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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 23, 1890, Image 1

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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
THE HERALD
Stands for the Interests of
Southern California.
SUBSCRIBE FOR IT.
VOL. XXXV — NO. 9.
BEYOND THE ROCKIES
Evidence Against the New
Orleans Conspirators.
A Negro Boy Gives Important
Information.
Troops Called for to Quell a Georgia
Race Riot.
A Storm Center Brewing in the Lake
Region—A Series of Murders
and Bobberies.
Associated Press Dispatches.
New Orleans, Oct. 22.—A colored boy
furnished today an important link in
evidence in the Hennessey case. Casparo
Marchesi, an Italian boy, arrested to
gether with his father and later released,
told a colored boy today that he was let
go because he turned state's evidence
on his father. The boy asserts that he
was instructed by his father to watch
for Hennessey's appearance in Girod
street, and whistle, then run to Poidras
market. This he did and was soon
joined by his father and another Italian
at the market.
THEIR FURLOUGH ENDED.
San Quentin Escapes on Their Way
Back to Prison.
Chicago, Oct. 22.—Charles H. Thorne
and George Shinn were started back to
California tonight, in charge of two Cali
fornia officers. They were heavily
ironed and both shackled to the seats
of the railway coach in which they were
to make the journey. They are the pair
arrested in Chicago a week ago after the
period of liberty succeeding their daring
escape from San Quentin prison in
1887. Shinn took his return coolly, but
Thorne, who was under sentence for life,
seemed broken-hearted. He protested
earnestly that since his escape he had
lived honestly and would have continued
to do so. The California officers suspect
that the two men have been concerned
in some of tbe many robberisß which
occurred 6ince they escaped. Shinn and
Thorne deny this emphatically. Thorne
says a convict who was in prison with
them, and whose term has since ex
pired, saw them in Chicago a while ago,
and notified'the San Quentin officials.
This, he says, is how their capture came
about.
A CALL FOR TROOPS
•»
To Suppress a Race Riot in Coffee
County, Georgia.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 22.—The sheriff of
Coffee county tonight called on Governor
Gordon for troops to suppress a riot of
negroes against whites. Four men are said
to been been killed, but no particulate
are given.
Call for Troops.
Midnight—Word has just been re
ceived from Waycross that, the rioters
are led by a white man named L. B.
Varna, who operated a turpentine still.
He had a dispute about some land witli
Seers, and while attempting to gain
possession Seers shot one of the negroes
dead, and later with a gang of men at
tacked Varna's hands. The negroes re
solved on retaliation and shot four of
them fatally, H. F. McLendon, Frank
Seers, Thomas Seers, and a companion
named Hendricks. The negroes are de-,,
scribed by a messenger who brought the
news to Waycross as being furious.
REED'S R AMBLINGS.
The Autocrat Airs His Views in Illinois
and lowa.
Galesburg, , Oct. 22. —Speaker Reed
made a short I speech at the depot this
morning to a Wge audience. He up
held strongly the. policy of the Republi
can party, and wIS loudly cheered.
Burlington, low i, Oct. 22.—Speaker
Reed arrived here from Peoria at noon,
and was accorded a welcc ?by the Re
publicans. This afternoon i*. spoke at
the opera house to a large crowd, being
introduced by ex-Senator Harlan. He
spoke on the elections question,dwelling
on the equality of representation in the
south, explained the workings of the
Lodge election bill, and devoted some
time to the tariff. He closed wfth a tri
bute to Congressman Grear.
GRAPPLED WITH A BURGLAR.
A Kansas City Woman Who Had More
Nerve Than Her Husband.
Kansas City, Mo. Oct. 22.—Burglars
entered the house of Morton Birming
ham, a rich contractor, to r .ight. Mrs.
Birmingham sprang out of bod and
grappled with one of them, but was
beaten and choked into unconsciousness.
A revolver in the hands of the other
man kept Birmingham quiet, while his
f>al ransacked the house, securing a
small sum of money. Mrs. Birming
ham's injuries are severe.
A STORM WAVE.
Two Storm Centers Meeting Over the
Lake Region.
• Washington; Oct. 22.—Special bul
letin : Moderate cyclonic disturbances
noted last night in "Southern Louisiana
are diminishing somewhat, and are now
over Alabama. A storm centre noted at
the same time in Northern Montana, has
moved into the Dakotaa with a south
easterly movement. These two storms
appear likely to unite over the lake
region, causing a storm over the greater
portion of the country.
