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WANTED A four or five room fur
FOR SALE Ten acr in iCTTx.
Water right in the S:t River CjihaL
New brick house, smxll arc-hard. Pr'.,
20C E. F Piicw. nn North C-n-ter
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applicants. E. E. Pascoe, 110 X. Cen- j
ter street. M
PHOENIX, AKIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 24, 1904.
VOL,. XV. NO. 1S7
. 7 -i ,
Was Nan Patterson Order'
ed to Gommit Murder?
THE STORY OF A CABFt
The Defense Claims to Have Wit
ness Who Saw the Weapon in
Young's Hand and the Actress Try
ing to Wrest It From llim.
New York, Nv. 23. In the trial of
Nan Patterson, charged with the mur
der of Caviar Young, expert testi
mony of physicians was ottered today
to show that Young could not have
killed himself. Two cabm'.Mi testified
to having seen Young abuse Miss Pat
terson early in the morning of June -1,
n:d another witness, a news hoy,
swore that J. Morgan Smith, her
brother-in-law, struck Miss Patterson
In the face on the night of .Inn 3, af
ter he hail said to her, "You will have
to do it," a::.l she had answered, "I
The cross examination of the coro
ner's physician, O'lianlon, was con- i
tinned. The witness desciibed in do- j
tail the autopsy which he performed on j
Young's body and admitted that at. that
time he thought it was a case of sui- j
tide. This was stricken from the rec- j
ord, however. He was nut permitted i
to say whether the bl.uk marks o:i '
both of the pieces of skin which he i
stripped from Young's finger was. made j
by gun powder or whether he found :
the powder marks when he examined i
Miss Fatici son's hands soon after:
The trial still attracts unusually
large crowds, and special details of
police are required to kep out those
who have no business in the court
room and lo maintain order in the
Evidence of a ivore Int3rest:ng
Promised for Next Week.
New York. Nov.
of Nan Patterson
her attorney, Abr;
23. When the trial
was usumed today
'nam Levy, declare!
the i roseeutY
. TEMPE, ARIZONA
Eest Modern Medium-Priced
Faxuiiv Hotel in the
i er ritory
nix .American Ostrich Farm
,- MRS. A. Y. PEARSON, Proprietor.
Winter Opening, Thursday, Dec. 1st.
EXHIBITION AND CITY SALES R OOMS end of Capitol adduion car line.
Interesting collection of Ostriches of all ages from fie tiny chirks to fall
I'.oaruiful display o selected feather goods and souvenir novelties fT
In connection vita the above we are pleased to announce a new .departure
cf interest to the Indies. .Mrs. M. C. Cio.-.e of New York City will present
A FULL LINE OF PATTERN HATS
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JbjCajT Dlitu. Tel.pkon N. ML,
croc-ted several strong barriers through
i which the defence w id have to batter
, its way to secure the acquittal of Miss
j Pattei son. he had no' fear that they
, would not succeed. He asserted that
he would bring: forward a witness who
ins actually seen the shooting, "no mat
ter haw strong the evidence of people
I to the effect ttliat no one was within
j the range cf vision of the cab when
j the fatal shot was fired.
I This witness was a passenger on a
sti-ei car passing across West P.road-
a, a snort distance from the set-no
of the tragedy, he said, and in his
narrative he will swear that from
where he stood, though his glance was
but momentary, he saw Nan Patter
son's companion in a cab grasping a
revolver in his hand
with a young woman, who was end
oring to wrest it from him.
Llefore the opening of today's pro
ceedings, Mr. Hand announced that
none of the most important witnesses
would be called before Monday and
that the greater part of today would
be taken up with the expert testimony
of physicians and other witnesses by
whoin it will be attempted to prove
that Young could not have shut him
self. While vitally imocrtant to the
prosecution's case this testimony will 1
j not have the human interest motive
I that will be found m the narrative;-, of I
I Mrs. Young. John Millin, the book- '
: maker's former partner and a dozen i
i other witnesses. i
I The skeleton, which was brought it.
