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WORLD AFFAIRS VIEWED BY OBSERVERS ABROAD.
WITHHOLDING ANGLO JAPANESE CONVENTION. rSjwclai by F^aneh Cable to The Trlbon«.J rCopyrijrht. 1905. by The Tribune Association. ] London. Sept. 16.— The delay in the publica tion of the text of the Anglo-Japanese conven tion has enabled the croakers to borrow much needless trouble. Veterans of the Indian army are disturbed by the idea that anything like an Oriental guarantee for the security of India should be regarded as necessary or expedient. They fear it will be considered a sign of weak ness if England, after governing hundreds of millions of Asiatics since the days of Clive and Hastings, now falls back upon the good office* of a victorious Oriental race for support in an emergency. The forced retirement of Lord Cur sor., they say. was bad enough when he had rashly condemned military despotism and chal lenged Lord Kitchener's right to control the military administration, but the open oonfession that England may need the assistance of Japan to keeping Russia back from the Indian frontier Berr Otnsn. Hear Aietmade*. Eerr Mich si— l fw*rj (Premier.) Is even more disturbing. Our Indian subjects, say the pessimistic critics, will despise Instead of fearing us, and our own people will be ashamed of anything like dependence upon an Oriental power. Men in touch with the Foreign Office ridicule these forecasts as craven and morbid. They assert that the text of the treaty has been held back until the armistice has been arranged and that Mr. Balfour will now pro <Tuce the convention promptly without the risk of exciting criticism here or in India. The re awakanlng of the East is a fact, whether it is noognlxed in the convention or not. Japan, after a victorious war, is an ally whose support is more valuable th"" It was, and the revived con vention naturally Involves a quid pro quo and an exchange of guarantees. The government would not have been Justified in increasing the range of her own obligations without receiving an equivalent advantage. ANOTHER EXPLANATION OF DELAY There is another explanation of the delay in revealing the text of the new treaty. This Is the understanding reached in October, 1900, be tween Eng land and -Germany that they would co-operate if any power should obtain territo rial advantages in China. If Russia was the power In rninri it is now Japan that has secured Port Arthur ""I is the predominating Influence at Peking »nA Germany may be ««king for as surances that the new status is in accord with the Anglo-German understanding. There are persistent rumors that negotiations are in prog ress between the British and the German For eign Offices on »*•<» subject. If these be trust worthy, the text of the convention between Eng land and Japan may not be published for several WELL KNOWN MEN IN LONDON. While London remains dull, notwithstanding the opening of the theatres, there are a good many interesting people here on various errands. X>r. Morrison, one of the best known members of the "Times'" staff, is here from America after a prolonged absence in China, which ne ftn« known more intimately than any other for eigner except Sir Robert Hart. Dr. Nansen is also hovering about the Foreign Office and not making special efforts to renew his acquaintance with the members of the Royal Geographical Society. As one of the Norwegian leaders, he la taking an Intense Interest in the question of fortresses, and apparently believes that it will be settled without an appeal to arms, and that the danger of the situation has been exagger ated. Arbitration certainly will be employed If all other resources CaiL The dynastic question is more serious than the demand for the de struction of the forts and the establishment of a neutral rone. Prince Charles of Denmark re mains the most convenient candidate for the throne, but his succession is not likely to occur without a meeting between King Edward and the German Emoeror. General Chaffee and the other American offi cers are expected to arrive in London next week from France. Judge Penneld is here from Washington. Judge Goodrich sails next week for New- York without being able a, complete his work In connection with the maritime con ference. E. R. Keujiedy has gone back on the Celtic without ha.vi£g secured Lord Rosebery*s acceptance of the invitation to speak at the New-England Society's dinner. Mr. Gillette has been more warmly welcomed by London audiences than his new medical play, "Clarisse." The action of the piece has beer; quickened since the first night, and the actor's marked individuality now triumphs over the rather far fetched plot and unpleasant pul monary theme. Marie Dodo ie so charming as Dr. Humphreys' Seventy- Seven breaks up Grip and COLDS Lassitude iB the premonitory symptom of a Cold Even before the shiver, the sneeze or scrappy throat, comes that feeling of weakness This is the time when a stitch In time saves .nine. If you will recognize a Cold at this stage. It is easy to break it up with a few doses of I>r Humphreys' Specific "Seventy-seven.