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bat I 1.& roil R lieu. ti Llil- 4 n rl : '-- til . 1-olr. f In ' " IV s f ;- - - - - l 'RT. iUUm, MO.ATVTsyb; ! ! ! ! r"-1 f f ' " - - . j CABANNE M BALL, BS MANUAL TRAINING SCBOOL JAgI, HejI. ,N' TORNYKREIN ENTERTAINMENT Hg I - I IPF-i iliilsl j" "j BJB:1 '''""ll3B? - dancinc -rm: Mi.vrr-rr at thk cahaxxk ci.ru n.u.r.. '" f fli. fT.lMMllMMy-MMMMM MBMlP : SPAIN -N DANGER i lllin 1 1iWiaMSBaBgl ; of tremendous irr'rarrT'gTTM 1 ii m iMg.iMfcf i i i ii".......! ,nim .--.--m i -c t ... -c. -.. --. -- -t. -..- ... . it. . li - .. .. . . . . t ;i(Uil of il Ulcers :ir Ciil Iii-pitVi'-.oii. Mix IIii!sl;:ilUi, CABANNE CLUB'S BALL RECALLS COLONIAL DAYS. . T!ip ("o;o:ii:il .laj.s of Ions npo, wlin l!fll"s ii' slumej in lictivy. brocaileil and llg nit'ti pHUs w itli Kroit liallotn-like flounce.1'. : I'M whin ijcnll men nont about In pow- 'iTfl uis 11 ml Rnrjirous Fatln pults, were viilly .-all. d tu mind last nlsht at the 'dl.inial Kill kIvoii by the Cabanne Club in llic Arra.le Hall. 11 wax tb event of the anniversary of Vi"alilnaton's birthday, and the scene was appropriate. The dancers. R.irbeil in the ill ess nhlch appears to stranno In the prac tteal times of fi-ilay. seemed to have Mrppeil fi.rni (,rt of the frames of some of the faded p'etuies v.ldeh liang on the walls i. t!i few ienii-lr.ins colonial homesteads. :tn: upon tlie canvas of whicli th artist I.ab painted donn to the cuffs at the wrists the aristocrat-' of old Virginia, Xew Jer sey, New York and JlassachUM-tts. To view ihn dancers, thus clad in the dreys of a past Century, called to mind with especial vividness the days of the ihirteen sirugslinij Ce-lonies. which were siibMiuei.t!y tlie thirteen States with teurut? WashinKton, ne nation's greatest hero, as ihe r leprei-entative ruler, the lirst 1' ---Hi. nt. A tall, middle-aged man who v as present, whose face was full of niKReil t-trenKth. ami wlio swayed to the music of tin- waltz H1 an easy dignity, called to ii'iml Washington himself. Another, a slighter ligure. elegant In white satin with .i.t faeliiss. and whose slippers carried sinning Mivcr buckles, might have been ARxaiider Hamilton. A third, whose frame was mote stocky and whose rotundity of lace lint him a mosi jovial expression, re--m1i..i Hcnjamin l-'ranklln. Still anothe; i-oii-i: have iH-en Chief Justice Marshall. So 011 ifiruuuhout the whole train of diplomats :u d statesmen. In imagination thev seemed leimtiir.ated. awakin.ng in tho beholder a lwtrioitc nvereiice for these men who ji.umu ine I onstllutton. .lie turry, brave Continental Army, '. .'.il; fuuglii the lights, won the victories, bin suffered tl-- privations, was not fcr- j. :t'ii. fining men, whoso dail- vocation itr fiom that of aims ?r-nned eoaulets. 1: -l.-mklng swonl-i and appeared in the iv :i'nl thi buff. 1. inough It was all "make lielleve," these : t-eatlerid Mildier llgures seemed some . iiw to have iirldged the gap from tho J. uliwmli to the Twentieth centuries and j.i ii.-.vf slipped away from vamp say Yal-1-. I orge or Trenton for one blief even la i s pleasllie. ihelr presence suggested the whole Ftorv : imit gieatest ngnt for freedom when 1 hi ledeoats lied before the withering lire i it..- hjibanilnien at llunlter Hill, when J.iirgi.im- surreiidi ted his host after a ean ii"i. bull had whizzed through the walls I ill- tent, when the Coi.tinentals suffered m.les piiv.ulons during the Ilritlsh oeCu ane .,f Philadelphia, when the bloodv I1.1HI1 s at (term.'intown and Trenton were f"i.(,lu. .u.d wln-n :,t lal Cornwallls. l.iimm.i In by I'ontiiientils and the Krenrh l."-t. r.t.:tulate,i at Yorktown. Of tli fair maids and matrons, who gre.-d s.,ri..ty in the Colonial da vs. there ui.s sulliei'-tit reminder. Tne costumes se. med to hive be.n found among heir-loi-ins that have been hanileil down thiough S.-iir:-tliniR. ISlue. pink and white were the J'leili.ininatliig colors. The fair faces full of the enjoyment of the dance, recalled all which is told of the R.iyetv and beauty which characterized a ball at .some man si"ii house on a Virginia plantation. They b-oiight to mind. too. the part which Amer ican womanhood nlaved In the rfr.t.iintt.t how the wives and sweethearts woiked at home to provide clothing for the soldiers in the lielil. how they nursed the wounded nd bow the famous Hetsv Uoss wove in eol oied -Ilk with her own hands the t-'tars and t-tiin.