I to the ase yesterday f r the use cf
'the coroner's physician in d .'scribing
the course of flit hn'iL.t v.-Jib-h mikM I
i Young's death, was again brought into
the court room when the trial was re-
sumed to. lay. The ghastly exhibit was
suspended near the witnts.5 stand when I
Mr. Levy, for tliv defense con'lnuc 1
the cross examination of the c..io::e-'s
physician, which, was inter; u,.tea "by
the adjournment of the court yester
Mr. Levy in his cross examination
led Dr. O'Hanlon back over the ground
covered in his dire
t testimony yej
; c'.esciibtd in cie-
i terc'.ay. Th; witr.es-;
i tail the autopsy v.hi
he performed i
. cn Young's body.
"If you had regarded the case as
) or.e of homicide would you have rr-.aCe
. a more careful examination?" asked
"1 did rot so regard it then as a
ca-e of homicide."
"Diil you regard it as a case uf .suicide-?"
' I did." th witness replied.
Pr. O'Hanlon said that while ik r-
ferming the aatopsy he found three '
biack maiks c n tie s-coiu' fir.se." of!
; Young's, right hand and he stripped ci'f
' I ieccs of ; !;:::, v fcioh w. re iurne 1 ov.-r '
, to tne t.:.-tii(.-t attorney. Ire wanes?
j was not peimitte l to answer a oav.-uion
I is to whether the black murks were
j mado by gun powdt r or r.ot.
! Another question as to whether he
: toittici any indication or gin lowdrr
i when he examined Nan Patterson's'
: l-rn c,,mi .-'frer tir .-It!"! i-f el..-, rT -? '
w ith an objection from the pro c u
tion and the court directed the wit
ness not to answer. At the conclusion
of 7"r ("I'll:! nlnn'a ovHninnann 1 -e-i t
part of his testimony in which he saidj
that he considered the case to be one
of suicide and not homicide ed:on lie j
performed the- autopsy was strit ken j
nci:n the reread on moticn of -ifr. ,
nd. Counsel for the detense tc-j;
or, How to Clear
How They Become Railroad
he Most Pleasant and Profitable
of the Southwest.
an exception to the ruling of Justice
Davis on this point.
The prosecution put Dr. S. Melton
Leo on the stand to explain that Hey-r.-.an
Stern, the pawn broker, who has
identified the revolver with which
Young was shot, was too ill .to appear
in court a I this time. Dr. I.eo sail
Stern was suffering from peritonitis,
but that he would be .able to attend
tourt next week.
Dr. Ernest A. Dedei le, a chemist,
who examined the two pieces of skin
taken from Young's finger, said that
he had been unable to determine the
cause of the black spots. "Without a
chemical test, I would not venture to
say whether or not the specks were
made by gun powder," said Dr. Lederle.
"I only examined them by a micro
John Crowley, a cabman, said he was
bailed by two men an. a woman about
4 o'clock on the morning of June 4,
while his cab was standing at the cor
ner of Eighth avenue and 12.r(th street.
The woman was defendant in this case
and one of the men was Young. Young
had abused Miss Patterson, the witness
said, and she was crying. Young or
dered him to drive t.ie woman to her
home ;u:d he did :a. On the way down
t.v.vn, he watched the oc: upants of the
cab through a trap in the top of the
hansom and she continued crying all
the way down to Sixty-first street,
w here "she left the cab. Crow ley said
that Young- and the man were intox
icated, but that Miss Patterson was
Alhert Schneider, another cab man.
I corrooo: ;. ted the testimonv of the pre
vious witness. After Crowley drove
:away, he said. Young ami his (oni-
pardon failed him and were driven to a
"no ise in west latth street. He noticed
that both men. were under the iiiHnenc..