** Later on "77" Is equally useful but the cure Is rv»T s<i rjKl<?k A! Druggists or mailed. 'Si eta. >£B?MedteaJ <>u!<ii- mailed fret. Uuxtahray* Homco. Jlefllcms Co.. Cor. WUll&m uttf *•*» fltnMU. M«w Km*. IMAGINATIONS OF SOME FRENCH JOURNALISTS. tSp«clii by Franch Cable to The Tribune.! [Copyright. 1906. by The Tribune Association.] Paris. Sept. 16.— French Journalists have often proved thoroughly capable of brilliant reporting, and they, as a rule, give a fine literary turn to the simplest paragraphs, but theirs is the Latin imagination, and it occasionally runs riot. The success of American reporters has become legendary here, but with the legend has grown up the totally erroneous belief that the Amer ican papers require solely sensation, and are Indifferent as to whether the sensation is based on fact or not. Under the impression they are thus following the American lead, certain French journalists permit themselves exaggera tions and deliberate inventions, which no self respecting press should tolerate. One of the most extraordinary Instances of this kind was an alleged interview, published some time ago in the "Libre Parole," M. Drumonfs antl-semitio organ, between a journalist named Gaston Mery, MEMBERS OF THE PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT OF NORWAY. tr^mr. Tliirtir— aw Bon, Hair X4>viaa4. M. O. HTmni— n (JuatioaO CForaica AffaJm) now a municipal co-undllor, and the mother of M. Brisson, who was then President of the Chamber of Deputies. The old lady was repre sented as insane, owing 1 to her son's brutal treatment, and it was in a lunatic asylum that the alleged conversation took place. The story was in such detail that a most painful impres sion in parliamentary circles was produced by Its publication, and M. Brisson found it neces sary publicly to explain that his mother had been dead for years. The late Ivan de Woestyne, known as the king of reporters, was more famous for outrageous indiscretions than for actual inventions, and it was his boast during the Russo-Turkish "War that he had crept Into the commander in chiefs tent and stolen the plan of campaign. He was caught, however, tried by court martial and nar rowly escaped being shot. The accusations brought against Mr. Rothschild's dishonesty in the "Libre Parole" is another famous instance of unscrupulous invention on the part of a French Journalist. At the trial which followed, the writer. Bflouard Drumont, coolly explained that the proofs of his statements were purely moral and he had no tangible evidence in sup port of them. The French law, however, is severe in Its punlßhment of libel, and the re spectable organs in Paris, such as the "Figaro," the "Temps" and the "Gaulois." which frequent ly publish the most sensational news, would not retain for a moment on their staffs a corre- the heroine and Lucille la Feme Is so clever as the dark colored Clancy that the success of this Virginia play Is a foregone conclusion at the Duke of York's Theatre. The dinner scene in the s&oond act is highly amusing and the ex posure of the villain's imposture and the final unravelling of the skein are decidedly original. The Kendals have reopened the St. James's The atre with a characteristic display of old fash ioned acting in Ernest Hendrie's play, "Dick Hope." Mrs. Kendal repeats her usual achieve ment of acting with a narrow range, but with perfection of method. Hall Came started this noon for America by the Umbria with his brother and son to witness the foreign run of "The Prodigal Son." V*~. L. Courtney will also go to ■Washington to see Olga. Nethersole in "La Dedal*." WORCESTER MUSICAL FESTIVAL. The Worcester musical festival has been a personal triumph for Sir Edward Elgar, whose works have been splendidly produced and have rivalled Handel In drawing power. He has sup plied at least one-fourth of the scores for the festival and has been received with distinction as the greatest living English composer. A large group of American musicians have attend ed the festival MAY SAVE "AULD BRIG OF DO