Guilty of Murder.
Paris, Texas, Oct. 22.—Tonight the
jury in the case of the United States vs.
Tom Moore, charged with murder, re
turned a verdict of guilty. May 20,
1889, Charles Palmer was" waylaid and
killed near Caddo, Arizona, and Moore
was suspected of the crime and arrested.
A remarkable chain of circumstantial
evidence was brought to show his guilt.
Strong motives were developed, one of
which was to secure property in Palm
er's possession, inrt another to hide
what is believed to be another murder
and robbery.
• The Obto Sulcus.
Columbus, 0., Oct. 22.—The senate
was in session only a few minutes today,
when a recess was taken to forestall a
move in fuvor of taking up tbe bill to
abolish the Cincinnati hoard of equali
sation. |X
THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1890.—TEN PAGES.
TURF NOTES.
A Two Weeks Meeting; to Be Held at
Coronado.
San Diego, Oct. 22.—The Coronado
driving park association has decided to
give a two weeks meeting next month.
The prize money will be sufficient to at
tract the best horses visiting the coast.
The intention is to have one week for
running races and one for trotting.
Ollroy Races.
Gilroy, Cal., Oct. 22.—Warm\ day,
good track and large attendance inaugur
ated the first of four days races. The
first event was a trotting race. Mary O.
won; best time 2:37> 2 • The last event
was a running race, 600 yards, won by
Minerva, taking first and "third money";
best time .3034.
Events at Lexington.
Lexington, Oct. 22.—Four and a half
furlongs—Canto won, Eli Kindige sec
ond, Miss Bowling third ; time 63%.
Mile —Pillman won, Consignee second,
Fannie B. third; time 1:46.
Mile—Hopeful won, Gulanare second,
The Moor third ; time 1:49%.
Mile and one-sixteenth — Twilight
won, Bettie Selden second, Coleran
third; time 1:59%.
Mile and one-eighth—Major Tom
won, Tenacity second, Sallie Byrnes
third; time 2:00.
Washington Jockey Club.
Washington, Oct. 22.—Six furlongs—
Syracuse won, The Raven second, Mo
chaian third; time 1 :Vb)i.
Mile—Blue Jeans won, Foxmeade sec
ond, Bellwood third, time 1:43%.
Two-year-olds, six furlongs—Helen
Wallace won, Two Lips second, Se
quence colt third; time ] :16%.
Mile and one-sixteenth — Bradford
won, Iceberg second, Vivid third; time
1:51.
Mile—Frank Ward won, General Bou
langer second, Marchmont third; time
1:44.
A Tenement Fire.
New York, Oct. 23.—1n a tenement
house Are early this (Thursday) morn
ing, an Italian was burned to death,
and Policeman McCann probably fatally
injured while rescuing other inmates.
HILL IN OHIO.
HE SPEAKS AT WOOSTER AND
MASSILLON.
Large Crowds Edified by the Sterling
Champion of Democracy—A Pleasant
Chat With Major McKinley.
Wooster, 0,, Oct. 22. —Governor Hill
left Canton for Wooster this morning,
arriving at the latter place at noon. At
every station along the route a large
crowd gathered and cheered Governor
Hill as the train passed. At Massillon,
Major McKinley, wno was on his way to
Smithviile, boarded the train and chat
ted with the governor until he reached
his destnation. On his. arrival at
Wooster an immense throng crrwded
the station, and the city was in gay hol
iday attire. Governor Hill addressed a
•monster open air mass meeting of eight
thousand people in the afternoon. He
spoke at length on the tariff question,
and also on the elections bill. Regard
ing the latter, he said nothing had taken
place in any part of the south to justify
the exercise of the doubtful power of
congress to regulate elections. He de
nounced the force bill "as a dangerous
exercise oi constitutional authority, a
menace to our theory of government,
and an insult to the people of the
states."