. The 5- rene between Nan Patterson
and her broiher-ia-l.iw, J. Morgan
Smith. whi:h was referred to at length
i by Mr. Kand in his opening argument.
by a newsboy. He
i newsuoy. lie was
ft a racing in
9 o'clock on
front of a caf.i at I-'ifty-an.l
EigTh avenue about
the night of June 3, when
Mi as Patterson came out
a cab. They were quarrel
they got into the cab.
ith a i-d
I and got into
i ing, and an
' J-hv.ith struck
Miss Patterson in the
-What did tne nr..
j "He sai 1. 'you v.
have to do it,'
ansueri-.i the boy.
"And what did-. -he say
"I won't." and then ht
and p us-he J her limto
lie raid -he rerr.e::.
ei e 1 the incident
tustim-tly aii'i w
l"Jiuve i,i his 5 len-
huc-auon of JUs.s 1'it
p'.t'jg: -.f ii of J. .'.ic !
noti ed the .Ouj.-ie
son ana th-
- particularly, he
''s a lot of ouir
d the Circle, aa-d
to see the fun.'
saal. 1 here is alv. a
re!;r..g going on uroun
I kct p :n- eyes open
t '.: e nous;- e x c 1 a ! n - e
One of the most fertile alfalfa
ranches under the Buckeye canal.
I mproveirenis in good condition.
Excellent opening for stock
BD WIGHT B. HEARD
Stan Jortl" S-tantfartf 'tancfartT'
'v oi . tj l - r -
J.'- i .
Porcelain enamel piovicjes the hard
est, smoothest and most absolutely
non-absorbent surface possible. The
absence of cracks and crevices prevents
the lodgement of clirt ami germs.
15 E. Washington St.
Phoenix Cycle Go.
22 West Adams Street.
".---!, 4y5S?t?T;:r'--. -
Police Captain Sweeney was recalled
to identify the photograph of Smith find
to testify that he had summoned Smith
to appear hefore the grand jury and
that he had failed to appear. He said
he procured a process against Smith
on June 9, but that he still ha 1 ,:t, hav
ing been unable to serve it. A warrant
calling fo.- Smith's arrest for contempt
of court was then read and marked for
Four Indictments Against
. Yavapai s Treasurer
It Is Charged That His Defalcations
Cover Three Years - He Will Have
an Early Trial.
Prescott, Ariz.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
The grand jury concludt d i's labors
twilight after the longest session ever
held in Yavapai. For over ten days
it was engaged in the County Treas
urer Storm investigation. The rcooi t
of the body contains four indictments
for felony against this official, each ii
dictment covering a specific d !a".cation
and going back over three years.
Storm was again arrested this even
ing and is in j.Ul tonight. The trial
will, it is said, be pressed at the pres
ent term of court. Kfforts are being
made to secure his release on bail to
morrow. Storm was arrested lait night on the
recommendation of a grand jury com
mittee which had been detailed to look
into the affairs of his otfice. It was
said at the time that discoveries apart
from the shortage of about $15,000
claimed to have been stolen at th time
he was locked in his vault on the night
of November 8, were said to have been
made but the nature of the irregulari
ties was not made known.
Just what has b'en found by the
grand Jury now is not definitely known
but it is stated that the irregularities
go back over a period of years cover
ing a part of the former term of th"
Storm's first incarceration lasted on
ly two days when he was released on
bail in the sum of $20.00.
Prospect of Another Big
Japanese Met Disaster in Attempting
a, Comprehensive Turning ?Icve
ment Good Fighting Weather.
again points to
Nov. 22. Appearance
he possibilty of a big
of Mukden. Tlie Japan
ese, according to an otfui i! report, have
received, a. severe setback in vicinity of
intsintin, in which di:ectfin they ap
pareiitjy were attempting lo execute a
wide turning movement. Military
opinion here scarcely believes it pos-
eibie that the two great arnries
li winter less than a rihe shot dist
t. from each oth -r, though heavy deT
ses on each side make it extremely dif
licult for either to assume the offen
sive. It is believed however, that if the
deadlock is to be broken. General Ku
rop.itkin will let Field Marshal Oyama
tai:-' the initiative, as the Itu.'-sians have
the better of the present position,
nnunly a rtrong line of defense and
Mukden behind them, making satis
factory winter quarters, where the Rus
sian i ein for. ements are now accumu
lating for a:i advance next spring. The
Japanese also are being sirongly rein
forced. The livers are already frozen
sui'Iick n tly to permit of the movement
of artillery and commissariat trains,
s. that the country actually is better
adapted to a Japanese advance than
during the summer.