OX." Sir "William Arrol, contructor of the Forth and Tay bridges, has been empowered by the Ayr Council to report on the condition of Burns'a "Auld Brig" and the practicability of preserving It. A new bridge will be safer and more useful, but the ultimate triumph of sentiment is ex pected. As Scotland is unimaginable without Bums, so Ayr would not be itself without the "Auld Brig." The brilliant literary gathering In the west of England is a proof that the fame of the Poet Crabbe. long neglected, is secure. Dr. Garnett, Percy Fitzgerald and other faithful Johnsonians have gone to Litchfleld over Sunday for the an nual supper at the tavern which Boswell loved. MEMORIAL TABLETS IN LONDON. The London County Council has been marking with memorial tablets Leigh Hunt's Chelsea home and the Toung-st. house where Thackeray wrote "Vanity Fair," "Pendennis" and "Henry Esmond," and gave a dinner party to the shy Charlotte Bronte. A familiar London landmark, the obelisk at St. George's Circus, has been re moved to a site opposite St. George's Cathedral, to make room for a brand new clock tower. It is a pretentious milestone, recording the name of Lord Mayor Crosby, who was Imprisoned in the tower for releasing a printer, arrested for vio lating the rules of the House of Commons. SOT TO MARK RHODES'S GRATE. The ultimate destination of Watts's fine status of "Physical Energy" Is not the Matoppo Hills, but Cape Town. Cecil Rhodes wanted no monu ment over his lonely grave, but expressed a wish to have his own name inscribed on the base of the statue as one who had faith In the comple tion of the Cape to Cairo Railway. The impending visit of the Duke of Connaught to South Africa is a reminder of his own eager ness to go to the seat of war and his reluctant acquiescence in Queen Victoria's wishes. His friends consider his present position of inspector general as unsatisfactory and complain that the reputation of one of the best soldiers in the British army has been sacrificed to a futile mil- , itaiT reorganization schema, X. »• M, I NEW-YCRK DAILY TP,TRr>TE. SUNDAY. PEPTOrBER 17. 1905. spondent or reporter who deliberately invented an interview or grossly misrepresented it. DEATH OF R£NE GOBLET. The death of M. Goblet, former Prime Min ister and Minister of Foreign Affairs, has no political significance, for Rene Goblet defi nitely retired from active public life some time ago. but both his adversaries and his friends agree that the Republican party loses In him a grand example of probity and unswerving loyalty to liberal principles. He was one of the most diminutive men who ever sat In the Cham ber of Deputies, and was about half a head shorter than M. Thiers. Irascible to excess, he came near to picking up a glove which Bismarck threw down to France over the now half for- Schnaebel incident, but was saved by the sound common sense which so rarely deserts Frenchmen. His determination not to sacrifice the nation's peace to a trumpery question of amour propre established the precedent which M. Rouvier has so wisely followed In the Morocco negotiations. SPEED OF EXPRESS TRAINS. The travelling public and railroad men will be interested to learn that the French official rail way inspection reports confirm the conclusions Iff. C. Knuflstn. Heir Vtn>. (Public Instruction.) B«rr IjenmMcht. of M. Volsin. statistician and engineer, published in the August number of the "Revue Generale de Chemins de Fer," in which it was shown by application of the method of calculation adopted by Mr. Tunell that the average rate of speed of passenger trains in France considerably exceeds that of similar trains in the United States, Eng land and Germany. Moreover, a comparison of the quickest two trains in France, namely, the Sud Express, between Pariß and Bordeaux, and the Cote d'Azur, between Paris and Nice, and of what the French experts consider the fastest two trains in America, namely, the Empire State Express and the Twentieth Century Lim ited, gives the following result in favor of France: The average speed an hour of the Sud Express is 92 kilometres 900 metres, of the Cote d'Azur 89 kilometres GOO metres, against the Empire State Express's 92 kilometres 300 metres, and the Twentieth Century Express's 82 kilometres 500 metres. That is to say, the fast est train of all is the French Sud Express, which averages 57 miles 1.424 yards, against the Em pire State Express, which, according to the French inspection reports, average* 57 miles 828 yards, an hour. GENERAL CHAFFEE'S PLANS. General Chaffee is much pleased with the cordiality