Newspaper Page Text
In St. Paul and vicinity todays
VOL. XXVI.—NO. 233.
TO THE RUSSIANS
Porte Accepts All the Demands of the Czar's Govern
ment and Begs That the Russian Squadron Be With-
drawn From Turkish Waters—Europeans Think the
Time Has Come for Vigorous Intervention and the
Abandonment of Harmful Half-way measures.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 20.—Tew
fik Pasha, the Turkish foreign minis
ter, has visited the Russian ambassa
dor and notified him that the Turkish
government accepted all t*he Russian
demands and begrgred that the Russian
squadron be withdrawn from Turkish
The news of the arrival of the Rus
sian squadron is spreading, notwith
standing the continued suppression of
all telegrams and announcements on
The general opinion of the Euro
peans here is that the time has ar
rived for a vigorous intervention and
abandonment of all semi-measures
which are regarded as the cause of the
According to the Turkish official re
ports the strongest positions of the in
sui gents are at -Krushevo, Merihoro
and Fiorina. Contrary to previous re
ports, H: is now stated officially that
Krushevo is still occupied by the in
The headquarters of the revolution
ists are in the Peristeri mountains, in
the vicinty of Monastir. Women and
c-hildren are not molested by the in
surgents, who have destroyed only for
tified dwellings occupied by rich Turks.
It is not denied that they kill all Bul
garians and Greeks found acting aa
CANT SERVE THE SIM-TAN.
Bulgarian Exarch Says Guns Would
Drown His Voice.
SOFIA, Aug. 20.—The Greek patri
arch asked the Bulgarian exarch to
address a circular note to the Bulga
rian ministers and school teachers in
Macedonia urging them to remain
quiet and not to fight against the sul
The exarch replied that he was sor
ry that he was not in a position to
swrve the sultan. As all the Bulgarian
ministers and teachers had been cast
into prison and the churches and
schools were closed, his voice could not
be heard there. Only the sound of
guns was audible.
if- Says Greeks Suffer Most.
ATHENS, Aug. 20.—M. Ralli, the
premier and foreign minister, has com
municated to the representatives of
the powers here the gist of reports
made by Greek consuls in Macedonia,
in which it is stated that the GreeTc
church schools and 32 houses belong
ing to Greeks hav e been blown up by
SAYS COWS ARE LAWBREAKERS
Justice Orders Warrants to Be Issued Againts Them for Giving
Milk Below Legal Grade.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, Aug. 20.—That the cow is
a law breaker and guilty of giving
milk below the legal grade, was prov
ed conclusively today in Justice Gib
bons' court, when W. Masch was
heard on a charge of peddling impure
milk. Masch declared he bought no
milk, but obtained his supply from
his own four cows. He denied emphat-
POSED AS SON OF
Man Is Charged With Passing
Bad Checks and Chartering
NEW YORK, Aug. 20.-r-Alfred Cros
by Owen, 28 years old, who says his
home is in Washington, D. C, was
locked up at police headquarters today
charged with passing two worthless
checks on the Waldorf-Astoria and
Fifth Avenue hotels. The police be
lieve they have the man who has been
spending the last few weeks in the
West, chartering special trains and
posing as the son of Stephen B. El
Word was sent from Chicago Tues
day that the real Stephen B. Elkins
Jr., was in that city and that he had
learned that someone had been travel
ing across the country telling railroad
officials he was the son of the United
States senator from West Virginia.
Owen took a suite at the Waldorf-
Astoria yesterday and Manager Boldt
cashed for him a check for $50 drawn
on the Elkins National bank and sign
ed by S. B. Elkins.
"I am Senator Elkins' son and I am
a little short of ready cash," he said.
He went from there to the Fifth
Avenue hotel and engaged a room.
The clerk at that hotel cashed a check
for $5 to "self" signed by S. B. Elkins
" Jr., and drawn on the Elkins bank.
When arrested, Owen simply said
that he was well acquainted with Sen
ator Elkins and his son, and that ho
would get out of the trouble all right.
He claims to have been a lieutenant
in the United States navy, having
graduated from Annapolis in 1597. The
police say that Owen was dismissed
from the navy in December, 1902, ob
charges of falling to pay debts.
Bet His Leg and Lost.