-s. Mr. Harry llurnctt decided that the part of a colonial belle became him lietter than that of a ldler or statesman. Ho he nei ferted a toilet that was unanimously "de seribed as "stunning." and which caused uiirus gentlemen to einxlouxlv ask the Identity of "that striking, tall" brunette." His chief ditliculty was with his voice, which he could not attune to dulcet tones. About eighty person attended the ball in oftuine. hut many others came to watch. The hall was handsomely decorated and Joitned a pleasing setting for thos,. cos tume, liefrcslinients were served at mid .'i gin in the clubhouse across the Suburban jrHek. Then the dancing again began ami iiiiitlnued se.crni hours. Among thore present were: Me.ssieurn and Slcsdame 1:. v. .Aicouire. l-'r.inl; Jtiittle. ege ". Perry, ''. c. Sprague, Thomas .Maxwell, .Itidge 21enderson. Mls.cs Virginia Cabanne, 1'loience Ohio, HeatrlceChlo. -Maishall. H.imsey. Helen ltamsey, Hubliell. Hulskanip, Nlemeyer, Alil-e llevey, MesMeurs Will I.e Haume. , John Huiskamp, lansfleld Hay, Kdwanl I.lnk, Koliert Carr. Harry Durnett. Wallace Niedrins- haus. Doctor Yost, Truman Post. Dan Daugherty, Hert Hurnctt. fiirl fatidnskj', Hallet (Jelett. II. C. Iliifokamp. 1-'. GareMohe. A. K. Hammond. Desnovcrs. J. P. Berry. GcorpeW. Leo. Isabell Wallace, Georgie' Young. Bridgeman, Ksther .Alorgan, Henley. Corml Nlemeyer, Margaret Post. Ijtrrimore. .Mabel Smith. Jessie Smith. Bert Yule, Walter Nlceolls, Clinton Nlceolls, Charles Fish. Jerry Moberly. George Wlegand, Goode Cabanne. H. C. Howard. Kdw-ln Devoy. Frank Wyman, Bert Ilamon. John Morrison. Richard Llppincott, Harry C Ovler. Von can secnio a room In almost any rait of town from ninom; the 13 "ftilvrr xUcd in lo-days Ke:iublie. ..y1,' T.-K,1'' A.T 'UCAUK HAM. AT 111 O'CLOCK LAST XIOIIT IJY A KKITHUC I'HOTOCilAI'IIKIJ u vJ' it Vi t'i ""J110,", " Iie photograph are Misses n,,reii. ami Kentrlw Chio. 1 1.111 Ifcmgliwtv. Jmlw mid Mrs. .Miss Xicoolls. Miss Upiiincott and Julin Ilutsknmp. MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL BOYS GIVE FIRST DANCE. In temporary forgetfulness of books and tasks, and surrounded by gala decorations wrought out In th?ir school colors, fifty voung men of Manual Training School and " many girls from Mary Institute and the High Sciiool last night tripped through "altzes snd two--teps at Louisiana Hall. The dance was the first given in the his tory of Manual Training School by Its vouns men. and will be made in future an annual function of the institution. The af fair has been in contemplation for several weeks. The invitations were limited in num ber and tendered only to pupils of the Manual Training School. That plan was unopteu to make the dance wholly a school function commemorative of this year's classes, ami a distinct feature of Manual Training School's social life. The ballroom was decorated In the school color.-, with here and there potted palms and foliage plants, set about the walls The arrangements were left in the hands of Charles Palmer and Kurt Mclsenbach of Manual Training School, and Ira Perry Smith of Smith Academy. The latter was Invited to give his aid lo the affair's suc cess, and to represent the second prepara tory department of the university. Among the young ladies and "gentlemen present were: Messieurs Charles Palmer, llalph Green, fins Rlesmeyer. Clcorge Lehmeyer, Paul Lungstrass, Percy Strauss, Jack Parker. Kurt Meisenbach. Ira Perry. Misses Anile Keyser. .Adelle Ilpmeyer, Pay Hall. Mabel Wolff. Viola Wolff. TMn.t Oildehaus, I.otta Bauer. Irna Knmbach, Cllf Goodfellow, Henry I.ang, Carl Brueggeman, R. Ham. Arnold Baker, Charles cJrirankanip. Malcom Whllelaw, K. Dickson, May Lee, Mae Lang, Rlesmeyer. Maggie Xaughton, Kischer. Ulackstone. Smith. LORD LANSDOWNE HAS ENTERED DENIAL Denies (Herman Claim or Ilrltlnh 1!n- rrlriiitllnrs to I'nlleil Sfntr Dlir- liijc Siianixli-Auicrlcaii -Viir. Berlin. Feb. 21. Lord Laiisdownc, British Secretary of State for-Foreign Affairs, has Informed Baron von Rlchthofen, Secretary of tlie German Mlnistrj- for Foreign Af fairs, ttm the British Government has taken note of the publication by Germany of the dispatch from Doctor von Holleb?n, German Ambassador to tho United States, concerning the meeting of Ambassadors held In Wushlngton April II, 1S5S. without following the usual procedure of obtaining the consent of the other Governments in ti rested. Lord Lansdowno and tho British Govern ment dislre Germany to know that It has misunderstood the action of Lord Paunce fote. the British Ambassador