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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 17, 1893, Image 1

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Crystal Palace
138-140-142 S. Main st.
The Cheapest and Most
I Reliable Place to Buy
'*r°-^w% w Crockery, China,
Gas Fixtures, etc.
It will pay you to examine our larire and elegant line.
Prices to suit everybody
This is a golden opportunity that should not be over
looked. Men's and Children's Suits and Overcoats at
great bargains.
WILLIAMSON BROS., having purchased for cash, at a very
large discount, the stock of PIANOS and ORGANS carried
by W. F. Somes, are offering the same at greatly reduced prices.
These goods must be sold at once to make room for NEW STOCK
from the east.
Intending purchasers will do well to inspect these bargains at
Largest stock of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, Music Bnks,
•tc, in town. Standard and White Sewing Machines, and all supplies!
Commencing Today!
Eagleson & Co.'s
■~ _ ~—^—— —______
Great Clearance Sale of
Winter Goods
Negligee Shirts,
Hosiery, Etc.,
At Great I^eduotioris.
112 Boutin Spring 3t.
The Herald
If Yon ITnve Defective Ryes
Ana value them, cunsult us. No case oi defec
tive vision wheie glasses are required is too -
complicated for us. The corre-1 nujuMmcnt ot
frames Is quite ss lmporiaui ar the perfect fit
tit g of lenses, auu the tcientlflc fitting and
making of glasses and frames is our ouly busi
ness (specialty). Have satisfied others, will
satisfy y c. Wo useelectrlc power, a d are tne
ou.y hous-her.- that grl. ds g asses to Older
Established ISS2.
B. O. MAR-HUrz. Lraditi ! rteientiao Opt!
clan (specialist), 1117 North Spring at, opp. old
courthouse. Don't lorget tne number.
Stimson Mill Co.,
Wholesale and Retail
Office and yard, coiner Third street and Santa
Ye avenue, Los s n<eles. Tel. 94.
12-11 1 yr
Hairtesicg and Manicure Parlors.
107 North Spring street, room 23
Schumacher clock.
Shampootnß done at residences if desired.
Cor. Broadway and Second.
Open dßlly from 730 a.m. to ft:3o p.m. Of
ficial buslucss meetings every Wednesday at
2 p m 7. M. GRIFFITH, I'resldent.
JOHN SPIERS. Secretary. 8-19 6m
Russian Nihilists and Foreign
Lobbyist Arton and Dr. Herz
Badly Wanted.
Stormy Scenes Re-Knae.ted in the
Chamber of Deputies.
Russian Journalists Deny the Taking of
Panama Itrlbes-lhe Government
Dealing Vigorously Willi
By tbe Associated Press.
Paris, Jan. 16.—Immediately after
the opening of the chamber today M.
Lavey, Socialist deputy for the Seine,
interpellated the government as to the
expulsion of four Nihiliste from France
in January, at the instance of Baron
Mohrenheim, Russian ambassador.
M. Ribot replied at length to the in
terpellation. He said the government
wouid not hesitate to compel persons
who came to the country for the purpose
of plotting there to overthrow other
governments to leave. [Cries of "Oh !
Oh I" from Socialist deputies.]
Antoine Jourde, Socialist deputy for
Gironde, said if the government had the
right to expel all who disagreed with its
opinions in domestic or foreign politics
it might as well proclaim a despotism at
An uproar followed the statement, the
Socialists cheering and the rest of the
chamber shouting disapproval.
Luciene Milleroye, a Boulangist,
asked Bourgeois when Lobbyist Arton
and the German traitor and adventurer
Herz would be prosecuted.
"I refuse to associate myself with the
makers of unsubstantiated charges,"
answered M. Bourgeoiß. "On January
7th a warrant had already been issued
for M. Arton's arrest. I brought the
case of M. Herz before the council of the
Legion of Honor. Two snbptettas were
issued for him at the Bame time, and
today they were changed to summons,
and tor bim to appear as an accused
Tbe last statement by Bourgeois was
received with prolonged cheers from tbe
The 1 committee from the deputies
ureed Ribot to furnish the Panama in
quiry with all possible speed, lest the
other business of the chamber be de
layed. M, Bibot replied that the mag
istrate's examination was almost com
pleted, and the report would be sub
mitted to the chamber shortly.