Continuing, he said: ''The states
have always regulated their own con
gressional elections. They should be
permitted to continue to do so. The re
fusal of such a privilege is a policy of
force and partisanship. A mere recital
of the details of the proposed measure is
sufficient to make it execrable. The
tendency of such legislation would be to
provoke a conflict between the federal
and state officials, and race prejudices
would be engendered at the south. This
force bill » a vicious attack upon the re
publican form of government. Those
who affect to think the people do not
understand this issue, and are not
aroused to its importance, mistake the
signs of the times and the character
and temper of the American people. In
conversation with Major McKinley to
day, he told me that it was the inten
tion of the present Republican congress
to pass the torce bill before its expira
tion, no matter which party was suc
cessful in the coming elections. If they
do not carry the next election, you can
rest assured they will not pass the bill."
The governor addressed another au
dience this evening at the opera house,
and later left for Massillon.
A TEUKIBLE CRIME.
An Old Citizen Murdered and Robbed by
Tramps.
Chicago, Oct. 22. —A terrible crime
was committed tonight at Desplaines, a
little village several miles west of the
city. Michael Brazell, one of the oldest
and best known citizens, was found
lying in his yard with his skull split
open with an axe. His pockets had
been slit with a knife, and all the valu
ables abstracted, apparently showing
the motive of crime was robbery. A large
posse of citizens is searching for the
murderers, supposed to be three tramps
who had been seen around the village
several days.
The Jewels of Religion.
Philadelphia, Oct. 22.—A part of the
Father Mathew celebration banquet was
given tonight in honor of Cardinal Gib
bon and Archbishop Ryan. When the
cardinal was leaving, he addressed the
Father Mathew club, sav-.ng to them:
"You are the jewels of religion, the
gems of xhe church, the gospel and its
practice." .He then gave his benediction
to those in the temperance movement.
Betting; Clans Raided.
Livekpool, Oct. 22. —Shortly before
the race for the Cambridgeshire stakes,
run at Newmarket today, the police
made a raid upon a number of betting
clubs of this city, and arrested 300.
Among the prisoners are some promin
ent citizens.
The Cambridgeshire stakes were won
by Alincante, t'elmont second, Toating
third; twenty-nine starters.
WEST COAST NEWS.
Mayor Pond's Reception at
Napa.
Col. Markham Campaigning at
Modesto.
The Sacramento Bee Brings Action
Against the Boycotters.
A Large Barn and Forty-seven Horses
and Mules Burned—A Blaze
in San Francisco.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Napa, Oct. 22.—This morning Mayor
E. B. Pond arrived at Napa. During
the day he received citizens at the
hotel and was driven about the valley.
A large meeting, held at the opera
house, was addressed by Mr. Pond,
Adam Herold, nominee for state treas
urer, and Garrett McEnerney.
North San Juan, Cal., Oct. 22. —A
large Democratic meeting was held at
the theater last night. Judge Searles,
candidate for superior judge, and others
addressed the meeting.
Markliain at Modesto.
Modesto, Oct. 22.—C01. Markham,
Republican nominee for governor, G. G.
Blanchard, nominee for congress, and J.
C. Campbell of Stockton, arrived on the
afternoon train and were met by a band
and a number of prominent citizens, and
driven around the city. Later Markham
met the people in the parlor of the Ross
house. This evening the gentlemen ad
dressed a large outdoor meeting.
BOYCOTTERS SUED.
The Sacramento Bee Brings Action
Against Trades Unionists.
Sacramento, Oct. 22. —The trouble
over the typographical difficulties in
the Bee office took a new phase today
when the proprietors of the Bee com
menced suit against several hundred
parties, members of the Federated
Trades and Typographical Union, whom
they charge with unlawfully conspiring
to injure the business of the paper by
threatening to boycott those who dare to
advertise in it or subscribe for it.
AY. C. T. U. Officers Elected.
Stockton, Cal., Oct. 22.—At the con
vention of the Woman's Christian Tem
perance union today, officers were elec
ted as follows for the ensuing year:
President, Mrs. R. S. Johnston, Ala
meda; recording secretary, Mrs. H. E.
Brown, Santa Clara; corresponding sec*
retary, Mrs. D. J. Spencer, San FranV
cisco; treasurer, Mrs. Emily Hoppin;
auditor, Mrs. L. M. Carver, San Fran
cisco; lirst vice-president, Mrs. Sturte
vant Feet, Alameda; second vice-presi
dent, Mrs. J. L. Evarts, Santa Cruz.
A Bay City Blaxe.
