Newspaper Page Text
VOI,. I.IV. NO. 2.50.
THE AHGUS. SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1905. TWELVE PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
PEACE ENVOYS FORMALLY
Important Function Takes
Place Off Oyster
Entertains at Luncheon and
Proposes Toast Praying
New York, Auk. 5. Damn Komura
and Minister Takahlra. the Japanese
peace commissioner, together with
(heir suite, embarked for Oyster Bay
early toriay for official presentation to
President Roosevelt, and their intro
duction by him to Sergius Wirte and
Karon Rosen, the Russian peace en
voys. The Japanese were the first to
he started for Oyster Ray and, accord
ing to the program, will be the first to
meet the president.
.N o Demonntrntion.
Then- was no demonstration at the
pier, but the ambassadors' salute of 19
guns was fired by the United States
cruiser Takorna as the first launch
drew up alongside the cruiser.
Mr. Witte and Baron Rosen, the Rus
sian peace envoys, left the yacht land
ing about Hi a. m. As they boarded
the Vnited States cruiser Chattanooga
they were also given the ambassadorial
salute of 19 guns.
()lrr lin llr.
Oyster Ray, Aug. :. In anticipation
of the tirrival of the peace envoys.
Oyster Ray assumed today an activity
that has not been apparent since the
naval review off this harbor two years
ago. Tho harbor was filled with yachts
and pleasure craft of all descriptions
On shore every available point of van
tage was occupied early. As noon ap
proached, hundreds of persons were on
watch for the vessels bearing the peace i
vu vo s.
Prrnlilnit l Majflunrr.
Oyster Ray, Aug. ',. At noon the
president entered the launch from the
Ma flower at the Roosevelt pier, where
he hail driven from Sagamore Hill.
Salutes were fired by the Mayflower,
JMphin and flalveston. It was a few
minutes before this that the warship
with the .Japanese peace commission
arrived and anchored aside the May
flower. She, t'w, took up the firing of
the national salute as bugles and drums
of the Mayflower sounded and the band
played "The Star Spangled Banner."
Juimnrar I'.nt lnrk..
Soon afterward the Japanese party
embarked in launches and proceeded
to the Mayflower. A salute of 19 guns
was fired in honor of the Japanese. As
the envoys boarded the Mayflower they
wire greeted by Commander Winslow
and escorted to the ward room of the
Ma) flower, where they were presented
to the president.
In the meantime the warship bearing
ihe Russian plenijK)tentiaries dropped
anchor in the harbor.
I '.utr rtnlnf-d at l.unt-liron.
When both peace commissioners had
leen formally presented to each other
they were entertained at luncheon on
the Mayflower. The president propos
ed the following toast:
"(lentlemen: I propose a toast, to
which there can be no answer, and to
which I ask you in silence standing I
drink to the welfare and prosperity of
the sovereigns and peoples of the two
great nations whose representatives
met on" another on this ship.
lrj fr Prai-r,
"It is my most earnest hope and
prayer, in the interest not only of thes-
two great powers, but of all mankind,
that Just and lasting peace may speed
ily be connected between them."
TWO NEGRO SLAYERS KILLED
Murderers of a Convict Guard Lynched
r at Hattithum. Miss.
Memphis. Aug. 5. Advices from Hat
tieburg. Miss., state that Kd Lewis and
"Kid" George, two negroes, were lynch
ed there last night by a mob. The men
were charged with being accessories
to the murder of Convict Guard J. G.
Joiner Falls Dead in Ccffin.
St luis. Mo . Aug. 5. George Disch,
a carpenter at rt Ux;sl coffin factory,
toppled ov r dead into a coffin he was
S tnu.mmg. It was a case of heart dis
CHINESE IN JAPAN
Yokohama. Aug. 5. The boycott
against America has started here, the
Chinese refusing to handle freight on
the Pacific mail steamer Manchuria, for
Hongkong. The Chinese hold a meet
ing tomorrow to organize the movement.
TO EACH OTHER
In World's History That Pend
ing in the Far
EXPERT GIVES HIS VIEWS
Along Front of 300 Miles and Result
Will Definitely Settle
Moji. Aug. ."). An expert who has ar
rived here from the front says the com
ing battle in Manchuria will be on a
scale of such magnitude that it will as
tonish the whole world. Vnless peace
is previously concluded it will decide
the war once for all.