In tbe parliamentary commission in
■ —ji_o ...uHiriau preßß." Sfou'veride,
editor of Novoe Vremya, protested that
the charges as to the receipt of 500 000
francs by his newspaper from the Pana
ma pc pie were unqualified falsehoods.
Neither he nor any of his fellow journal
ists in Russia, bo far as he knew,
touched a centime of Panama money.
Tatistcheff made a similar denial.
Marquis de Caateline has come out
with a denial of the report that he paid
a Panama check of 1,250,000 francs.
It is rumored tbat the proceeding
•gainst Deputies Roche, Rouvier and
Arene and Senator Thevnet will be
stopped, and that they will be dis
charged for lack of evidence.
The French Government Deals Vigor
ously with AHuchler-lHnkerß.
Paris, Jan. 16.—The government ig
greatly irritated at tbe exaggeration of
the Panama scandal by foreign journal
ists, and has resolved to exercise to the
fullest extent, in the suppression of
such reports, its authority to expel ob
noxious aliens. Today the expulsion
was announced of Bernasconi, tbe Paris
correspondent of the Couriere Delia
Sera, a newspaper of considerable circu
lation in Milan, for having thrown sus
picion upon General Menabrea, former
ly Italian ambassador in Paris, as hav
ing been implicated in the Pan
ama bribery. This action is
generally approved, as Marquis
Menabrea is a personal favorite with
the people of France. Nobody believes
the charge against Menabrea. The in
sinuations against Baron Mohrenbeim
are believed to be equally unfounded.
The government iB also much displeased
with the reports Bent abroad regarding
the danger of an insurrection. These
alarmist reports have found ready pub
lication in English newspapers, but
eince tbe ministry has shown a determi
nation not to harbor foreign correspond
ents striking at the government, it is
noticed that the sensational utterances
of tbe London preßS, predict
ing in veiled language tbe down
fall of the republic, are either .
confined to tbe editorial columns or
dated in large part from other capitals
than Paris, just as has been for a long
time the rule of certain London news
nepers to date tbe more sensational
Russian news from Vienna or Berlin.
It is rumored tbat the exemplary action
of the government against alien retail
ers of the Panama scandal is not with
out sympathy among the foreign corre
spondents themselves, come of whose
names have been mentioned in connec
tion with the general corrimtion of the
press. One correspondent of an English
paper, nnless rumor does him a grave
injustice, profited largely by the deßire
of the Panama directors to keep certain
facts regarding their enterprise out of
tbe public press.
Notwithstanding the government's
professions of security, there is not the
least doubt that tbe troops of the Paris
garrison are kept ready for an emer
gency, and that on a few minutes' no
tice any Btreet in Paris could be com
manded by infantry, cavalry, and ar
tillery. General Lonzillon, the new
minister of war, bad a long conference
yesterday with General Sausßier. It is
also known tbat General Sauesier'a vieit
to President Carnot had other motives
besides the desire of Sauseier to dis
claim his atnhi'ion for the presidency.
Carnot'g intimates assert that he is ca
pable of beiug as stern and resolute in
the enforcement of his authority as any
man who ever ruled France. Should
Carnot be compelled, his friends say,
to face either a monarchist or
Anarchist uprising, he would aßtonish
the people with his severity in crushing
the insurrection and punishing the
guilty participants. It is stated that
secret. orderß have been sent to tbe com
manders of the army corps to be ready
to co-operate, in caeo of necessity, with
the civil authority and deal promptly
with any evinptoms of iniubordination in
tbe arm" itself. There is no reason to
euppose, however, that any insubordi
nation exists. Both officers and sol
diers, generally, are loyal to the re
The attacks of foreign critics on the
republic bave aroused indignation, and
served to stimulate the spirit of patri
otism which risee above factional differ
ences'. The Paris newspapers today
show either a decided leaning or milder
opposition toward tbe government. Tbe
. resolute course of tbe ministry has had
a favorable influence and a virtually
unanimous approval of the expulsion of
foreign detractors.
Tbey Resolve That the Chinese Kxcln-
sloo Act Should Be Repealed.
Portland, Ore., Jan. 16.—Tbe Port
land Ministerial association, composed
of 55 members from all the envangelical
churches of the city, today adopted reso
lutions aßking congress to repeal the
anti-Chinese legislation enacted at the
last session of congress, requiring
Chinese laborers to register and furnish
the government with photographs under
penalty of imprisonment and deporta
tion. The resolution's declare that "it
helittleß a friendly power by reducing
her subjects to the level oi criminals."