to the United States. In the meeting of April H. 1S3S. Lord Paonoefote's part in that meeting was sim ply that of tlie senior member of the Dip lomatic Corps-, and nothing that he did was prompted by unfriendliness to the United States. Baron von Rlchthofen has not yet replied lo Lord Lansdawne. FAMOUS MURDER TRIAL ENDED. Men Accused of Killing Davidson Acqiiqitted. Valparaiso. Ind.. Feb. 21. After a bitter fight of two weeks in the Lake Circuit Court, the sensational Davidson murder trial ended this afternoon in a verdict of acquittal for the three defendants. Michael mt.n, Robert Fleming and Roy Sowards. J lie occupants of tho crowded courtroom lccelveil tlie announcement of the verdict with cheers. Kdwnrd Davidson, whose home was In Michigan was visiting his sister at Val paraiso last December and engaged in a quarrel with Curtln. Fleming and Sowards, -while they were all more or less intoxi cated. The next morning his lifeless bo.lv was found lying beside the Pennsylvania Rail road tracks John Spencll. a wntchmun a the railroad crossing, testllled before the Coroner's Jury that he had seen Curtln rlcmlng and Sowards drag Davidson's bod along the.tracks. At the Grand Jurv inves' tlgatlon he said he had perjured 'himseif and told the murder story lecau.-e r reared he would lose his position If it be- rami Known that Davidson was killed hv a train DANKOHTH OKDKRGU TO lY AM- mony-Cir-cuit Judge FerrlsH yesterday made I'ETITIOX IX IIAXKRl'PTCY-J. I. Slusahy. an employp of the Chicago and ll ton Railroad, filed a voluntary petition in bankruptcy yesterday. IJai.lllttcB -JJere named at K and assets at I5S. ,"cre You can secure a loom in 'aluio-i --. part ot town from among te n, ':,rt,V." tised in to-day's Kepubllc. ' '""" -- .. -- - ,i . ....,. "FROLIC OF THE FROGS" AT HUMBOLDT TURNVEREIN. A masquerade ball and "frolic of the fregs" was celebrated by the several hun dred children of the Humboldt Turnvere'n Society at the clubhouse, Kaston and V: index-enter avenues, last night. All sorts of spooks, hobgoblins, characters from lin tory and Action, and nondescript figures In fancy costume were rf presented on the floor. This was the fifth annual a flair for the young folks In the big gymnasium hall the bars, rings and other training paraphirnalla had been swung aloft, streamer of hunting in May pole effect swathing the apparatus and joining the shields and teVtoons of the na tional colors which adorned the banisters of the galleries. Around the stage where the chlldien romped in their athletic turns were hanks of evergreens. The German, colors, red, white and black, in honor of Prince Henry's approaching visit, were conspicuously placed. Tlie gallery was filled with stveral rows of adult spectators, and i-ioum! tlie danc ing llcor tne parents and friends of tlie pir- rlei.iT... I- ..-.. ...1....1 ... 1.. 1, j: -..1 . . of small -Marthas. ""i'""w ... nt-.j int.- 1. iieiiio--(-iji)ii: iiiciiirr-. 1 .. . .. ..- ... .. .;':.. George vt nsinn",tons. with their tni- comical clowns and Pterols, the negro "wasili ladles' In gay colors. and their fiienJi Between the dances the athlflic o!a:i of boyp, dressed as frogs. went throiKh a turning" to show their good training. ;?'? Wakemann. Clarence Wakcinann. rllle Roenfeldt. Theodore Vogelweid JJI waril (Jeimmer. Harry Rink, Robert lick'. L. Stock. Harry TrKk, William Obberreiur. John Hcrti-lck, O'Farror. Hani Wocrner, joe ogenveid. Fred Woerner, F. Haiku 1 ...e. Ai.iipo uumovu tooic part Among the masquer?. Charles Worz rep resented a squalling baby, with a long gvn and chubby cheeks. Erne Wcrx was a rag time rag-picker. Rilev Brown. Churchill Brown and Grace Williams were Spanish troubadors. carrying castanets. Annie Renter came as .Martha Washington Lillian Rcuter as "Top-y," the fanny kid. "who Just growed," while George Renter nas the clown In her train. Llllie Sella fer was -n-other Martha Washington, and she had a "George" in the person if Katie Cosrinev. John Kngler was a warlike "Jlrs. Carrie Nation," accompanied by Eddie Courtnev Jis a baseball playei. who had his tat with him. Laura Schiemer and Lisa Engier were at tractive "Violet.-!." their blue ilwsses and flnw-err.il li.l. n..t. In. i. ...... -.,".. fi ... .......... ...... .11.1. ,ut; i-uai.ui".'-... -.- ; Stella Hnmfltld looked the ;.art rf a jo-jk. y. I while i'Mwurd litz disguisofl .ir:sclf .is a syp-y girl. Laura Ziervogel got her eir up to look like 11 pinochle .leek. Ruth Hall, onlv 7, vearH old, nU'Ie a into little butteilly in o''.