A TURNING MOVEMENT.
Mukden, Nov. 23. Indications are
growing that the Japanese are under
taking a wide turning movement on
the Russian left. A large number of
cQinmissary guns have been osei-ved
going eastward and some artillery, ex
changes have also been reported from
General Kuropatkin has, , permitted
men who have captured horses to sell
them to the oflirVrs tho pioceeds to go
to the families of the men killed in bat
tle. JAPANESE SUBMARINES.
Tokio, Nov. 23. Five submarine
boats ai rived in Yokohama today.
The submarine boats referred to are
probably the live boats shipped from
Quincy Point. Mass., early in October,
last overland to. the Pacific coast. They
wcie valued at nearly $4,000,000. It
wjs understood that they were intend
ed for tne Japanese." The boats occu
pied seventeen steel flat cars and six
box cars. Each car wits carefully cov
ered with canvas w hic-h concealed the
con tents. The car bore no mark of the
contents or destination, but it was stat
ed to be a large shipment of ma. hoieiy.
ATTACKING AND RETREAT INC.
A Spotted Engagement Below Muk
den. Tokio Nov. 23. The follo.ving tele
gram ha? been received from Man
chuvian hmdquarters: "Mj.-.iiy ":"0
n. Our troops advanced toward
v cituku, north of Sienchuang, attack
ed and oruoicd the enemy's bivouac-king
ground. Subsequently a superio
f rc- of Cae enemy grau idy pressed
our '-ft flank to the rear. Receivin-reinfoi-cements.
we drove the enemy to
ward Chenholin. The enemy left thirty-nine
dead. We captured six pri-
soners u-id three gjns. Our casual
ties were twenty-nine men killed and
AN ARSENAL ON FIREl
Washington, Nov. 23. The Japanese
legation received the following cable
grom from Tokio: "The Port Arthur
army reports that buildings near the
arsenal caught fire at noon on Novem
ber 22, owing to the bombardment of
our naval guns. It was still burning
COUNTER ATTACK AN O REPULSE.
Tokio. Nov. 23. A telegram from the
headquarters of the Japanese third
army besieging Port Arthur, Nov. 22,
says that on Monday night the eiii-my
made courier attacks in front of the
no;:h fort of the eastern group of forts
on Kt-kwan mountain. Tne attack was
SHE MET REQUJREMENT3.
Cruiser Pennsylvania the Speed
iest of Warships.
Boston. Nov. 23. The armoreJ
cruiser Pennsylvania in her ofTi-i.-. trip
off tile New Kngiai. 1 coast today made
the highest speed with the smaliest re
lalive expenditure of fuel of any ar
mored ves.-'tl so far built for the UnLee
iler ocKiU-acl called for 22 knots and
her average speed fur four .tours' trial
was 22.43 kiwu per hour, while her
coac con sumption wa 2.2 iroui.ds
horse power per nour.
THE FAKEST OF FIGHTS
Philadelphia, Xov. 23. The fight be
tween Tommy Ryan, the middle weight
pugilist, and Jack Root, of Chicago,
the light weight, which was scheduled
to go six rounds at th National Ath- '
letic club tonight, was ended in the
middle cf the fourth round by Referee
Jack McGuistan. announcing it a fake.