The expert questions whether, de
spite his immense forces. Gen. Line
vitch will be able to carry out his plans
smoothly, for his front extends 3(0
miles in Manchuria alone and reaches
besides to the Tumen and Amur rivers
and to Vladivostok.
Laagrat In lMor.
Such an immense line is unprece
dented in the world's history. It is
seriously troubling Gen. Linevitch to
retain effective control of his commun
ications and maintain them.
LAND GRAFT CHARGE
COMES FROM FAR NORTH
Valuable Mining Claims in Alaska Al
leged to Have Been Grabbed Up by
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 5. Advices re
ceived in this city from Nome by the
steamer Ohio state that the people of
Nome are .up in arms against the gov
ernment officials and their alleged ac
tions in filing upon valuable mining
The Nome -Nugget charges the offi
cials with illegal methods and taking
advantage of their position to possess
themselves of many valuable claims,
which are obtainable by relocating.
The Nugget prints comparative tables
showing the number of claims held by
the government officials and their rela
tives or assistants, and also the num
ber held by the leading mining and
business men of Nome and vicinity.
Officers of the Ohio report that the
p ople are greatly exercised and are
talking of drastic measures if the au
thorities at Washington do not in vest i
gate the matter.
VICTIM OF CIGARET CRUSADE
Enforcement of Indian Anti-Coffin Nail
Law Fatal to Chimpanzee.
Indianapolis. Ind.. Aug. G. "Mr.
Dooley," the chimpanzee, in the inter
est of which Gov. Hanley was asked to
suspend the anti-cigaret law that it
might smoke and be immune from ar
rest while in Indiana, is dead.
It had lit no cigaret for a week, ow
ing to the refusal of the governor to
comply with the request.
An autopsy showed that the chimpan
zee had died from shock and general
prostration as a result of being depriv
ed of cigarets. which he had used con
tinually for two years prior to coming
to this state.
Milwaukee Grand Jury Finds In
dictment Against Cap
italist. IMMEDIATELY'UNDER arrest
Accused of Accepting $14,000 to Secure
Garbage Contract From the
Milwaukee. Wis.. Aug. ".. Charles F.
Ptister. Milwaukee's most widely known
capitalist, leading oli!iciau. friend of
the late Henry C. Payue. postmaster
general, and political associate of Sen
ator J. C. Spooner, was indicted yes
terday afternoon by the grand jury,
and was placed under arrest last night,
crarged with stealing Jll.t'oii from the
Wisconsin Rendering company, which
money, it was charged, had been given
him by the company to secure the city
contract for garbage disposal.
lvlel (iirhnr onlrart.
The indictment against Mr. Pfister
sets forth specifically that he received
$14,000 to get the council to give the
garbage contract to the Wisconsin Ren
dering company, and that the under
standing was explicit that in case he
did not use it in that way the money
was to be returned to the company.
The direct evidence against Mr. Pfis
ter was given to the grand jury by F.
C. Gross, president of the Wisconsin
Rendering company, who as such gave
the $14.0tK to Pfister to get the gar-1
bage contract awarded to his company. '
aoent was thief
Young Man in Charge of Rock
Island Station at Alta
peculations amount $2,000
wcwuiu mi nc bvuig ana Maae Trip
C,.Ai All U - l i . ... .
East With a Chum and a
Lester F. Johnson, formerly agent
burglary and grand larceny. He has
made a clean breast of it. Johnson
stole about $2,000 from the railway
company and the I'nited States Ex
press company, for which he was also
agent. He was a leader among the
young society people of the town, but
was inclined to be w ild.
After the theft he left Alta with his
chum. Edward Beam, with whom he
planned tne affair. At Peoria they saw
Edna Manley and induced her to go
with them, and the trio started east.
The theft and subsequent wild life
began June 2i, and when he came back
and was arrested. Johnson was ragged.
unkempt and broke, the money having
been wasted in the few weeks of their
Hni $i!(K nli.
Just what Johnson stole from the
Rock Island railroad and the United
htates express company, is not yet
delinit?ly known. me hanley girl
says that be had about J1.J00 in cash
when the trio started out on their wan-
derings. Detective Mcehan says the
railroad money taken amounted to $2S1
in cash, besides some checks. Investi-
gation of the office accounts shows
many tickets sold and unaccounted for,,
so that the full amount will probably
be several hundred dollars more.
