
him. The committee! was not respon
sible for the outbursts of feeling. Irby
replied that they had insulted him
Irby went on then, and characterized
McLaurin as a rlngstreaked, striped
and speckled politician. He charged
him with dishonesty and with being
guilty of treason and treachery- He
said the foulest conspiracy that ever
existed in this state was now in force,
and McLaurin was its beneficiary.
Finally McLaurin, who had turned
pale, jumped up and faced him, say-
The whisky men feared the ven
geance of the powerful combination
against them. Have we not the skill
or have we not the courage to take
the $20,000,000 of revenue which is of
fered to us here?" asked Mr. Teller.
"Have we reached the point where the
American congress is powerless to do
its duty as it sees it?"
Mr. Allen criticised the amendment
as designed to proviide a partisan tariff
commission which could be relied on to
make a jug-handled report. Mr.
Spooner defended his amendment,
which he said Mr. Allen had either not
read or had completely misunderstood.
Mr. Spooner denied that the secreta
ry of the treasury would, under his
amendment, have the power to sup
press any portion of the report sub
mitted to him. The commission would
furnish Information which he hoped
would have beneficial results.
Mr. Morgan opposed the commission
amendment on the ground that con
gress had no right to delegate its pow
ers. He drifted into a general discus
sion of the bill. "It seizes the pile of
thie people," said he, "and divides It
among the politicians and their
Mr. Allison briefly answered the crit
icisms on the Spooner amendment and
then said that, in view of the opposi
tion developed, the committee would
withdraw the amendment, as it was
not felt to be sufficiently important
to further delay the bill.
A new amendment by Mr. Morgan
was agreed to without opposition,
authorizing the president when he is
satisfied that it is to the public good
to suspend the operation of th.c law as
to discriminating tonnage duty on
merchandise or commodities or vessels
of foredgn nations carrying the same.
At 5:30 the bill was laid aside and after
an executive session of ten minutes
the senate adjourned.
I CUBA IS LIKELY TO BE LEJT OH A BASE AFTER ALL.
ing: "Irby. let's have an understand
ing right here. We have known each
other some time. You can't accuso
me of dishonesty. You can't insult mt
in that way."
The two men faced each other. Irby
replied that he had said it, and added:
"1 say further that if you hit me, you'll
be hit back."
At this juncture Editor Appell rushed
up to McLaurin and told him he would
have a reply. Chnrles Emanuel rushed
in and said to Irby: "No one but a
coward would talk that way."
Irby replied that no one but a
coward would insult a guest. Mr.
Purdy and others got the men quieted,
the house being in an uproar.
When Irby finished, McLaurin de
nounced the charge that he was in a
combination as absolutely false. Irby
retorted that he would prove it. No
other epithets were applied, though
Irby said that other charges would
be filed, and the furious meeting
ended, having lasted only one hour
and twenty minutes.
Former President of the Bur
lington Killed at Nonquitt.
NEW BEDFORD, Mass., July 5.—
Henry B. Stone, formerly president of
the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy rail
road, and president of the Chicago Tel
ephone company, was instantly killed
at Nonquitt this morning by an explo
sion of fireworks. Mr. Stone with his
family and other summer residents was
celebrating the holiday with a hand
some display of day fireworks. Among
them was a mine, which was so de
vised as to scatter paper animals of
various colors. Mr. Stone had applied
the torch to this pieca, but for some
reason It did not appear as if the spark
was going to reach th« mine. Mr.
Stone advanced and tt>oK the piece up
in his hands, when it exploded, strik
ing him full in the face. His features
were badly mutilated, and he sustain
ed a compound fracture of the skull.
A physician was Immediately called^
but nothing could be done, Mr. Stone
having been instantly killed by the
shock. Mr. Stone was a regular sum
mer visitor at Nonquitt. He leaves a
widow and four children. The family
had been contemplating a trip to Eu
rope In the course of a few weeks. His
remains will be sent to Chicago for
PRICE TWO CENTS— < p ?v2S4S!R *
f OUR WENT DDWN.
Disaster to a Boating Party
on Allouez Bay.
TIJEIH FRAIL CRAFT CAPSIZED.
Lives of Three Saved by
the Crew of a Pass
Special to the Globe.
DULUTH, Minn., July 5.— A boating
accident in which four persons lost
their lives and three others had nar
row escapes took place today on
Allouez Bay near the Omaha flour
dock. A party composed of Rev. H.