-irr.e nt Kdith Newn-a :. a Louis XIV courtier, and Tillte Johnson. 11 diminutive sailor. Emma .Ylonsi ''-'in !""' Harry Jlonseheiu were aimnjid-eyed Japi and Mart' Werner ami Clinflfy .i-rvog.i came as ballet dancers, it ,i.Jn d-llicuK to till which was the bov and Jfcifli 'be girl. Emil BesMnger was a diirlnalDS''11 ' Hoorc. and Jlary Wlssler a Portugal,; uinideii. in a group with Netabel.c fms'no.us. the uiniure nine g.ri in lime. Arthur Henry, a plantation niainm : Henry Suchfert. a "lilddv" in llowairt. a swell "coon": Edna Cr.ffc llower girl: Gertie Davidson, "queen orfll' 5!aj"; Lily Roenfeldt as "Pieroette"; ifjla Br.iune as "Snowflake": Haltic SeligJn ii-d Katie Btts, twin "Little Red fjUlr-g Howls": Fred Bergman as "Santolfl-ius": Jose;-h Morrissey as a Scotch Illi'an'' r: Louie Bergman as a. hod carrlcr.,id Harry Bod as "old Aunt Dinah." wif-ln the picture ami tne 11111. f 1 rue committees in char were compos -u of Otto Luther. A. Grneneltld. Kmil Woer ner. Val Arnold Hcnrvlriue kert. I red Werner. Julius llest. I., ficliottmueler S. Kelirmann, l.eo Bloch Jim iteiiter. ui- lam I'aschedag. John EnJr. F. A. Becker, .1. B. Betz. A. Boeschenslfc. H. W. I-'riede. wald. Henry A. Elcki. f."l HiishlwS; F. Melnhardt. Charles Wcri Charles Muel'-r. J. Seligman. J. Ph. Hulilt A K. Diumira. I.ouis Schaefer. Edwar- Iteiiihanlt. WI'I- lam Bode. II. A. IleM.'&nn. Turn I.aude. Christopher Snnncr. Joli Khrhardt. I'ettr Knichel. G. W. Steuber. Herm-ui Fischr. .1. Vonland, X. B. Sehustfr. Albert Fischer. John I,. We-es, Char! Knichel. Charle.5 Weniger. William M.liik. J. Tledem.-inn, William Yolk. John Kraft. .1. Wissl-r. liar- r. Miller un.jp ci.Jlisniif. Frank Sti'S. William" I'.ueks rimm Ilaberhurg r, Louis Thon. John Miller, jrlius Miller, A. Betz, Charles Trebus. Haify EiclH. Gus .Llclts. . ixiener, .. Mausenomi. .,m,u nuiif'ti. MONEY ORDERFORGER FREED. Federal Court .Judge. Makes Iin Iiortaiii Kulinj;. HEI'l'lil.tt' SI'KCIAL. Cleveland. ().. 1-Vb. 11. Forgers ot l"Jt otllce money ordif all over the United States are entitle-il jo walk out of jail free, according to a decision by Judge Francis J. Wing in the I'nlttHl States Court here to elav. Utfajette Wilson of.Uualn, ().. was on trial for forg'ng a money o-der-to wliich tne name of the Postmaster had been signed by an employe who had alllxed to the Post master's name in the signature his initial. In this trial for forgerv Juita- "Wing 1M that as the post o.l!ce regulations say that when a money oni - js signed by some ne else than the Postmaster the full name of the deputized signer must be signed un der the rostmaster's name. Thi kept the money order from being a. lawful document, and therefore a forgery of it was not Illegal. ciet tne prisoner, go. jracucauy im me . triioney orders issued arc signed in this man ner. MEETIXt; OF IlEJIOCBATIC CM K The Twenty-first Ward Democratic Club I will meet this evening at Grand and East on. , avenues. Itefrcshments will be served, and several speakers will address th: Electing. 1 t- -.. K NE'S FATE FILL UHKNGWN Officials Arc Loath to J.dieve There Has Heen a Iircach of Faith tin Part (if Urijraiuls. Washipgton. Feb. 2I.-H is estimated, at lie Slate Department that fifteen dns have now 1 lapsed since the money for Miss Stone's ransom was piid over to the agent of the brigands. At least live days have elapsed beyond the time llvd in the stipulation to place her in the hands of her friends-. There is no explanation of the delay. It Is hoped i.... r '" r-nysicai nditioi-s. such as hravy snows and adverse weather, mav arcciint for the failure to secure her delivery. The olllclai.s are loath to believe that there has been a breach of faith on tlie part of tne brigands, but even if this were so tiiey do not regard themselves Us blame worthy for having trusted them. If Mlsn Stone I Dl-aiir From the fir.-t. the United Slates Govern ment has In en averse to pajing ransom, but, in iispops.1 to appeals from every quar ter, reluctantly authorised .Mr. I.eishmnn to deal with the brigands. However. If It turns out lli.it lb" brlirnnil I have broken faith, and that they either . have taken tlie ransom money and spirited 1 the captives away again, cr that they have killed there, then there will lie no further attempt to deal with the brigands en tne 1 part of tlie United States Government, but its entile power will be directed upon Tur i key and upon Bulgaria lo procure the sv. ift aa.i certain extermination ji tne ungati'ls, regardless of cost or effort. THE WEATHER. Va-hinjnn, 1-b. 21. Kore at f-r Pa turd j nr.I Suivia : rSiti'in Tt'xa Kair Satimlav inl iirrhah'y Suml;'.v; fr''h ri'trihw!