How much cash was taken from the
company can only be surmised, but it
includad the cash on hand from the
month's receipts up to the date of the
robbery and several packages of money
in transit. Some or tneso were remn-
tances oi casn irom gram uwu .u iuci.
purchasing agents and in all are
V.n.,rrfe t, ol.AUf 1 til It t I
Besides these eight money orders
taken which he filled out and
stamped in the Alta office, dating tnem
ahead and signing his name as agent.
Six of these were cashed by Beam, one
at Chilicothe for $50. one at Henry for
$45, one at Princeville for $;0, one at
Brimfuld for $50. one at Buffalo tor
$50. one at New York for $50. One or
der' not yet filled out was found along
the railroad track near Bureau and one
is missing, but was probably cashed
somewhere. Two thousand aonars is
fair estimate of what was taken from
information so far gathered, but it may
transpire that the amount is much
contract is to be let Aug. 10 at
Rock. Falls for a building to be office
quarters for the engineer in charge of
the Hennepin canal. The plans and
specifications for the building are now
in the hands of the contractors. The
building will be 44 feet long and 42
feet wide, and will face Rock river.
It will be erected at the guard lock at
the head of the Hennepin canal feeder
just east of Rock Falls. It will be two
and a half stories in height and will
cost about $5,000. The plans call for
a very handsome building to be equip
ped with offices and living rooms. The
building is to be constructed of arti
ficial stone or cement blocks, and when
completed it will be a handsome struc
ture. OIL OFFICER DROWNS IN TANK
Went Down Inside and Is Supposed to
Have Been Overcome by Gas.
Chanute, Kans.. Aug. 5. The body of
iHidley F. Chambers, treasurer and as
sistant general manager of the South
western Oil & Gas company, was found
floating in a tank of oil on the Burg
hardt lease. Chambers had gone down
the ladder inside the tank to see how
much oil w as in the bottom. It is sup
posed he was asphyxiated and drown
ed while unconscious.
MAY QUIT MINERS
Statement at Pennsylvania Meeting
May Mean Retirement as Presi
dent of Organization.
Wi'.kesbarre, Pa., Aug. 5. Despite
recent assertions by President John
Mitchell, of the United Mine Workers,
that he did not intend to give up the
work of completing the organization of
mine workers, he Is quoted as saying
at a meeting in Olyphant:
"I may not long be with you in this
great movement. This night and day
work is too much. The nervous and
physical strain of continual effort is
more than mortal man can stand."
This utterance has perturbed many
of the mine workers, and there Is much
conjecture as to whether he means
that he will have to stop the work of
organizing or refuse a reelection next
Attorney General Moody
Takes Hand in
OF THE TELEGRAPHERS!
Not Permitted to Interfere
With Interstate Com
merce. Washington, Aug. 5. Attorney Gen
eral Moortv U)(lav telegraphed Unite,
..." " ,.
&laies aismct attorneys at aiaaison
Milwaukee, St. Paul. Fargo. Helena
I Boise. Spokane, Seattle and Portlaiu
to investigate the facts as to the inter
I rupting of telegraph service on the
I Great Northern and Northern Pacific
railroads in view of the government's
duty to keep unobstructed the avenues
I of interstate commerce.
nth Make t in i .
St. Paul, Aug. 5. The fourth day of
the telegraphers' strike on the North
ern Pacific and Great Northern systems
again started with both sides claiming
their affairs in good shape. General
Manager Horn, of the Northern Pacific,
said from now on he expected to have
ajj trains running on tinu
Hope In Hill.
In the announcement J. J. Hill will
arrive at St. Paul Aug. 11. the mana
gers of the strike see a ray of hope
that he will give them a hearing and
possibly a way will be opened by him
K he arbitraljon of lhe ,rouuie"s.
Kill I INU UUNIINUbO
IN RUSSIAN CITY
nuance ndiocg ay ueiecxives
Manager of Factory Thrown in
Warsaw, Aug. 5. Detectives today
made a successful raid on a coffee
house in the Jewish district and cap
tured 70 members of the social demo
cratic party. Strikes are incessantly
occurring in different trades. A batta
lion of infantry is posted at the Lilpop
rau iron works whicli the strikers
threaten to destroy. The manager of
the big flour mills at the Slodowice
district was seized by the strikers,
bound with ropes and pitched into a
sewer, where he drowned.