Erick Lindgren, of Sandstone, Minn.,
came to Minneapolis Tuesday and
bought an artificial leg. Equipped
with the new member he started in
search of diversion and got into a
poker game with a couple of affable
fellows, who quickly won his money.
Then he staked his new leg for $5 and
lost it. The winners carried oft the ap
pliance and he hasn't recovered it.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.
dynamite and Greek subjects have
been killed. M. Ralli aDpeals to the
powers to terminate the excesses in
Macedonia, from which, he says, the
Greeks are greater sufferers than the
Bulgarians and Turks.
Christian Albanian Corps Forming.
SALONICA, Aug. 20. — Skirmishing
is reported to be proceeding at Vodena
and Ostrora. Small bands are operat
ing in the Doiran district. A large
band has crossed the frontier and is
advancing on Drama. It is reported
that the government has authorized the
formation of a corps of Christian Al
banian volunteers. Servian bands are
said to be forming with a view to op
erating in old Servla. Turkish families
are leaving the Servian towns of Nish
and Vranja, and a number have arriv
ed at Salonica.
Turks Act Like Fiends. .
SOFIA, Aug. 20. — Fugitive families
from Krushevo who have, arrived at
Monastir give terrible details of the sit
uation which prevailed in the town of
Krushevo after its capture by the
Turks. The latter, they say, acted like
fiends, running from house to house
and street to street, slaughtering
everybody they met. The town is now
a heap of ruins.
A dispatch from Burgas says the
town of Vasiliko, thirty miles south of.
Burgas, and the villages of Urunkoi
and Porturnakovo are in flames, and
the sound of cannon can plainly be
heard from the Bulgarian frontier.
Rumored Plan of Settlement.
LONDON, Aug. 20.—Important nego
tiations are in progress between the
powers which promise to result in the
early adoption of a new plan for the
settlement of the Macedonian trouble.
It is intimated that the scheme is par
tially on the lilies referred to by the
Independence Beige, which cays it
hears that the powers have arrived at
an understanding whereby Russia will
act on the sea, occupying the Darda
nelles and the Bosphorus; Austria
will act on land and Italy will exercise
surveillance over Albania. After peace
shall be restored the powers are to
withdraw and restore to Turkey her
Insurgents Are Captursd.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 20.—1t is
officially reported that a strong band
of insurgents has been captured near
Fiorina, and that the peasants are sur
rendering their arms.
ically that he ever watered his milk
or tampered with it in any way.
Inspectors of the health department
had tested two samples from his dairy
and found one apparently to have
been watered and the other to be lack
ing in solids. Masch said he fed his
cows on middlings and brewery malt.
"Make out warrants against four
cows," said Justice Gibbons to his
clerk. "They are plainly the guilty
parties in this case. However, I will
fine Masch $5 as accessory to the
NEWPORT WILL RECEIVE
- A LEADING NEGRO
NEWPORT, R. 1., Aug. 20.—Newport
is to be called upon in a few days to
entertain one of the leading colored
citizens and politicians of North Car
olina. He is not coming to Newport
on business, but on the invitation of
one of the society leaders and without
a doubt he will be entertained in a
most fitting manner by the smart set,
or at least some of them. The man in
question is Joseph Loftin, and his
hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke
It may seem strange that such a
thing is to take place, but when it is
known that Loftin has charge of Mr.
Jones' estate at Arleigh, N. C, and
that for some years he has met there
and arranged entertainments for some
of the social leaders ifr will not seem
so strange. Loftin is looked upon as
an uncrowned king in his section of
He has never been north. He has
repeatedly asked Mr. and Mrs. Jones
to arrange for a trip for him and at
the request of several of the cottagers
who have met him the trip was ar
ranged. Loftin is a genuine Southern
darky. He has worked his way up
from the cotton fields to the manage
ment of one of the finest estates in the
THE NEWS INDEXED.
Gen. Black Heads G. A. R.
Turkey Submits to Russia. ;T!j
Sale of Minnesota Ore Lands.
Editor Thompson Escapes Arrest,
Deserted Wife's Long Walk,
Of Interest to Women.
Shooting Russian Strikers.
Threatened Eastern War.
News of the Northwest.
Globe Popular Wants.
News of the Railroads.
FRIDAY MORNINS, AUGUST 21, 19O3.—TEN PAGES.