San Francisco, Oct. 22. —At an early
hour this motning fire broks out in the
Mission soap and candle works, owned
by Max Morgenthare, on Sixteenth
street, and after destroying the building
and contents, spread to the Pacific mat
tress factory, owned by William Clark
and Henry Black. Four cottages were
also consumed, and Mrs. O'Connell, the
occupant of one cottage, was taken out
unconscious by an officer. The loss is
about $80,000.
Oave Herself Up.
TAcoM.\,Wash.,Oct. 22.—Mattie Scott,
the negress, who shot her lover, Willis
Scott, last April, returned today and
surrendered to the sheriff. She says she
returned because she is not guilty. The
woman claims that on the morning
Scott was killed, he came to the house
and abused her, and tried to shoot her.
In the struggle,his revolver went off and
Scott was shot dead. Since she left here
she has been in El Paso, Texas.
Barn and Contents Burned.
Sacramento, Oct. 22.—Last night a
large barn on L. M. Hickman's ranch,
sixteen miles from Modesto, caught lire
and was consumed. Forty-seven head
of horses and mules, valued at $5000, and
a barn full of hay were also burned. The
stock belonged to Hunter & Meadows,
contractors upon the Turlock canal.
Hickman's loss is $2500. The cause of
the fire is unknown.
The Livermore Valley.
San Francisco. Oct. 22.—Charles A.
Wetmore, ex-president of the Viti
cultural Commission, has returned from
an extended trip through the Livermore
valley, and reports everything in a
promising condition. They have dried,
he says, 1580 tons of grapes and shipped
300 tons out of the valley.
The Stillman Trial.
Fresno, Oct. 22.—rhe defense rested
in the Stillman trial this morning, and
the prosecution introduced a large
amount of non-expert testimony in re
buttal of the plea of insanity of the
prisoner. Medical testimony on the
subject will be introduced tomorrow.
Declared a Draw.
Portland, Ore.,"Oct. 22.—George Can
non and Charles Gleason met tonight at
a resort on First street, in an eight
round contest. In the sixth round Can
non punished Gleason severely, and the
police stopped the fight. The contest
was declared a draw.
A Long Bloycle Bide.
San Francisco, Oct. 22.—Ernest C.
Rowe, a newspaper correspondent, who
left New Haven, Conn., August 14th,
for a trip across the continent on a bi
cycle, arrived here last night.
Fatally Stabbed.
Tucson, Ariz., Oct. 22.—A Mexican,
Juan Soto, was fatally stabbed by an
unknown party this morning, in the
Dario Libre quarters.
Released From Sing Sing.
New York, Oct. 22.—John Hope, who
was implicated in robbing the Manhat
tan Savings bank with his father Jimmy
Hope, the famous bank robber, was lib
erated from Sing Sing prison today,
upon a pardon from Governor Hill.
Hope received a sentence of twenty
years in 1879. .
The oldest native of Oregon is only 46
year* old. i • \
EASTERN ECHOES.
The express companies will advance
rates November Ist.
The American humane society is in
session at Nashville, Term.,
Great excitement pre*' at Florence,
Ala., over the discoverY . natural gas.
The Utica (N. VT.) Herald plant has
been sold upon order of the supreme
court for $6000.
There is much excitement over the
finding of a vein of rich silver about two
miles from Fond Dv Lac, Wis.
» The seventieth general council of
Seventh Day Baptists of the United
States is in session in Chicago.
The Transcontinental association is
sti|l wrangling over commissions and
divisions and round-trip tourist and
special excursion rates.
At Rolling Fork, Miss., Harry Wil
liams, a mulatto, was hanged Wednes
day for the murder of a man, named
Rufus Dixon, last summer.
At Crosswell, Mich., a son of William
Swader, a prosperous farmer of Adams
Corner was placed in jail today, charged
with the murder of his father."
J. W. Filkins, his wife and baby, and
(trs. J. W. Bowman, of Walker county,
enti., endeavored to drive across the
til road track ahead of a passenger
■am. The wagon waa struck and all
ne occupants were horribly mangled.
< An inmate of the soldiers' home, at
Leavenworth, Kansas, named Foster,
Was found dead on the reservation un
der a rapid transit trestle. It is sup
posed he was overtaken by a dummy
train, and either jumped or was thrown
off by the train.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Davis have been
arrested at Omaha, Neb., for sending
obscene matter through the mails to
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hay, of Waterloo,
lowa. Mrs. Davis, it is understood, was
anewspaper writer in California under
me norn de plume of Sophie Search.