TWO DEATHS WERE SIMILAR
Wisconsin Man Succumbs on Anniver
sary of Brother's Demise.
Sheboygan. Wis., Aug. 5. Robert
Kohlcr, aged C6, president of the large
iron works at Riverside, was found
dead in bed yesterday on the anniver
sary of his brother's death a year ago.
The brother also was found dead in a
Had the Watch.
Henry Montrose was spotted snooz
ing peacefully in a seat in Spencer
square last night by Officer Reinhrt,
w ho sized him up as a party wanted, in
Davenport for stealing a watch. Mont
rose was taken to the police station
and was found to tally with the de
scription of the man wanted across the
river, so the Davenport officers came
over and took him to the Iowa side.
Theatre Company Incorporates.
Charles P. Skinner. E. E. Morgan
and W. A. Meese are the incorporators
of the Moline Theatre company, which
has filed articles in the recorder's of
fice. The members of the first board
of directors are F. W. Chamberlin. C.
T. Kindt and W. A. Meese. The cap
ital stock is $50,000, divided into shares
of $10(j each. This company is build
ing the new theatre in Moline.
They're From Missouri.
Watermelons are now coming from
Missouri instead of Georgia, and the
season for home grown melons is a
week off. Next week Indiana and
southern Illinois melons will be receiv
ed, and during the latter part the Mus
catine melons will appear. This year's
crop is not only unusually large, but
the fruit is also sweet and luscious.
Northwest Needs Harvest Hands.
St. Paul. Minn.. Aug. 4. Harvest
hands needed in the northwest are
enumerated by stations in a circular is
sued by the Northern Pacific road.
Wages range from $1.75 to $2.30. The
largest numbers of men called for are
as follows: Grand Forks, 3.000; Fargo,
1.0"0; McHenry. 400; Jessie. Sheldon.
Moorhead. Grafton, Hannaford. and
Dazey, 300 each.
Drought Threatens Crop.
Bucharest. Aug. 5. The entire grain
crop of Roumania is threatened with
I ruin owing to the persistent drought.
near A collapse
'Mrs. Taeeart, Defendant in Di
vorce Case, Under Se
TESTIMONY VERY DAMAGING
Wife of Army Officer Said to Have
Appeared in Questionable
Wooster, Ohio. Aug. 5. Pale and
haggard, Grace Culver Taggart, de
fendant in the suit for divorce brought
by Maj. Elmore F. Taggart. is on the
verge of collapse as a result of the
startling tales related by witnesses for
Yesterday's testimony dealt with a
slumming trip Mrs. Taggart is alleged
to have taken with other men and wo
men, during which they visited a dis
orderly house, and with the alleged
entertainment in her room of an army
officer, their conduct being, according
to the witness, unfit for publication.
The latter story was recited in the
deposition of Augustina de la Cruz, a
Filipino girl, who was servant for the
Taggarts in Manila in 1001.
K lilt-iM-ex of Infidelity.
This woman, who is 3S years old.
gave the first direct evidence of the in
fidelity of Mrs. Taggart. She said that
one day in August of that year Capt.
Bash had called at the Taggart home
in the afternoon. She was sent out
with the children, but returned within
a short time for a cigaret. In her bare
feet she mounted the stairs and saw
improper acts, which she describes in
her deiMJsition as unprintable.
Augustina de la Cruz is th- Filipino
woman with whom it was the purpose
of the defense to prove that Capt. Tag
gart had sustained improper relations.
she having diven depositions for both
sides. In the deposition read yester
day, however, she denied the charge.
Km mill p to Mr. TiiKtcnrt.
For a brief time, at the opening of
court, the testimony was favorable to
Mrs. Taggart, though that testimony
was presented by the attorneys for the
The witness who thus surprised the
court, the attorneys for the defense,
and the spectators was Marrow Tau-
gart, the aged father of the plaintiff.
who declared in a deposition which was
read that he always regarded his son's
wife as a respectable woman, aud that
she and her husband lived happily to
gether. Succeeding witnesses, however, gave
evidence strongly supporting the cause
of the plaintiff. A former servant of
Mrs. Culver, the foster mother of Mrs.
Taggart, in a deposition that was read,
told of alleged disgusting improprieties
committed by the defendant, which the
defendant herself had mentioned.