-l ulmis. Vi.V'-urii TfXti. 0!:tal tna and Indian Tfrritorv Kali nil'1 wJriH'T Jatun1r.v; Surdav prohut.U fair; vn.i:,M- wirilf. .rkani Pair Sati:iila ; Sunday fair and vt tiirt'r, xarh.ldp v.'ntls. Illii:uit I-Ir Saturday and probably Sur.dav; vna.3le rihtd-, btuRiiHg mh:Ui. Iia. ilv4lli and Kantipr-Iair Saiuidi. and Itfbablv Sunday; vanaJf uiml. niG?tl. Maitn. Iir:il Ilrptirf . M. Io)is. rrulf3. Fb H, 13,2. Ci7,',t a.m. (:j p.m. jTRrtv-j m .-( Therme.iot ilmrlitlp lureellca of -.Mm -I cm or ui'l l'ie.-i,ni iticu Weiii i r at K:Zt .1. in Maximum t-miier.-ltarc, froi 11. .....NU' .... C N fair. .:.'.! p. m.. t-i'ar. j: lulnlniiiin. is. tllve-r. I-:, k. si'KM-i:i:. Observer In Charge. (lo vera men t Urpurl. licpa rtir.cn t or Agriculture. Weather Ilurcau. Met'-orclolcal bbtutlvus lecoiitd at Hi F.ums Irruiry :i, 13C. at i:-'3 p. in. lo al tln.e aiut i P ni. sefiity-Jifih iri.nIaii tiir.e. Ob-ei vationa matte at the same moment t tune at all st.ttloas. Siattons. Vlcburg .... l.itiit- ilotk... Memph'-fi iJii-.Tii.M.-; l'rc.U't .N'-.V W 4J 11 Cloiidv ... e 1-ki ...i lui.ly .t'2 e lauiv .IC I luuuv ... Omidy . .. e'lei, ... I'le.u ly .. e-lou.ly lUIn ... i-icar ... e.bai M.V NV a v !!I.".V.'.'.V.'.'.sk '.V.V.V.V.V.xw .i: si: R si--, sw sw SI 13 r si II !.- :c 3, ..asi uie i I'natiaiioesa i i.niisutio inilianapolls .. , , !?jj?.""' , "ii-rsiiu ""' (-,,n"'ilaV,'-i'' I liiicjgo , lailimiue . r)arnport ' Wlchitn ...... ! f??,?" - $&: , j, volni-s'"" srr.'nciii-lit. ill ; s:. i.iuis I Cairo 3.' 3 .. , e;icar '1 Clear 51 Clear 72 .... CIir 1 .... Clo-idr x s NK .12 tO 12 S3 . Clnu.ly . Clear . Cleiir . e iear . Cli'ar : N ."4 31 .. .x : ; Spr'.iiKlk-l.: Mo W 31 3S . K 3-i 4 . S'!'' i;.V ' ' J rcSf "iJ rVaW .. Cloudy . Fair .. F.ilr .. ntr .. I'nlr .. I'le-ar .. e 'tear .. r..lr .. '!e.-ir .. e;ieT .. cit-iMv-.. I'.-llr ' e!i,i,ly l'.-!i .. CI. 'i.Iv el -imly l-.-ir 'jr X 43 ;.C, W M U . W II .'.I) . XV ii 51 . i ju-ier I e'hocr.r.e J l'e-mer i I'utblei J lioiie e'tty m; m s 10 XW M sr: 43 si: r.r. .. .. V 61 I'S fie SS . 41 . 7' . UKl-innmi ronenriUa .'... i:i l'aso Abilere .maillIo (Irani .Tunetlon.,.. Salt li-ike SnM l'e sk ; SK IS nvv :- T) Til 34 w S .. ..XW iA I Shreve-pe-rt r.i A1 i-ert smiiu SW tl VHlertme W 4 (.2 .. . Cloedy Mn.lirrile. lnai.i. leviable rjIwiimail'IM k i'.. svi:xci:r:. Observer In e-hirne. THREE INJURED IN A WRECK. Five Passenger Toadies Ditched Xear Oberlin, (j. Cleveland. O.. IJeb. "1. A westbound To ledo. Cleveland, passenger train on the Bake Shore road was wrecked halt a mils east of the Objrlin. O.. elepot this evening. t A relief train with doctors and surgeons has left Cleveland for the scene of the ac- t'"v'" The victim 'rod of the ene-jne broki ihroT.-lnir" the entire train of tire co.iclie from tho track. All the coaches are lying In it elltcn on their slues, inree injured pas reh'j'ers; have been laten to the Park Hotel in Ubrrlin. Docti-r-.Bunce nt Olieilln. who was siiminouiil. dec:arcd that none of the injureil would die. SOCIAL UPHEAVAL. Genera! Weylcr Demands Turned Loose on Kiotnrs Sajrasta .May Resign. to !!e and GRAVE CRISIS IS IMMINENT. Semblance of Peace Restored at Rarcelona. but Strike Movement Spreads Fat. FOREIGN AGITATORS ARE BUSY. Rupiiblicaus Urjie Troops Not t" Use Arms Against Their Own Class in Support of the IMu toorais. Madrid. Keh. 21. Though th rtranc mlM ti.ry tnoasureft to stop thp riots at Barce lona have lia i the pffoct of slvlnjc that city, outwardly, a more ppacoful appearanco, ths Kingilom gpijerally seems to he on the prse of a social and imhiMrial tipl;cava!. Gnoral Wpyler H I" a-?frteO, ha? de mamlpd of the Queen RpkiH that he be permitted to ha.'e a free hand in the Prov ince of Catalonia, vhere the outbreaks liiive loen worst. Premier Saasta ha entered earnest ob jection to this proportion, and, it is as serted, will reiicn if the Quepn grants Wcylei'a rpquest. This wotrld precipitate a Government crisis at a time when it would be mot inorpor tunp for the safety of the reigning house, in tin opinion of many persons here. I .iiaiirni iibeii is comparatively ejuiei. uui rignt anltle. He was tahen to ills nonie, j the rest of tlje Kingdom, if not actually No. "I'll California avenue. I lit an uproar now. is looking momentarily for some outb-e-k ' XKHP.O SHOT AT OFI'lCEH-X.