'■'"'■'/v' * ' ■ Sr===: ~- -f*^ - ■ '■■'" -■'"""■ .:'"■ :: ":';■•■ ' " '7SSM
WARS AND RUMORS OF WARS TO THE WOODS; WE'RE HAVING A GREAT TIME.
GEN. JOHN C. BLACK
BECOMES HEAD OF
. THE WDM
He Is Elected Commander-in-
Chief Unopposed and Co!.
Kessler, of Montana, Is Made
Junior Vice . Commander —
More Pensions Pro posed.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Aug. 20.—
The Grand Army of the Republic to
day selected Boston as the place in
which the encampment of 1904 will be
held, and elected the following officers,
all but chaplain without opposition:
Commander-in-chief, John C. Black,
Illinois; senior vice commander, Col.
C. Mason Keefe, California; junior vice
commander, Col. Harry Kessler, Mon
tana; surgeon-in-chief, George A. Har
mon, Ohio; chaplain-in-chief, Winfield
Scott, Arizona. The remaining officers
will be chosen tomorrow and the com
mittee on resolutions report and it is
expected that the encampment will ad
journ at noon.
During the afternoon a reception un
der the auspices of the press committee
was held at the Mark Hopkins Institute
of Art. In the evening there was a re
union and dog watch by the naval re
serve, which during the day had paid
a visit to the Mare Island navy yard.
The commander-in-chief was received
by the ladies of the G. A. R. in Union
Square hall. All of the social functions
were well attended.
At the session today the officers' re
ports were submitted.
Report of Commander-in-Chief.
The report of Thomas J. Stewart, the
commander-in-chief, contained the
"The gains in membership the past
year were by muste.r, 8,183; transfer,
3,608; reinstatement, 11,673; the losses,
by death, 8,366; honorable discharge,
730; transfer, 2,990; suspension, 13,
--513; dishonorable discharge, 76; delin
quent reports, 5,022; net loss, 7,245.
The observance of Memorial Day was
of a character to assure us that the
heart of the people of the land is still
in sympathy with the beautiful and
impressive service. We cannot but
hail with delight the participation in
the ceremonies of the school children
of the land. I believe that In this di
rection is one of the ways, if not the
surest way, to perpetuate the day. We
must invoke aid in the work. Our
numbers grow less, and the sacred
mounds increase in number with each
passing year. In many localities ap
propriate services are held in the pub
: lie schools, and the children 'told the
story of the days of the war, and the
meaning of the service of Memorial
"The Women's Relief Corps contin-
Continued on Third Page.
Finance Minister Frowns Down
Proposition as to
Special Cable to The Globe.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 20.—Presi
dent Roosevelt's International silver
commission is leaving Russia, after a
fruitless attempt to convince Witte,
Russian minister of finance, of the wis
dom of Its proposals.
Although he received the members of
the commission in a cordial manner
and declared to them that the United
States was the most advanced and
most civilized nation, on the globe, this
accomplished statesman asserted that
it was asking Europe to stultify itself
when it suggested that China be allow
ed to pay its debts in silver and be
trusted to pay the difference in gold
at a later time.
MINNESOTA ORE FOR
Deal for Purchase of Chemung
Company's Holdings Is
NEW YORK, Aug. 20.—The deal for
the purchase of iron ore lands on the
Mesaba range, Minnesota, by the Unit
ed States Steel corporation, which has
been reported occasionally since the
first of the year and which was com
pleted some months ago, was certified
today by local officers of the corpora
By this purchase the steel corpora
tion takes off the market the last
large single block of ore property in
the Mesaba range which is for sate.
It is stated that the importance of
the purchase cannot be overestimated.
In all about 70,000,000 tons of excellent
quality of ore, much of It high-grade
Bessemer, has been measured up on
the land acquired and it is estimated
that an even large* yield will be ob
The properties were purchased from
the holdings of the Chemung Iron com
pany, of Duluth. The lands are mostly
leased properties, on a basis of 25
cents a ton royalty,, which is consider
ed to give the steel corporation an im
mense addition to }ts or© reserves at
no undue cost. Some of the deposits
measure up to 68 per cent iron and
down to .035 per cent phosphorus.