COUNTY OFFICIAL WAS
GAME AND GAVE DINNER
Takes Bantering of Associates Seri
ously and Finally Digs
One of the employes at the court
house was the host a few days ago at
in elaborate dinner at one of the local
hotels. It came about through a prac
tical joke played on him by fellow
lerks at the court house. It was sug
gested one day to him that he be the
host at a dinner for ti few of the clerks.
he remark was made in a joking way,
and was taken in the same manner. A
few days later the young man received
telephone call, purporting to be from
the hotel. He was informed that the
other clerk had left orders for the din
ner, and was asked about some minor
'I did not order any dinner, and
won't pay for it," was his reply.
Well, we have gone to the trouble
of ordering material from the north,
and you will have to settle," came back
over the wire.
Afur a little more arguing, the con
versation closed, the victim not learn
ing that the voice at the other end of
the line was that of a clerk in another
office in the same building.
He -was worried about the matter.
and in order to make a compromise
over it. he went to the hotel office and
made inquiries of the hotel manage
ment. Then it was he became aware
of the cruel joke of his fellow em
ployes. He proved game, however, and
a few days later three of those who
were in the conspiracy were his guests
at a quiet little dinner party.
LAWLESS GANG ON
NEW YORK STREETS
Paul Kelly and Crowd Smash Glass,
Beat and Rob, and Defy
New York. Aug. 5. With 50 angry
policemen vainly trying to catch them,
the notorious Paul Kelly gang began
on the lower east tdde a temporary
reign of lawlessness today, smashing
plate glass windows, breaking dishes
in restaurants, throwing waiters onto
the street and badly beating a Greek
whom they robbed. Only one of the
gang was caught.
FEDERAL GOVERNMENT IN
CHARGE OF FEVER DISTRICT
AIDS THE TRUST
Secretary Wilson Accuses Gov
ernment of Favoring
THROUGH INSPECTION SYSTEM
Larger Houses Given Prompt Service
By Officials Others Are
Washington. Aug. 5. Secretary Wil
son has laid at the door of congress
the responsibility for the aid given to
the beef trust by ihe present adminis
tration of the meat inspection service
of the department of agriculture. Mr.
Wilson declares that in having the in
spectors examine only the meat of the
large packing houses he is simply try
ing to carry out the desires of con
The house committee on agriculture
of which Congressman James Wads
worth of New York is chairman, is de
clared frequently to have cautioned the
bureau of animal industry, of which
Dr. H. E. Salmon is head, not to ex
tend the inspection service in the small
I xrtl in l rrllMnurnl.
Pinchers who buy from the trust
usually make use of the advertisement:
All our meat inspected by the govern
nienf," especially if they have a com
pet if or who kills his own beef and
pork, or who buys if from a small abat
The beef trust in I'.Ml forced two
companies out of business in Kansas
City. The beef trust influence is strong
in Kansas City, and suddenly an ordin
ance was passed prohibiting the sale of
any but government inspected meat.
The Missouri Milling and Cattle com
pany asked the chief meat inspector.
Dr. Hennett, to assign inspectors to its
plant. Answer was made that there
was no authority for the inspection of
meat of companies not doing interstate
or export business.
onr for .Small Hoiimfm.
Workman it Co.. of Kansas City,
who do an interstate business, wrote:
"It seems that the large companies
have no tumble in getting inspectors.
Why are the smaller houses discrimin
Secretary Wilson replied: "Congress
has warned the department not to ex
tend the meat inspection tj small
houses. I am simply trying to carry
out the desire of congress and keep
the work within the appropriation." !
Indicted Packer Gives a Bond.
Chit-ago, Aug. Edward Morris,
one of the packers indicted by the fed
eral "beef trust" grand jury on Jirte
31. went into the I'nited States district
court yesterday and signed a bond of
$5,000 for his appearance for trial. He
is charged with combining with other
packers in restraint of trade.
Question of Dinner.
Houghton, Mich.. Aug. 5. The min
ers at the Adventure mine have gone
on strike because the management or
dered that the men should eat their
dinners underground instead of coming
to the surface as formerly. The mine
employs nearly i'.no men.
DRUNK MAN'S DEED
Deliberately Shoots Passenger on
C. & A. Excursion
FINALLY TAKEN PRISONER
Shot at Random, Hitting Woman Also
Robbed Another of Consents
Ijouisiana. Mo., Aug. 5. While a Ciii
cago Alton excursion train from
Itloomingfon, III., was crossing the
Mississippi river here today, a man on
board shot and killed Marion Warner,
of Secor. 111., wounded a woman, and
robbed a third passenger. After a hard
light the man was arrested.
kril If (mini.