of his reception by General Brugere at the French manoeuvres, and when his mission is concluded in France he will go for a short visit to England, first to London, and then to Wrest Park, in Bedfordshire, where he and hlfl suite will be entertained by the American Am bassador. OPENING OF THEATRICAL SEASON. The theatrical season has opened with an amusing farce, In three acts, at the Nouveautes, entitled "Dlx Minutes d'Arret." or. "Ten Min utes to Wait," in which the austere manners of the typical French Academician are cleverly caricatured. The nephew and the daughter of two Academicians are, according to the pro gramme of their elders, to be brought together for the purpose of being betrothed, but an old servant, opposed to the match, paints each to the other in repulsive colors. They meet acci dentally in a railway station where a train is delayed, and there fall in love. Their flirtation is completed by marriage, when they discover each other's identity. Mile. Lender made a great hit in the chief female role, playing with extraordinary subtlety and charm. In fact, she saved M. Duval's piece, which otherwise was voted somewhat trivia!. PROF. ATKINSON'S RETURN. George F. Atkinson, professor of botany at Cornell, sails for America with a collection which he will present to the herbarium of Cor nell University for comparison with American fungi and for purposes of study generally. Reports from the French Niger state that great success is being obtained there with the cultivation of American cotton, principally Mississippi Rive: - with which hundreds of acres are now planted. c. i. a. THE CHOLERA REPORT. Marked Decrease in Sere Cases in Gen" Berlin. Sept. 16, 5:06 p. m.— The official bulletin issued to-day announces that three fresh cholera cases and one death from the disease occurred daring the twenty-four hours endinar at noon to-day, making the totals 190 cases and 60 deaths. Breslau, Prussia, Sept. If..— One fresh case of cholera has occurred In this district. Marienwerder, West Prussia. Sept. 16.-Four new cholera cast death have been re ported in this district Dirschau, Prussia, Sept. 16.— One new case of . bolera and one death "have occurred in this district. Stettin. Prussia, Sept. 16— A butcher boy died here to-<iay. probably of cholera. DUTCH KILLED AND CAPTURED. Tht- Hague, Sept 10 -An official dispatch re por's a successful raid made by the pretender Sonnebait. of the Timor Archipelago, who re cently invaded Dutch territory killing thirty twopersons and carrying off sixty-two captives. FOREIGN CAPITAL IN JAPAN. T< kio Bept. 16.— According to reliable statis tics J the amount of foreign capital invested in Japanese industries at the beginning of the war was only 51.000.0i10. Foreigners, it is added. have recently been buying Japanese bonds free ly causing an appreciation unexpected after the unsatisfactory peace. The Quotations are new SI V) higher than at the beginning of the month. "I ACHE FRflfVi HFAD TO FOOT " Suffered Two . I HUIBiU I IWrlTl lit Ail lv § UU Completely Dl*. This Is the Complaint of Thousands of Women Suf fering With Pelvic Catarrh. PERUNA Is the Remedy That Promptly Cures All of These Cases. A Former Invalid Writes Let ter of Praise. MRS. VICTORIA WALLACE. 26 W. Leiffh St., Richmond. Va., writes: "I have ample cause to be grateful to you for your wonderful medicine, Pe runa. "It has saved many a woman's lifo, and eased and cured thousands of women who before dragged through life. "Thanks to your remedy, they are to day well and strong. "I am the mother of two boys, and have also had my share of life's bur dens. "At the age of thirty-six I began to have hot and cold flashes, extreme las situde and nervousness. "After I used Peruna. these symp toms disappeared and it carried me through the climacteric period safely and well. "I heartily recommend it to any sick woman, as it builds up her general health and improves her in every way." Pe-ru-na Gives Entire Satisfaction — Weary Woman Eestored to Strength and Usefulness — Eecommends Pe-ru-na. Mrs. Henry Billow, foot of Ferry street, Buffalo, X. T., writes: "1 am forty-eight years old and hart never been seriously ill in my life, but lßtely, I began to have a feeling of great weariness. "J used three bottles of Peruna which has completely restored me. "I also gave it to the children and it curpd them of sore throat. "My husband, also, uses- it as it is a safeguard. "It has been three years since we first bfg&n taking Peruna. and I shall always keep it on hand. "T have always recommended P° rur.a." Dr. Hartman's