FATALLY HURT ON
HIS WEDDING TRIP
Charles C. Morrlsette, of St. Paul, Dies
From the Effects of a Fall.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, Aug. 20.—Fatally injured
while on his wedding journey, Charles
C. Morrisette, of St. Paul, died at St.
Joseph's hospital tonight. He was mar
ried two months ago and came to Chi
cago at the end of his honeymoon. With
his bride he was visiting the family of
Mrs. Margaret. Otis.
Morrisette, who was a sonambulist,
arose in his sleep a few days ago, climbed
through an open wjijdow ant! fell to the
ground, breaking W4 spine. He was a
son of J. V. Morrisette, a St. Paul law
50 CENTS AT DENVER
Puts Baggage on Top of Car in Order
to Save Fifty Cents.
DENVER, Col., Aug. 20.—John D.
Rockefeller, Jr, ; arrived in Denver yes
terday on a special train with several
other New Yorkers and a party of Col
orado Fuel and Iran officials- The young
millionaire caused considerable of a
stir at the union depot when he walked
from the train to a cab, entered it ana
requested that his baggage be hauled
on top of the cab. thus saving 50 cents
on the transaction.
Mr. Rockefeller on arriving at the
hotel asked the cabman his price and
was informed that it would be 25
cents, which he promptly paid.
PROF. LOEB CONTINUES
EXPERIMENTS IN EGGS
Says They May Be Developed Into An
imals Through Chemical Agencies.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Aug. 20.—
Announcement is made that Prof. Jac
ques Loeb, in experiments he' has just
completed at the University of Cali
fornia, succeeded in demonstrating that
the eggs of animals containing both
sexes can be fertilized and developed
into animals physical and
From these experiments Dr. Loeb
makes the deijuition that if science
ever acquires iweiUve evidence making
the solution of the secret abenisls, that
is the fertilizing of eggs of animals
where the sexes are separated, it will
be through artificial parthenogenesis.
WIPE WALKS FROM
MM TO LOCATE
r RECREANT SPOUSE
Deserted Dcs Moines Woman
Reaches the City After a
Twelve Days* Tramp to Find
the Husband Who Forsook
Her for Another.
After being twelve dayg on the road,
the greater part of the time of which
she slept out of doors, Mrs. M. R.
Tharpe reached St. Paul yesterday aft
ernoon from' Dcs Moines, lowa, having
walked almost the entire distance.
The woman was in an almost ex
hausted condition and bore evidence
of having suffered greatly during the
Hope of ftMKrig her husband, who,
she says, ran away with another wom
an, and whom she believes to be living
in Minneapolis, is what inspired the
woman to undertake such a journey.
She formerly lived in Minneapolis and
she believed if she could once more
reach that city she would soon be able
to locate the man who deserted her
for a woman who went to Dcs Moines
from Minneapolis three weeks ago.
According to .the story told by the
woman at the police station yesterday
afternoon", where she was given tem
porary relief and money sufficient to
take her to Minneapolis, her husband
was employed as a cook in a Minneap
olis restaurant. Last May he lost hia
job and they removed to Dcs Moines,
where he secured employment in a
Woman in the Case.
The Minneapolis woman, with whom
Mrs. Tharpe believes her husband
eloped, came to Dcs Moines some three
weeks ago, and as soon as Mrs. Tharpe
learned of her presence In the lowa
town, she became suspicious and com
menced to watch her husband. The
woman had caused trouble in the
Tharpe family while they lived in Min
neapolis and the wife believed she had
followed Tharpe to Dcs Moines.
"I found them together one day soon
after she arrived there," said Mrs.
Tharpe, "and when I told my husband 1
what I knew he struck me and left the
house. I have never seen him since
that time, which was more than two
weeks ago, but soon after his depar
ture I learned through the police at
Dcs Moines that he had given up his
position at the hotel, telling his em
ployer that he was going back to Min
neapolis, and at the Great Western
depot I found that he had purchased
two tickets for Minneapolis.
"He left me in destitute circum
stances, but I was determined to fol
low him, not so much that I cared for
him myself, but I did not want the
Continued on Third Page.
WILL HAKE BONFIRE
All the Faro Places in an Idaho
Mining Town Are
Special to The Globe.