Wain r 'was asleep, when the man
came through the train asking peopb
if they were armed. He awokn Warm r
and a.-ked him if he hail a revolver.
Receiving a ngative answer, he shot
Warn t d.-ad. The pas-iigers were
panic-stricken. After forcing another
pas-r.g:T to empty his satchel, the
robber fired at random in the car. One
woman was shot through the arm.
hdui lm lloilrrinHkrr lt.
A boilermaker from Jacksonville.
II!.. attemp-d to arrest the man. but
was knockJ-d senseless. The other
jiassengers rallied from their fright and
the man was overpowered. The claim
is made the man was drunk.
New Orleafis' Health De
partment Asks to
Situation in City Serious, But
Spread Outside is Be
New Orleans. Aug. .. Vp to 1 p. m .
there were 11 new cases and six deaths
from yellow fever in this city.
The deaths up to noon today were
Ireitnit t.ltra Order.
Washington, Aug. .". In response to
the appeal of the business and profes
sional interests of New Orleans, made
through tJov. lllanchard of Ixmisiana,
for aid. President Roosevelt last night
sent a telegram to Surgeon lleneral
Wyman of the public health and ma
rine hospital service, notifying him to
take charge of the yellow fever situa
tion at New Orleans.
npt. Himw In ( hnricr.
Washington. Aug. 5. Secretary
Shaw wirtnl Capt. Ross of the revenue
cotter service to proceed at once to
New Orleans, to superintend the rev
enue cutter service at that ioint with a
view of strictly continuing the quaran-
llHrl Wilb l'riiitiir.
New Orleans. Aug. 5 The an
nouncement that. President Roosevelt
had acted with characteristic prompt
ness on the request of (Jov. Planchard
to have the marine hospital service
take charge of the yellow lever situa
tion here created general satisfaction.
I'nless the government is able to stamp
out the fever before October, resulting
in the raising of quarantines, the presi
dential visit to be made Men win be
New Orleans. Aug. 5. The new cas
s in this- city to noon today were sev
en, the total chm-s to date, 4S2. and to
tal deaths to date. 'j;5.
Yellow fever is gradually extending
md has a grasp on New Orleans, but
as this is. the third day on wnicu no
new cases have been reported outside
of Uiuisiana, the spread of the disase
to adjoining states is believed to be
In this city the situation is admit
tedly serious, but by no means hope
less and the turning over of the fight
to the federal government has inspired
the local health authorities with re
newed courage and determination.
Fourteen new cases in New Orleans of
prsons other than Italians were r-
ported yesterday, showing that other
nationalities are coming to be infected.
SAM JONES TAKES DIG
AT GOVERNOR DENEEN
Evangelist Says Illinois Elected a Good
Executive, but Wonders What
Has Become of Him.
Springfield. 111.. Aug. 5 The gover
nor of Illinois was given a thrust by
Sam Jones in a lecture b fore the Illi
nois Baptist chautauqua yesterday af
ternoon. in which the evangelist scored
society people for playing cards and
church people for not getting acquaint,
ed with one another, condemned thj
saloons alFl attacked the great jiolitleal
parties. Jlw. Deiieen sat in the audi
Tit speaker praised Governors La
FoMette. of Wisconsin. Folk, of Mis
souri, and Hanly, of Indiana, and ad
Illinois also el -cted a mighty good
governor in Charles S. Deneen. Uy
the way. what has become of him? I
haven't heard of him since he was
elected. Is he dead?"
The speaker then went after society
MAYOR OPPOSES BATH SKIRTS
Says They Must Reach to Knee and
Not Be Too Thin.
Atlantic City. N. J.. Aug. 5. Hath
ing skirts mut reach to the knee, and
must not be made of Too thin material
This edict was issued by Mayor Stoy
yesterday, and he gave ord-r to the
beach guards that ail damsels su.-ject-"i
of violating it be taken to the city
hall, where he will pa.-B judgment on
the length and texture of th" offending
ON ANOTHER LOAN
St. Petersburg. Aug. 5. The govern
ment haa decided on Issuing another i'j
ternal loan of J 100,000,000.