It was one of the most unsatisfactory
pugulistic affairs ever held in this city
and the spec tators, long before the ref
eree stopped the bout, showed their dis
approval of the exhibition the men
were giving. Troubie was avtrted by
th prompt work of tha police in jump
ing into the ring ar. 1 rolectir.g the
fighters and in clearing the h;il!.
j The managers of- both lighters
vehemently! protested against the ac
j tion cf the lefere". but they tound few
j sympathizers in the crowd. The men
did nothing more than feint for nearly
j a full minute in he opening round.
wr.ic-n was iouoweci by a lignt ex
change of blows which left no marks
on the fighters. The spectatoi s began
to hiss tne men towurd the end of th?
round and as they took, their cyiners a
Ftorm of disapproval was hurled at
In the second round not a S'Mid blow
was struck. All through -the second
round the crowd hissed an1 kept it up
alter the round ended. The third rou:.d
was so pal-pably poor that Referee Mc
Guigan leaned against the roj es :-.nd
waved his hands in disgust at the
fighters' attempt to mix it up. After
two minutes and twenty seconds o the
round had elapsed Root swung on
Ryan and the latter dropped to the
floor to avoid it.
At this action the referee turned his
back on the men, and the spectators
became very noisv. Rvan got oh one
knee and. seeing that the referee was
not tolling off the seconds the fighters
went to their c-ornei The- confusion
was great. At the exj iration of the
three minutes the bell rang, but in
stead of sitting in their corners the
men thought it was the begMining of
the fourth round.
The referee let them go.
He watched the men mix up a little
and then walked over to where the
newspaper men were seated and tcld
them Root had just told Ryan "to nix
it up." He watched them again at
tempting to land blows, which they did
without damage and after one minute
and thirty-three seconds had elapssd
he jumped through the ropes and left
the men in the ring alone. His action
met -with the approval of the crowd.
The moment McGuigan left the men,
a half hundred policemen under the
command of a captain, surrounded the
ling. Ryan and Root stood in their
respective corners, not knowing what
to do and evidently afraid to leave the
arena for fear cf harm at the hands
of the disappointed crowd. Suddenly
a soda bottle, which had been thrown
from the gallery dropped in the middle
of the ring. A score of policemen
climbed through the roj es and waved
their hands lor the crowd to " calm
down. When tie polite had gained
control Ryan and Root were led to
their dressing rooms under heavy es
cort. NORD AMERICA RAMMED
A Damaging Collision Which Occur
red in New TorK Harbor.
New York, Nov. 23. Fourteen "hun
dred Italian steerage, passengers re
turning to Italy on the Veloce line
steamer Nord America were thrown
into excitement today when the ship
was rammed by a New York. New
Haven and Harvard railroad float in
the, harbor of Liberty Island. The
float struck the steamship about forty
feet from the stern and two feet above
the water line, tearing a hole twenty
feet long and six feet high in her plates
and making it impossible for the ves
sel to continue her voyage without ex
At the moment of the collision, many
of the steerage passengers were on the
side of the ship toward the approach
ing float. When the crash came the
Nord America heeled over alai niingly
and many of the passengcis were
greatly frightened and the crew ha-I
much difficulty in reassuring thein.
When the collision occurred the Nord
America was going down tun upper
bax with a full head of steam. She
had left her pier at the foot of V.'es-
1 hirty-fourth street at 11:25 o'clock.
As she was passing the statue
iioerty captain Ratio saw on las siar
board bow the heavy steel float, w
a dozen freight cars aboard, coming
recuy lowaru. Accoraing to t. apt. 11:1
Kaffo's statement, he thought the tap
tain of the float intended to pass yn
der his stern and kept cn his course,
but the float came on at full sp.-el and
struck the steamship.
After the Nord Ame:ioa regained ;.n
even keel and the passengt rs wr-ie
quieted the vessel -returned to her jeer.
The float, which had apparently suf
fered but littb- in the collision, con
tinued on its course. The- Nord An. er
ica wili have to be docked and repair
ed and cannot resume her tiip lor So.r.e
CORNELL'S SWIFT RUNNERS.