I At Lawrence, Kansas, the ladies of the
local W. C. T. U. endeavored to induce
Henry E. Fritzel to close his original
package house by holding an hourly
prayer meeting therein. Fritzel was
obdurate, however, and would not close
up. The ladies propose to keep up the
crusade from day to day.
A NAMELESS HERO.
HE BAVFJ3 A LIFE AT THE PERIL
OF HIB OWN.
An Incident of the Terrible Railway Dis
aster on the Cinoinnati & Southern—
The Trainmen Slept.
Cincinnati, Oct. 22.—From the story
of railroad meu who arrived here to
night, it appears that the wreck on the
Cincinnati Southern last night was due
to trie carelessness of the crew of the
freight train. This train was instructed
to wait at Sloan's Valley until passenger
trains 9 and 5 had passed. The wait
was long, and the crew of the freight
train went to sleep. Engineer Pimlott
awoke just after No. 9 had passed, and
assuming that it was No. 5, and that the
road was clear, aroused the crew and the
train went on. The approach to both
ends of the tunnel is sharply curved, and
within one hundred feet of the mouth of
it the trains met. Only the sleeper and
one coach on the passenger train were
saved, the train hands and passengers
pushing them back up the track. Flames
started a few minutes after the collision,
and the wooden lining of the tunnel is still
burning tonight. A brave man, whose
name was not learned, hearing the cries
of George Long in the baggage car,
seized an axe, cut a hole in the car and
rescued Long. In the express compart
ment of the car, was L. P. Ruffner,
United States express messenger. The
unknown hero worked hard to cut a way
for Ruffner to escape, although the
flames were darting all about him. The
effort was futile, and Ruffner finally
shouted from his prison to go away and
save himself, to cay good bye to his
family and tell them his would-be res
cuer did all a man could to save his life.
The unknown hero staggered put of the
tunnel with his hair and clothing badly
scorched, and felbdown in a faint. None
of the men in the excitement thought of
learning his name, but it is believed he
is a railroad man. Others of the train
men had wonderful escapes. It is mirac
ulous that any of the passengers escaped
without injury.
SOPHIE SEARCH.
A Spirit Tells Her Who Led Her Hus
band Astray.
Chicago, Oct. 22.—A special to the
Times from Omaha, about the Sophie
Search case, says: Mr. and Mrs. Halo
Davio, who have been doing a thriving
business here as spiritualists and mag
netic healers, were arrested today by
Postoffice Inspectors Fleming and West,
of Chicago, charged with send
ing obscene matter through the
mails. Mrs. Davis claims to have been
informed by a spirit named Bright Star,
that her husband had been led astray
by Mrs. J. M. Hay, of Waterloo', lowa,
whom her husband had been treating,
and both she and her husband are said
to have written letters to the Hays de
manding money. Mrs. Davis and hus
band came here from California.
AT A STANDSTILL.
The Baseball Confeience Unable to
Come to an Agreement.
New York, Oct. 22.—The baseball
conference is at a standstill tonight.
When the committee convened today
the league and association people were
surprised to find that the players'
league committee had been increased by
the addition of three members of the
brotherhood. Mr. Thurman refused to
call the meeting to order unless they re
tired. After considerable discussion,
the players' league delegates withdrew.
Mr. Johnson said the national league
was represented by six members on the
committee, and the players thought
they were entitled to equal representa
tion. They could do nothing under the
circumstances but withdraw.
While Brince George was in Quebec
he snubbed so many of the officials there
fiat they were thoroughly glad when he
took his leave. Royalty is not always
polite and the rovdl snub is worse than
IN OTHER LANDS.
Gladstonians Victorious at
the Polls.
Distinctive Honors Shown
Count Yon Moltke.
Boulanger Prints an Account of His
Personal Expenses.

(Jrand Duke Nicholas in a Critical Condi
tion—Prominent British Club
Men Arrested.
Associated Press Dispatches.;
ft
London, Oct. 22. —The parliamentary
election in the Eccles division of Lan
cashire, today, resulted in a victory for
the Gladstonians. Roby, the Liberal
candidate, received 4901 votes,and Eger
ton, Conservative, 4696. In the preced
ing election the Liberal candidate re
ceived 3995 and tbe Conservative 4277.
The News says the result of the Eccles
election will make the demand for the
dissolution of parliament louder than
ever.