-.rBeniit i i i',r.i..nV ...'-! .-i ... ' I'miiU Dolnn of the Seventh Dlstru't. while I At I.arc-lona mo 1 stringent m.-iMii.s i ,,! two mgroes on .Manehes'ter ave ; bine- ui-en pr-paii-.l lo protect trallie -ind i m!e last night, was shot in the left hand, i business. The striken hav fw rillt--. but 'J'he bullet W.--S lired by one of the negroes were well supplied witli revolves and nag- i when the ollicer ordered him tu halt. Tlie Bern, ' bullet stiuck the ofilcer's little linger, in- '..... .. . ... 1 lt.-t'l.rr .. Llloltt ,. nxt.il 'I'll., n.e.t-no.1 ..I'llle i.nri-1-iniin n ki-kiik tor -.nnrclil-its. 'Vv, ' '- -"t-"- """ --' ..-." Tlie seaieh or sur til houses e-cnlir.-:es, ttl',r ''" I. lesultlnc; tu 'he ariest or large numbeis I lost TWO I'lMIIlllS IX I'KKHK of anarchists and levolmio'iN-ts of all ki'ids. I vhil? feeding a vc !t the- Whittaiter w ho rre e-o-isjd'-red to be the prime movers Webcrs Maiiufacturing Company. Xo. .ICl.'I in tlie troubles. J North S-cord street, yesterday afternoon. Th (-nsRinnc.lltan eliaracter of lt:irclollA inak-s it a resort for representatives of all ! Cie rriolulionnry elements in Europe, and l. -,.l- f ll, n,..l.,...,t..n .. '-.., I.e.. tiie rank? of ill nial"(i'Unt workman ha been swolie-i lo- Krru.!i anl nth-r forcipn j political agitators. llltl It'-jJUI'II-, all.- illl" IMI- .llll'lll IIJ-! troops, urging tlieiu not to nce llieir arms agalu?t their own e-!as in I'.ofensr of pluto crats. Tiie working people of Madrid favor th stiikeni. iiirllnl l.ntv nt Tarrnuona. lartial lew has beer proclaim-.! at Tar ragona. Tiie sir'kr Is siireading in the I.Inbregat at-d C.iidon-J valleys. There is a general cessation of work a I Cnateilon de la riann and Crme. aril much excitement orevails at Bate.t. Forees of gendiirmerie have been diFp-ile-hed lo tl:cse places. Delegates from the lalor tociet'es cf Sara gossa have visited 111- Gcvernor ar.d de clared th-msdves opii.;eil to the strike. At Valencia. In a conflict b"tv.-een rioters and tho police, three persons were wounded. Fourteen arrests wer? .nadr. At r.iragcssa rioters attacked the Jesuit College lact night. The fathers fired on the n-cb. believing their assailants to be thieves. Advices received from Bilbao, Valladolld. Corunna, Giji'n and other industrial centers of Spain show that ..he attitude of the minrr. and other workers is distinctly th.ettteninc. The grea e.t excitement pre vnil everywhere, and .he general situation is extremely grave. The g.errison-4 of Burgos and Vlttorla have been ordered to be in readiness to start tor Sar-.igeis-i at a liniment's notice-. A'.l tiie i-Jllreads are suarded by troop... Biuters at Baicelcnu aie devoting tindr energies to prevenliic food sun-lie-s froni enlering the town. In one such -nae the troops escorting u convoy were obliged to lite on the rioters, several of whom were kllleel or wounded. Sharp De-b.lli- Anioug llrputlrs. The exciting debate in the Chamber of Deputies here on .the Interpellation yester day of Senor Robert. Deputy from the Province of Catalona. in regard to tlie oc currences at Barcelona ivas renew e-d to-day. Senor Kobledo asked for information re garding the meeting of the foreign consuls at Barcelona and when the Minister of the Interior, Senor Gonzales, professed his ig norance of this meeting and declared the interpelintion to be inopportune, the depu ties of the opposition displayed the greatest Impatience. Senor Jleuciietii, manager of the. Diario j of Barcelona, who has arrived from Barce- j iona this rnornfng. spoke in "elefenso of 'the e-orrespundents who, he said, always tolel tlie truth, while the Government deceived tin Queen and the country. Senor Meueheta. s.'id le considered that ih- publication of false news should be punished by a coiirt tr.aitlnl. and eleelnred Barcelona to b; In a state ,,f continued alarm. Senor Gonzales uenied that the eenror had slopped te'e--grarr.s describing the situation at Barce lona. Continuing his remark.', the manager of the Dialio reiterated that the Govern ment had dealt with press messages In a manner which most reactionary Govern ments would not countenance, and said that in many cases the addressee of the messages were not informed that their tel- I egram's had bee.n stopped 1 ! In (he City. ;f i HtniKOI'ATIHC SOCIKTY 3Ii:ETl.Mi At a meeting of the St. I.ouis Homeopathic Medical Society, to be held in Ihe gentle men s parlor of the West Knd Hotel this evening, Doctor J. II. McCauishan will read a paper on "Itacial Heredity an Etioiocal i actor in Di.