For the "Fifth Time Won
New York, Nov. 23. ComicTj st irdy
athietes have once more a;rurei tun
inter-collegiate c ross country cham
pionship in a run today over the tcu-.-i-between
Pelham Manor station and the
home of the New York Aihl:ic club on
Ti avers Island, in L-ong Island Sound.
I'ivo tean made up of thirty-four
runners representing Cornell. Colum
bia, Harvard, Ya'.e and the I'niversiiy
f Pennsylvania took pirt in the con
test anl of the seven men who ca-ri-1
the Itha an colors, four finished in
the first four places, winning the honor,
with a total of twelve points.
Today's contest was the sixth event
of its kind whirh has taken pi ece uivh-r
the auspices of the iiiter-co'.".ei i;e
cross country association of am-teur
athletes of A :r. erica and Cort-il has
won rive limes.
CONSPIRACY TO MURDER
Explanation of the Killing
Chicago. Nov. -;3. A labor unh.n con-
; Si n acy is the latest, explanation cf the
'automobile tragedy near L..-..iont. Il
linois. According to this theory. John
i V'. Bate. Jr., a young chauffeur, was
the victim of bullets intended for K !
! ward Archer, a vital witness for tile
t prosecution in a criminal case nvoiv
; ing a number of Chicago laLor union
' Archer was an empye of the ft.T.j
automobile company for whicti P.a.e
; worked. It is a singular fact that Ar
cher and Bate were the only two
chauffeurs on duty when the automo
bile was hired by telephone for "Mr.
.Dove," the supposed murdeif -. Only
-i moment before Ar:h r was ;d-r;e. and
it was he who received the original
commission lo accompany -'Mr. Dove."
I A sudden impulse or presentment of
clanger led Archer to turn the work
over to Bate. Archer has for :no..:hs
believed himself in danger since he
gave testimony in the case of a-i alieg
1 ed professional slugger, who was
charged with attacking non-union elec
trical workers and who was freed by a
' change of the court records.
' The alteration of the records w as dis
covered and led to the conviction of
the court clerk and several officials
I of the labor union on a charge of con-
spiracy. Other cases were still pend
i ing. Archer's attorney was today so
. strongly impressed with the probabii
! ity of a labor union conspiracy as the
j explanation of the trage ly that he lai 1
i all the facts before the state's attor-
ney. A partial confirmation of tn
theory is the fact that "Dove" is said
10 have avowed himself an electrician
while casually explaining his identity
during an attempt to hire a horse an 1
huggy in Joliet the day after the
OHIO BANK FAILURE.
Wooster. O.. Nov. 24. The Wfisler
National tank went into voluntary
liquidation today. There is n-.urh ex-
j cite. rent. The "deposits were Soil.-
I C..1 TV.-. .... ,..1- ....... 1 A ...1
vi v. liic .i'ic.ii v o iv a 4XUV.IWU.
'N V - i'".-. "
vA freer Russia
d':;The Future of the Empire
Left With the Czar
ZcMSTVOS' WORK DONE
Whatever Kay Come of the Demand
for a Constitution, the Friends f
Liberty Believe That a Page Hut
Seen Added to Russian History.
St. Petelfl Urg. Nov. .'2. Th- !:.--.. -of
tlie Ze;nstvos i- er.de!. ti.v : -
today disprirg to their ho;...- ,; i
in a few days i.-u s f tt.-ir a- ti-.-n ...
be spread ihn.uci.uit Uij--t. to U. -Finnish-gulf,
tii- "a.-fi.ti. 5--... p. t . !
and the L'r..l m-ur.t;t.r.. Tt ey -leaving
ia nigh sj ..-.ts. co.-.f- W- t f
la.tn.aiter what th- i";:n-li.-, rt-.;.
the days from Noen.ler I t 1 NVn:.:
Ur 22. v i'.l mark a lura:: g j-..;: 1.-.