Advice. Any woman who reads these lines and feels that her case is described in whole or In part by the above symp toms should lose no time in giving Pe runa a fair trial. Address Dr Hartman. President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Colum- MEAT AND POLITICS. NEW FORCE IN GERMANY. Tariff on Food Animals Brings Up Hard Question for Government. Berlin. Sept. 16. — decision of the City Council of Berlin to call a convention of the representatives of the cities of Germany to de mand of the government, in the name of their populations, that meat and food animals be al lowed to come in free of duty, marks a new period in the pressure of the town populations for larger Influence upon the government. The agitation goes deep Into German political and social life. It is a contest of Industrial and commercial Interests for a dominating voice in the government against the landed interests. The town populations equalled that of the coun try In 1897. but the census of 1890 showed that the populations of towns of about two thou sand and above amounted to 64 8-10 per cent of the population of the country. Chancellor yon BUlow said in the Reichstag early this year that the population of towns of more than eight thousand was 64 per oent of the total population. Although this is so, the cities and those thickly packed industrial cen tres where one mining or factory town blends into another, as In the Rhlneland. have less than a third of the representation in the Reichstag. This is because there has been no redlstrlctlng of the Reichstag since the forma tion of the empire, and It is since then that Germany's Immense Industrial development has taken place. Cities and Industrial centres are also the places where socialism has the strongest in fluence. The Crown and all the conservative interests stand resolutely against increasing the Socialist representation in the Reichstag. Ber- I lin, for example, has six members, but would have fifteen members under a proportionate representation. The demand of the cities for cheaper meat has therefore constitutional and political meaning. that place the government in a difficult situa tion A way out. probably, will be a com promise. The government has taken the meat question into serious consideration. RUSSIAN WRITERS DISAGREE. Split Over Questions of Elections to Na tional Assembly. St. Petersburg, Sept. 16.— A meeting here of ! the prominent radical writers of Russia, to dls i cuss their attitude toward the National As : sembly, has developed a divergency of opinion. j The majority indorsed the platform adopted by the League of Emancipation at Moscow last week, favoring active participation in the elec tions to and sessions of the Assembly, but solely with the idea of making it a constituent As sembly, and adopting a policy of obstruction toward all business except the reconstruction of the governmental system. The minority favored an entire boycott of all the preliminary work for the establishment of the National Assembly, and expressed dissatis faction with its insufficiency. SECRETARY TAFT AT YOKOHAMA. No Formal Reception— All Quiet in the City. Yokohama, Sept. 16.-Secretary of War Will- j lam H. Taft has arrived here, and to-day re- < ceived visits from prominent citizens of Tokio, a large number of local Japanese and foreign resi dents. There was no formal reception, the visitors calling directly upon Mr. Taft at his hotel. Afterward he was the guest of M. Otanl. a prominent merchant of this city. All la quiet here. MOROCCAN CONFERENCES CONCLUDED. Paris. Sept. 16.— The Foreign Office expects to be able to Issue a definite announcement relative j to the Moroccan conference In about five days, i The conferences between Dr. Rosen, the new ! German Minister to Morocco, and Premier Rouvier, representing Germany and France, re spectively, have practically been concluded, but the detail* await submission for ratification. JAPAN HAS NEW MINIBTER OF INTERIOR. Tokio Sept. 16. 2 p. m.— resignation of Viscount Yoshikawa as Minister of the Interior has been accepted. Baron Kiyoura. Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, succeeds Viscount yShlxawa a* MinUter of tM ißSs»a*v **l* «*- t) DEY GOODS, CARPETS, UPHOLSTEEY. " Autumn and Winter Importations MONDAY, SEPTEMBEE 18, AND DUELNG THE WEEK, WILL BE DISPLAYED A COMPLETE SHOWING OF THE LATEST NOVELTIES, MANY MANUFACTUEED EXCLU SIVELY FOE US. LTON'S SILKS, SATUffS AHD CBEPES, WHITE SILKS AND SATINS FOE WED DING GOWNS, NOVELTIES FOB BEIDESMATDS' DEES SES, BEESS AND TEDOONG CHIFFON AND PANNE VELVETS, NOVELTY WOOLEN DEESS FABEICS, FBENCH BEOADCLOTHS, LACES, TEDDONGS, BUTTONS. EIBBONS, NECKWEAE, HOSIEET, TTNDEEWEAE, SUITS, COATS, WEAPS, WAISTS, FUES AND FUE COATS, NECKPIECES AND MUFFS, LINGEEIE, COESETS, INFANTS' OUTFITS, HOUSEHOLD AND DECOEATTVE LINENS, BLANKETS, COMFOETABLES AND QUILTS, MEN'S FUENISHLNGS, HANDKEECHLEFS, GLOVES. i Furniture of tHe Simple—Expressive Sort iods its strongest tkeme in obt snowing of makogiay **•*•!» far A* Dm| Room. Vhethcr for tie tpiciow room in tie dwefliag. or for tie bmitttioos tbtt tW^amt -nenr dining roo-n offers, these pieces *pp«l directly to tie seeks* tfttf p«Jy a* forniti»re. Sideboards. Tables. Closets tad Chairs, thtt ezprw ♦cetta* (iota*, tiea above tfce comtnoapUce. Grand Rapids Furniture Company (Incorporated) 34th Street West, Noa. 155-137 "MINUTE rBOM BROADWAY.* % NOT AN INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION. Paris Merchant Borrowed the Name and Fooled Americans. Paris. Sept. 16.— -American merchants have written to Consul General Gowdy inquiring about an International exposition, which it was said was now going on in Paris. The letters in closed apparently official designations of space for American products in the various depart ments and sections of the exposition. The docu ments w^re signed "Director General." An official of the American consulate was sent to investigate the matter, and found that an obscure shop had assumed the name of "Inter national Exposition." the proprietor explaining that he had followed the usage of the Bon Marche and other Paris establishments in adopt ing a symbolical name. Mr. Gowdy has in formed the American producers of the facts. THE PORT ROYAL FORT CASE. Kingston. Jamaica. Sept. 16. — A non-commis sioned officer of the Royal Artillery, who as sisted Dr. Franklin Clarke, the amateur photog rapher of Boston, to obtain photographs of the fortifications of Port Royal, has b-?en convicted by a court martial and reduced to the ranks. BOMBS FOUND ON WRECKED STEAMER. Helslngfors, Finland, Sept. 16. — Divers have arrived at Jakobstad to thoroughly examine the wreck of the British steamer John Grafton. which was sunk by her crew on September 10, after landing a portion of her cargo of arms and ammunition on a barren island In the Gulf of Bothnia. Among the steamer's salved cargo boxes of bombs and explosives have been found, besides the rifles previously reported. The in- Proves the Righi Medicine — Adrioe td Suffering Women. Mrs. Caroline Kramer. President "Moskal el Dol." Hebrew Society, 1173 E. Lombard street. Baltimore, Md.. write« "The majority at women who are suffer ing from disordered periods and other fe rn a 1 c troubles, ha ▼ • such strong faith in doctors that they allow th'^m to experiment on them for kidney, liver or stomach trouble* until they become com pletely discouraged and their money Is gone. "This was my un fortunate experience toy nearly two years whan my attention was called to Peruna. "1 hardly dared be lieve that at last I bad found the right medi cine, but as I kept em using it and was finally cured. I could only thank God and taka courage. -I hare had moat satisfying result* from the use of your medi cine and have advised dozens of women who were suffering with woman's Ills to use Pe runa and let the doo tors alone, and those) who have followed nxr advice are better to-dan and many are folly ra stoied to health." ORIENTAL RUGS REMARKABLE OPPORTUNITY TO PARTIES daalrtna* to purchase high class Floor Cowbsc*. A heavy advantageous purchase tnanlaa ua to oBMS Antique Rugs at phenomenal prices. LOT No. I—Fine1 — Fine Antique Afghans (or Khiva. Bokhara*). 14 piece* : alzas 1 $Q7 RQ range from s*l ft. to 7.8x10.* ft I Qgm TQ These axe choice selected Run; very *•■ j-*% •ility and In rich colorings; sold rc«u- I WZn 3|| larlj for 960.00 to $12300. at * ***»"«<* LOT No. 2 of" 1 " Amaritza an! Jeypore Met In all th« latest light Persian coloring*. I Nile green, Ivory, oltf rose, pink and blue; highly suitable for drawn.* __ JQTf rooms and libraries; »lies average; WsT«Ba>Bß) 9x12 XX. IsaSM larger); actually worth from SUS.Oo to 1176.00. at J SHEPPABD HIPP & CO, SIXTH ATE.. ISTH AND UTH MS. GERMANS DEFEAT HOTTENTOTS. Berlin. Sept- 16.— official dispatch from Harushaa, German Southwest Africa, sayu Major Melsler*s column of colonial troop* en i gaged the Insurgent Hottentots westward o| i here on September 13. After five hours* fighting < the natives gave way, leaving- sixty dead. Tv« I Germans were killed, and twain, iri-'-a';^ j^^ Jvtf A^w**eSJHßU W*t ! * m Viri, t ' -A^f^ . «