-eass." MASQinnADK BAI.Ie-Thp .......ml I masquerade hall f the Twentieth Centtiiy .nu.ru i iui v.-m lie helel this i-venins at the l-'raterna! Hall. Eleventh street all'! I'rnnklin aenuc. Hundoonie prizes will lie awarded ril-TH IXI--ASTKY BALIThe third annual military ball was given by Com pany E. Fifth Infantry. Illinois National Cuaril. at the Armor- in Illilsboro, III., last evenlns. attended by main- visitors from St. Louis and oilier cities AATIOXAI. LMO.X CKLEIIIIATIO.V Washington's Birthday will be celebrated by Moui-d City Council. National Union, on i.e.ft Friday evening- with an elaborate pro Kiamme of music and speeches. TKi:K-I"I.XTI.NG (JI nSTIO.V The EiiReimann Botanical Club will meet at the Auditorium of the Hiah School Monday eveninff at S o'clock. The Committee on Street Trees will give a report on the re sults of the work, and the subject of tree ploutlns and liorn; decoration will be dis cussed bj Doctor Herman von Schrenk of Washington University. Mr. W. J. Stevens of Tope School and others. CIIEDIT MK.VS MICETIXJ: Thrrr will be a meetins of the St. Louis Creitlt Men's Association at the Mercantile Club rooms Tuesday evening. The topic lo lie dis- cusseil will he "Tin; Best .uetliou ot uoi lecti'ig Claims and. How to Prosecute Follow Them Effectively." ml IX.HIIKD IX STIIEET CAK COI.MSIOX Bellefontaine car yesterday afternoon i coilfdeel with a wagon driven by George Heimbergcr at the corner of Carroll and C-iattan streets. Heiir.berger was thrown to tho -tree-t and sustained .1 stiraln of the U.-.lter Ueel'lll Hail Ins lelt lianit Cliugni III the prer-. Tlie index and middle linger on I t , , , rne J jj-fj octrehan streti. I ni left naml were cut up. lie was in Ken lSI ItCS I.IMOY (irni-EF W. Alien filed n de-i'd yesterday to assure pament of nlimcny of J1..V.0 a year to his wife. I.ydia J. JI. Allen. aluahlo property Is placed In trust to guarantee payment ot this alimony. WII.I.IAM STOCTZLE OIITAIXS .11 DG- nient William Stoetzle- eibtainea judgment In Judge Woou's division of the Circuit Court yesteruay for l.wk elainages against ?.!rr. Martha .1. Sv.'erin-sen for Injuries re ceived bv tailing into a coil hole In frent of Xn. ffti North Third street, March IV. 197. INCOKrnil 4TED-Till- Crockett Jlnn- ufacluiing Company, having a capital stock of $20.(). ilivliled Inlei SVi snares, valued at JlOO each, half taid in, llieel articles of In-ee-rpoitition yesterd.i;. with the Recorder of Deeds. Henry F. MacNainara holds ilT shares. Julius I Fey Gi and Robert C. Crier 1. The Kagle Clotliing Company lias a capital stock of JI.W. divided into fer.ty siiares. vr.li.eil at $!IK) each; .1. Gardner ho'ds IS t hares. F. Gardner 1 and JI. Sie gel 1. ClIAItl.F.I) AVITII THEFT OF TVI'K- writcr DetLctlve Joyce returned last r.lght from I'hil-idciphia with Henry JItrcer. wanted her on it charge of Ihe larcen.' of a tpewrlter from ihe Typewriter Ex change. No. SW Ninth Ninth street. Thi maehlne is alleged to have been taken Last A urns I. HAX WAY I-'IKMI CIIICAOO ClllfT of Polie-e Klely ye..teiilay received u letter from Chief O'Xeii of Clilciuo. asking him lo look for two ruiawu; boy--Eroest Claik. I.: yi-ars old, and li.vrMine i'hillips, 1:: ears old. Tiie leys left tiieir ho"e! in Chicago several elays a-jo and told some ioiiii.tidoiis tiiey were going to St. lionis-. UHAMC A1I1IO.M4. UY MISTAKI--lM- W.Od Kepe of No. CTol South Broadway was taken to the City Hicpllal ye-sterday suffer ing fiorn polton bv ammeinla, which he drank by mistake in a re-emiing-honse em JIarket street, ln-tweeii Sixth and Seventh. Kepo drank from u glass which he thought contaimd soda water. IIOYAI, AKCAMM ETEKTAI'HKXT The fifteenth annual entertainment and hop of Elk Council. No. 767. Royal Arcanum, was given at Piekwlck Theater yesterday evening. The programme Ineiudeel an ad dress of welcome by Regent J. It. Bell and vauelevllle specialties by local performers. More than l.'W persons were present. VT. MAL.ACIIVS ASMICIATIOX In the Circuit Court yesterday there wan granted a pro forma elecree. of lnceirpora tlon to St. MMachy'K Puio Home and Pro tective Association, which was formed for the purpoFe of opposing the movement to locate the -oeial evil district in St. Malit chy.'si Parish. WU TING-FANG LOST H!S TEMPER rhinese Diplomat Shook II is Fist in Face of Former Major Phulnii of San Francisco. SAYS "I PITCHED INTO HIM." Accused Ilim of Beiiifr Hostile to Chinese and