Engham, Maggie, Christie, May Mc-
Donald, Louis Sprague, Burton Mc-
Cleary and Dan McDonald, all resi
dents of the village of Itasca on the
east side of the Nemadji river, went
out for a ride on the waters of
Allouez bay about 1:30 o'clock. The
craft was an ordinary row boat and
with seven persons in it was unsafely
loaded for anything like rough
weather. The party had rowed about
the bay for only a few minutes when
suddenly a squall appeared. The oc
cupants of the boat became alarmed,
and the men endeavored to get out
of the boat in order to lighten it and
give them an opportunity to steady the
Beet Sa£ar Bo&ijty CaAc/is Called.
The Republicans Desire Some United Action.
WASHINGTON, July 5.— A caucus
of Republican senators has been called
for 10 o'clock tomorrow, to consider
the advisability of relntroduclng the
.beet sugar bounty amendment. The
decision to call the caucus was the
result of a series of conferences which
consumed the greater part of the day,
but which developed such a divcrgenc;
of views as to make it quite evident
that only by a party conference could
the bounty question be settled in a
way to bind all. At one time during the
day it appeared that the finance com
mittee would reintroduce the beet su
gar amendment in response to tho
representations of the advocates of a
bounty. The senators holding the vtew
that this was the proper course to pur
sue based their arguments upon the
ground that the last Republican sen
atorial caucus had decided in favor
of such a bounty. This brought out the
fact that there had be>en comparatively
few senators at the caucus when the
vote was taken, and that some of 1 1 1 •■
absentees would not consent to be
bound by its decision. The commit
tee decided, on account of this con
flict, to resubmit the matter to a cau
It appears probable tonight that the
caucus will rescind the order of the
previous session directing the com
mittee to report a sugar amendment,
but the sugar bounty advocates hope
that at the same time the Republican
senators will be instructed to vote for
the amendment as offered by Senator
Allen. They thus hope to put the
party In the senate on record as for
the amendment, while they avoid the
responsibility for the delay which
they admit the amendment will oc
The Democratic leaders still an
nounce themselves as unalterably op
posed to the bounty provision, and say
they will debate It for an Indefinite
Bodies of the Victims Were
Recovered by Life
boat with its helpless women occu
pants. Their action precipitated a
panic and in a moment everybody waa
in the water. Just as the boat went
over, John Bardon, with a party on
board his steam yacht, sighted it. Mr.
Bardon at once turned his boat in th«
direction of the people struggling- in
the water and succeeded In saving
three of them. Agnes McDonald, Louis
Sprag-ue and Rev. Eng-ham were
rescued, but Christie and May Me-
Donald, Burton McCleary and Dan Mc-
Donald were drowned. The three Mc-
Donald girls were sisters. Burton Mc-
Cleary, who was lost, was a fireman
on the Omaha road and was twenty
nine years of age. Maggie Christie
and May McDonald were twenty-nine
and sixteen years of age respectively.
The McDonald family keo;> a board-
Ing house at Itaaca. The bodies were
all recovered by members of the life
saving crew in charge of Capt. Sir.gcr.
length of time in order to proven/
its incorporation in the bill.
Attacked by Japs.
Feeling Running High in the
VANCOUVER, B. C, July 5. -Tho
latest mail advices from Honolulu
say that Miss Nellie West, an Ameri
can lady, was severely beaten by two
Japanese marines from the warship.
Nanhva recently, while trying to as
sist her brother, who had boon set
upon by a number of man-of-war men
from the Japanese navy. She wae con
fined in her bed next morning ami
unable to appear against her assail
ants in court, where they were charged
with assault and battery. Feeling
here runs high over the matter. A
well known business man knocked
down three Naniwa sailors on tho
street the following morning In con
sequence, while American blue jackets
went hunting for the ring leaders >>C
the Japanese who made the assault.
One who was pointed out to them,
as being guilty, was so severely beat
en by them that his life now depend!
on the result of a delicate operation.
A THOUSAND KILLED.
The Death JAmt of India Kioto™ v
LONDON, July I.— Special dispatch?!
from Bombay, swxy that from 610 to
1,000 rioters were killed during the re
cent tin rioting 1 in the vicinity of Cal
cutta, and it is added that native cir
cles put the death roll as high as 1,500.
<;«iiibi«Mi by rcujsluml.
LONDON, July 5.— A special from Sydney,
N. S. W., says that the British warship Wal
laroo, has hoisted the union Jack on Russell,
Bellona and Stuart islands belonging to U'.£
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