-The Ruti.on is ,ru,-c!. N . -treat
is i-.s -it.ivJ" is th- ut; ii.
bentimect. At ! st i.ighfs j,...-.: i. e
ing of editc rs and literary ti-.t-r; i
the 2emsli!st th- gr-al-tsl r.'r.-i-ism
i-reva:lei and the fi.Ks.-t r.-.r:
ivas pledged to the I ! .':..?.;::; . .
t-d. Inteiio." Mini.-ier r-.:..;-.;. .
ksy has inform-! the :t:r.a;vci-;, C-t
l.e wi'.l lay the n;em..!-;..l u-i 1 r-
tioii b-f re the n:ij --for a:.d while .
made 110 jic:n"-es r--,. g 1 j r
sonal iecomm-r. la:ii.;.s the x.
fare satisti-d that th- 1 mxr ui.i : ,
I leave the emi-ert.r ia the d-ik
ing the breadth, str-r gth a.-. J ir e . :
of the movement.
' There is an intimation th it t!.- crv
i ci er has already Urcii ad-. i.o I o. !.;.
action o: the ir.ec.tiig r: ' i.i. t
piessed hims.-lf as unfavorable to :t.
iAcccrding to a st'ry w h h is to. i
much circ-umstar.ti: l;:y. M. Fui-e i.-r.t-
the rrocurer ntr.rr, 1 of i:.e li. y
Ids 1. pi:
iaforn.tri tr.e cuivr-r l: at 1:1
don th- uutoc ru y r- L-l
the jarting if tr.e ways. Th-:
1.0 middle t-c-ais-. H- mu-i bv '.
iy to the '. ! r 'm- or t 1 :r-j
grant ;i constiiuiion. M. P t
eiff is sai ! to have comer t-1 !
with an e;re;s.oii of th.s .
.without tel. ierir.g ..r.y , .
Tr.ereup..n. the story s. li
pert r caiiel a family 1 j-a-ivii ...
the Ojir.i-.i. was pt -tu a.i
against yi-i iiag an i- ta. Tl'-e
cm: ress w h ti a.-k- 1 f r h-r
said to h..ve re; '..e l t r:-f;;.-; "I
1 wish to see ray sr-a Koaii t?"
iioik-s. howevr. partake of t.r
of con.m ;: .o-s;j ia ot. i'cl-
. .1 -i r
and aitho jgh n; -.;..! m f ii :.f-.r;:;-td
circles, m i tive l:t:l- f ur :a;;--i.
i Prominent !i;vr!:-e-:s i-t a.:.i i,..;
town councils are a: far.ij.s n-r.!-ir.g
of re; ; est nta tv es if a.; th- pr.-.-cipul
citi-s of l:ui.i in or 1-r t.'.I
tne ffi'r.j ipaiU.es i:,.iy take act.o:-
support cf the r-j r---r.t..tiv r ..? t
rur.il itpu:..;i.i,. Au:hotii.-.tior. :
su h met tir.c wiii be ast-J. If rf.
ed, the meetir.c v. .11 t- h-ii jrivat
j .Piir.ce Sviatt;;,,; ilirsky h.t t-.-v.
ir. st rue l ions forbid i::.g the arrrs:
newspaper raea fir articles 1 ra.tr i
' i.ew spti pers. Th- Zen.stv.. n. t:;.-:
and resolutions were rr-.s:c-! to ti. 1
,lr.inister cf the interior this aftem-.
SiDNEY DILLON SOLD.
. , fln
k. Nov. 12. 5 i ::--v r
us s.re of Iau I.ii n. wa
the Oil Giory h..rs- s.? r
He was bough; by S:-:
lie-liana ;o: is anj "-aa-i sV
-S ants. Ros.
j Sr. Petersburg.
Niehoias has n e
N)v. r2.--F.:: , rjr
i-.-J a !?-.:.- f o
It. c .i: g: I .1.1 ;i -an
heir ur i tt-:. .:
for u. -: .!
him on the t irt a of
ir.g his g..J v.-.h
-J A --
PCWOEH CO CHICAGO.
. t i . " -y 7 ?