Working to Keep Them Out of United States Excited . Colloijn v. liBlTUMC SfKCIAI.. t Xew York. P'eb. 21. "You are the enctn? ' " of our country. Ton are hostile to th -, Chinese. You are tryinp; to keep the China- Ci man out of the United States." Tternblinsr with excitement and deep feel inir. Wu TinK-Fanfr. Chinese Minister at Washington, thus denounced James D. Phe lan. former Mayor of San Francisco, in tho corridor of tlie Waldorf-Astoria. ItaisiiiR his voice until It ran? through the lower floor of the hotel, the diplomat thus began a cc!Ioc;uy that lasteel for twen ty minutes, and was marked by bitter sar casm. - - Minister Wu's Indignation had not sub sided when he was seen to-night at the Broaelway Theater, where he occupleel a. lox. At the mention of Mayor I'helanV. name he broke out: "I made him go away back off the earth and sit down. I shook my fist In his face. I pitched Into him. I cornered him; he couldn't answer. Deny it if he said he, shook ids ilt in my face." Mr. Bhcian Is one t" the Commissioner J. .ippointe-l bv tha Governor of C.ilifornla to repiesent the St-'.o before the committee of j 'he Senate and floti'c that now have before. tiiem the hh which re-enacts practically without change, ths Chinese exclusion act. Mayor Phei.in T.ar conversing with a. friend wnen Minister Wu, accompanied by several friends, came forward. The Min ister was dressed ir. Oriental costume. HeiTT Wit JlecoKnizcii Intrwelnctlekii. "Vour Excellency," said Mr. Phclan's companion, "perpiit m? to introduce to nu my friend. JIayor I'hclan of Ean Francisco. ' The h-iiiil that the diplomat was about to give the new- acquaintance shot up to ward -Mr. Phelan's face and. shaking It "erilously near his nose, Jlr. Wu delivered the quoted salutation. His voice trembled ami his face reildeneil as he fairly shout'il the words. .Mr. Phelnn was nenjdursed for a moment by the turn of affairs, .ml then he brol:' in upon the Minister with a declaration that American labor must be protected.' and said there would be an invasion of Chinese coolies If there was no bar to keep them out. At the mention of coolie., the Minister raised his hands as if in expostulation and looked as if utterly weary of hearing the' w ord. "The coolie is the man who carries th basket." he sale!. "He is the menial, the lowest of our race. If you mean to keep him from coming here. I agree with you. Tlie coolie should be kept out." "But we refer to all Chinese laborers as coolies," said Jlr. Phelan. "We must pro tect our own. We must maintain our ma jorities." "JIajorities!" shouted Wu. "I know what you mean. Jlr. Phelan, you want to bo elected again:" Wu'.i Til rent AuninNt American. "Oh, no. 1 don'ti" Phelan shouted back. "Five times as JIayor are enough for me." Then he mentioned the hated worel "coo lies" again. "They are not like our race. They live in tlltriy houses and work so cheaply that our laborers e-an't compete with them." "Then we'll keep the Americans out of China." retorted Wu. "Yes. we'll keep you out eif China." he repeated, as IT for emphasis. "We. can get along without you." Worked to a high degree of excitement by thhr time. Pheian exclaimed: "Have you no sense- of gratitude? DM Tncle- Sam not prevent the partition of your Empiie?" Jlr. Wu Ignored the question, and his ad versary took another tack. "The Chinese don't assimilate." "What does, that mean 7" asked Wu. "I don't know." Phelan explained. "They don't fllvesst themselves of their Eastern ways." "Haven't 1?" was the rejoinder., and Wu looked elowii al his silken robes. "Wu luii divested himself, hasn't he?" Crovl LImIi;ii-iI tu DlNimtMnts. By this time patrons of the hotel hail crowded around the disputants. Employes left tl.elr pests anil swelled the crowd. Th sound of the- men s voices elrew people front ail i;ait of the lower iitior. and it became; ;w people ire'ni -1 and It became; fA i to ortlcr the 1 .1 paraie. Plielan 18 recessary tor tne managers corridors cleared. As they wtre about to separal psked Jlr. Wu If he' knew "Arch" Ut-or;; llrumley, the I niteel States MinlsUT at Tlen-Tsln. "Yes;- I know- him." he replied. "I wlrh' you were as good a man." Mr. Wu flung Hill out as a parting shot: "You know about the subject now that I have talked to you." PROVIDENCE. It. I. The slxty-tlfth.iin- -nual c'invention of the Zota Psi Fraternity of North America Is in session at BroirtV Unlverslty to-day. -nil s1 mrn-im Hit 'J-.i-Si'Sr-'1 -l'i-'v.-. ag'-ri;V;-gfejaSa y.Cy-rj--f 'XP :F-:'