The Chronicle says the election was
fought on the eight-hour and not on the
Irish question, and that the result is a
great triumph for the non-unionists.
The Post says when the real moment
for a national decision is reached, tbe
double issue by which Eccles has won
will be a very small item in the general
result.
The Times admits that tbe result was
due to the return of the Gladstonians to
their allegiance, coupled with Roby's
acceptance of tho eight-hour principle.
The Standard says: Is is futile to
deny that the result of the Eccles elec
tion disappoints the unionists. We
regret that the conservatives main
tained their ground. They failed to
emulate the Gladstonians in securing
new votes.
BERLIN BUDGET.
Latest Gossip at the German Capital—
Yon Moltke Honored.
Berlin, Oct. 22.—The emperor has
ordered that the colors of all the regi
ments in Berlin be brought to the resi
dence of Count Yon Moltke, Sunday.
This distinction has never before been
accorded to a German subject. Emperor
William, the King of Saxony, the Grand
Duke qf Hesse and several princes will
go in a body to Count Yon Moltke's resi
dence and convey the congratulations
of the army aud navy.
The Rechstanziger publishes an ex
planation of the origin of the recent
report than, the German administration
QUR Boys' Department is replete with
all the New Styles. Full stock of
Children's Jersey Suits. Popular prices
makes this department keep up to boom
sales. Best lighted and most convenient
place for ladies to select their Boys' Cloth
ing. We keep full stock Boys' and Child
ren's Hats, and the best 25c and 50c Boys'
Black Hose in the city; also Boys' Grey
and Scarlet wool Underwear for 75c.
■■• - - i - a „„ i, ■ .
-*B>B A YEI ARK—
Buys the DaiC* Hrb.au> and
»2 the Wiu.ia Hbbald.
IT IS NEWSY Al!* CLEAN.
i " r
FIVE CENTS.
at Bagamoyo had issued a decree author*
izing slavery. It see»s that the Arabs
sent a petition to the Germans asking
that facilities be given for the sale of
slaves on the ground that otherwise
they would be unable to cultivate their
devastated lands. In some way a copy
of this petition became posted aa a
proclamation, and upon this were based
the false accusations.
It is reported that official enquiries
are being made to ascertain whether
goods whioh hitherto have been ob
tained from America, can be imported
from other countries.
FREKCH ADVICES,
A Hew Tariff Bill—Boulanger'* Kxprnse
Acooumt.
Pabib, Oct. 22.—A new tariff bill will
be issued to the deputies Saturday.
Flax and hemp are made free front duty;
agricultural products are placed in two
categories, the first consisting of cereals,
livestock and meat, and going under tbe
maximum tariff, implying that they can
not be included in any treaty. All other
products go under the minimum tariff,
and are available for treaty purposes.
Several deputies intend to demand the
suppression of the minimum category.
A paper here publishes Boulanger's
account of his personal expenses. After
declaring that he lost the whole- of his
savings, after paying his father's debts,
besides 100,000 francs for bis book,
"The Invasion of Germany," he says he
sacrificed his retiring pension, and an
offer of 1,000,000 francs fcr a lecture
tour in America. He denies that he ap
plied to the Duchess D'TJzes or Baron
Mackau for money, but is vague as to.
the origin of his resources.
During a recent journey the Baroness
Alphonse Rothschild was robbed of jew
elry valued at 60,000 francs.
Papal Clemency.
Rome, Oct. 22.—Tbe pope today gave
an audience to the archbishop of Bahia,
who prayed that the pope would grant
the ' atholics of Brazil religious liberty
similar to that enjoyed by the Catholics
of America. The pope promised to com
ply with the request.
Nicholas' Condition CrfV-nl.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 22.—The tradi
tion of the Grand Duke Nicholas, uncn> x
of the czar, who was seized by a sudden
mania during the recent army maneu
vered, has become critical.
Stubborn Dockmen.
Melbourne, Oct. 22. —The executive
committee of striking dockmen here
have sent a cable message to London,
saying the strike is not decreased. The
men will not give way, and doubt the
ultimate success of the strikers.
Dervishes Killed.
Suakim, Oct. 22.—Dervishes raiding
cattle today were attacked by Egyptian
cavalry. Seven Dervishes were killed
and a number wounded.
An Archbishop Dying.
Rome, Oct. 22.—Cardinal Alimonda,
archbishop of Turin, is dying.

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