MISSOULA, Mont., Aug. 20.—Word
from Wallace, Idaho, says a sensation
has been caused there by an order of
Judge Morgan ordering Sheriff Manley
to raid all gambling houses at Burke, a
lively little mining camp seven miles
from there, and publicly burn all the
gambling paraphernalia seized.
The sheriff started tonight from
Burke with one wa,gonload of faro,
poker and roulette tables. Tomorrow
the sheriff *vill go after a load of slot
machines, and during the afternoon a
huge pile will be made of" the stuff in
the public square and a torch applied.
PRICE TWO CENTS. gVPeß&r* li
RELIANCE IS AHEAD
WHEN WIND FAILS
Breeze Dies Out and With the Clip Yachts Unable to
Finish Within the Time Limit, the Committee De
clares the Race Off—Result of the Trial Convinces
the Experts That Shamrock Is Doomed to Return to
Wind dies out and regatta committee declares the race off.
Under rules first race, same course, is now postponed until Sat
Yachts are required to finish within time limit of five and a half
Course for first race is fifteen miles to the windward and return.
Defender must give Shamrock 111. a time allowance of one minute
and fifty-seven seconds.
NEW YORK. Aug. 20.—One of the
biggest crowds of sightseers and
yachtsmen that ever sailed down
Sandy Hook to witness an attempt of
a foreign cup hunter to wrest from
America the yachting, supremacy of
the world, returned to New York to
night disappointed because the sea had
refused a field of combat to the rac
ers, but nevertheless, jubilant in the
conviction that Sir Thomas Lipton's
latest challenger, like the two Sham
rocks which had preceded her, was
doomed to return to England empty
Of course the race today was not
absolutely conclusive owing to the
light and shifting character of the
airs, but in a fifteen-mile beat to
windward, a portion of which wa3
sailed in a driving rain, the cup de
fender Reliance showed her heels to
Shamrock 111. In commanding style
and In weather conditions which were
supposed to be to the particular liking
of the challenger. Fife's .latest crea
tion has been heralded.as a veritable
wizard in light breezes In windward
work, especially with a Jumpy sea on,
while Reliance, in her trials, had dem-
SOUTH WILL FURNISH SERVANTS
Twenty-five Thousand Colored Girls Will Be Brought North
to Adorn Kitchens.
Special to The Globe.
POTTSVILL.E, Pa., Aug. 20.— W. G.
Clifford, of this city, believes that he
Is in a fair way to relieve housewives
of the North of that vexed question,
the servant girl. His proposition is to
bring: colored girls from the South In
HOPE FOR SALISBURY
IS AT VERY LOW EBB
Latest Bulletin Says His Death May Be
Expected at Any Moment.
LONDON, Aug. 20.—A bulletin
issued at 10 o'clock tonight Bald Lord
Salisbury's condition was critical, and
there was little hope of his recovery.
The end may be expected at any mo
ment. Once in the evening it was
thought that his lordship had already
breathed his last, but he made a sur
prising rally, and at midnight It was
announced that his condition had not
changed."' Telegrams have .been dis
patched to the king and queen and the
Prince of Wales, acquainting them with
the critical condition of the ex-premier.
Viscount Cranborne, eldest son of
Lord Salisbury, says his father was im
proving in health until last week, when
a slight accident led to a recurrence of
the complications he had been suffering
from, including marked weakness of
the heart and circulation. Lord Salis
bury was asleep In a chair when the
arm which he was leaning on gave way
and he fell heavily to the ground, re
ceiving a severe shock. He is said to
have Bright's disease.
THE LOVER ASKED
PAPA BY 'PHONE
Long-Distance Talk Costing $1.25 Won
Consent to Marriage.
CINCINNATI. Ohio. Aug. 20.—Miss
Ida Stepp. the 22-year-old daughter of
Philip Stepp, of Cleveland, came here
on a visit three weeks ago and met Ed
"ward F. Lotz. aged 20, whom she had
not seen since she was a child. They
fell in love and on Saturday night
they decided on an early marriage.
Lotz's mother approved.
Lotz, with Miss Stepp standing near
by, called up Mr. S"tepp on the long
distance telephone today and began by
saying: "I'm going to surprise you. I
want to marry Ida."
Mr. Stepp. who is acquainted with
the Lotz family, readily consented. He
said it was his daughter's affair, and
he was willing to indorse her choice.
The conversation, wliich cost Lotz
$1.25, ended with the parental bless
BOYS DIE IN AN
ELECTRIC LIGHT 10WER
Climb the Tower for Amusement and
Are Burned to Death.
SAGINAW, Mich., Aug. 20.—James
Budd and Eugene Moss, aged sixteen
years, were burned to death here in an
electric light tower tonight. It has been
the practice of boys to climb the
tower, which is 125 feet high to the plat
form at the top. Tonight the Moss
boy while at the top touched a wire
carrying a current and Instantly his
body was a mass of flames.
Young Budd had started to descend,
but returned to attempt to rescue his
companion. The moment he touched
the wjre he too became enveloped in
flame 3. Both were Instantly killed.
The Housewife Is the Porcfcasing Agent,
for the Hsme. She buy 3 her supplies
DURING THE DAY. She finds out I
where the Best Bargains are to be had by
reading the Advertisements In ths
MORNING PAPER. :::::::::::
onstratd best reaching and running in
a whole-sail wind.
Yet today, with a breeze varying,
from one to twelve knots, and again a'
long ground-swell, the defender out- i
footer and out-pointed her. Sham-'
rock did not turn the outer mark, and;
there is. therefore, no way of knowing!
absolutely how badly she was beaten,]
but it was estimated that she was
more than a mile astern, or about six- j
teen minutes In the existing strength '
of the wind, when Reliance rounded.
As a result of the trial the experfs
believe, blow high or low, that Reli
ance will win this, the thirteenth se- !
ries for the America's cup.
The day was a miserable one for j
those who went down to the ocean
race course off Sandy Hook. A mi.se
lay over the city and bay in the morn- '
ing, and when the great fleet of ex- ;
cursion steamers, steam yachts, tugs
and sailing vessels reached the start- '
ing line where the big single-stickers '
were already jockeying for a position, ,
black, threatening clouds were gather- >
Continued on Third Page.
large numbers and to that end he has,
he says, completed arrangements with
the Liberlan Migration Society of the
South and several other organizations
to procure some 25,000 colored girls
and bring them North. Mr. CHffonl
states that the transportation of these
girls will be begun at once.
THEIR NIGHT GARB
Steamer Filled With American'
Passengers Is Grounded
In Canadian River.
QUEBEC, Aug. 20.—Word was re
ceived here tonight that the steamer,
Carolina, which left here yesterday for
Sa'guenay, went ashore at midnight in
the latter river, six miles from Tadou
sac. The steamer is half her length on
rocks, and at an. angle of 45 degrees.,
It is expected she will float with calm,
weather. There were 317 passengers
on board, principally Americans, and;
although some were landed on rocks
In steamer boats, the majority walked
ashore in their night garb and suffered
considerably with cold and wind.
This morning a tug took the passen
gers to Tadousac, many of whom were
wrapped in rugs and blankets, bein^
unable to secure their clothing.
NEGRO ONCE WEALTHY
IS HARD TO FIND
Is Reported to Have Killed Himself
and Wife Wishes Proof of Death.
Special to The Globe.
MISSOULA', Mont., Aug. 20.—Detec
tives from Minneapolis are here in*
search of James W. Allen (colored)*
who kept the Florence hotel barber
shop here in 1898, and was thought to
be the richest negro in Montana. Allen
shot himself in 1898 while on a visit to
Seattle. He was taken to a hospital,
but escaped, and he-was thought then
to be insane.
Later he was reported to have shot
and-killed himself at Wallace, Idaho.
The wife wishes to secure proof of hi 3
death in order to collect $15,000 insur
HAS A MOST NARROW
ESCAPE FROM A LION
Trainer at Kalamazoo Attacked by a
KALAMAZOO, Mich., Aug. 20.—Capt.
"William Dyer, a lion tamer with the
Gaskill-Mundy Carnival company, had
a narrow escape from death this even
ing. One of the lions, called Paul, had
been ugly all day. When Dyer went
into the cage to feed the animals the
beast became furious and sprang upon
him. He drove the lion back again and
again with a heavy blacksnake whip
and had, reached the door of the ta"ge,
when the lion sprang upon him and
buried its claws in the trainer'B left
arm, ripping the flesh open to the
bone. Keepers sprang to the rescue
and drove the animal back, enabling
Dyer to escape from the cage.