People Rose at 3 O'clock In the Morning
and Crashed aad Trampled Each
Other in the Effort to
View His Remains.
Lowell, Mass., Jan. 16.—Today the
foremost citizen-soldier of Massachu
setts was laid at rest with all the honors,
both military and civic, to which his
high rank entitled him. From 3 o'clock
this morning Hn»«-»>stou boil, »k».
tbe remains lay in Btate, was beseiged
by a pushing, jostling crowd. The crush
was indescribable. Women f.mted,
children ™>™t^'^£ X \s&
j w l tL. l tfMh, eidewalke were crowded, and
when the body was carried from the ball
across the street fully 30,000 people were
within sight. As Boon &b the casket
was seen hundreds of heads were bared
and bowed as the pall-bearers slowly
bore their illustrious burden into the
sanctuary. Only those who held cards
of admission secured entrance to the
church. A eulogy waß spoken at the
services at the house, bo there were
no departures from the regular service
at the church. At its close the casket
was borne out of the church and placed
in a hearee, and the. line of march taken
to the cemptery. More than 150 car
riages were in line, and when the eßcort
arrived at the grave with the casket the
last of the cortege bad but just left the
church. Only tbope persons who came
in carriages were allowed to enter the
inclosure. General Beach and staff oc
cupied a knoll inside, and troops and
volley-firers grouped near the grave.
Rev. Dr. Chambre concluded the re
ligious service, the Mbboub gave a short
ritual and a volley was fired. Thousands
followed the procession to the burying
ground, and there wae great confusion
after the ceremonies were finished. The
city was in confusion all day long in
consequence of the enormous crowds.
He Is Exceedingly Feeble and Cannot
Last Mach Longer.
Washington, Jan. 10.—Blame's phy
sicians this afternoon issued the follow
"Blame's condition is one of great
weakness, Bhown principally in the
feebleness of the heart's action and
difficult breathing, he is perfectly con
scious, and at no time has he been in a
state of stupor; be suffers no pain; no
narcotics or sedatives have at any time
been given ; it is not probable tbat such
remedies will be needed."
Blame's disease remains a mystery to
all bat bis family and attending Dbysi
eians. The latter decline, without the
expressed authority of the family, to di
vulge the nature of the complaint
which has nnw kept tbe pa
tient continuously in bed for four
or five weeks, with constantly
diminishing alreugth and frequent
sinking spells, threatening immediate
disrolution. One of the physicians who
has treated Blame in the pa t eaid to
day: "The real nature of Blame's ill
ness will probably only be made known
when the certificate of the health office
is made public, and I fear that will occur
before long."
At 12:30 there is no appearance of a
change in Blame's condition. Neither
of the physicians is in the house, and
the lights are all out.
A Dangerous Crossing.
Chicago, Jan. 10.—Late this evening
a streetcar containing Bis passengers was
run down at the Forty-seventh-street
crossing, the same place where four
people were killed recently by a Rock
Island engine. All tbe passengers
were injured and one of them,
William Collins, will die. The
blame for the accident lies between
the gateman, conductor and driver, and
the two latter are locked np, notwith
standing their injuries. Taylor, tbe
conductor, says be ran »t"-ad and when
lie saw the enf' told i lie driver to
stop ;> but some no ahouted "come on"
and tbe drive came, .nd before be
could cross tb i track the car was
knocked into tf intere.
Cook Gallagher Throws Light
on the Subject.
The Homestead Poisoning Story
Told in Court.
Blood-Curdling Details of the Damna-
ble Conspiracy.
A Strong Cane Against the K. of 1.. Dla
trlct Mastur Workman-Ttae Fvt
denoe Corroborated by Sev
eral Witnesses.
By the Associated Press 1
Pittsbukq, Jan. 16 —Patrick Galla
gher, the cook at the Homeistead mill
daring the strike, told on the stand in
the trial of Hugh Dempsey on the
charge of poisoning non-union workmen,
the story as told by him heretofore and
published. He implicated cooks Beattj
and Davidson and Demsey, deputy dis
trict master workman of the Knightt
of Labor. Witness said Dempsey gavt
him powders to place in the coffee ant
tea of the workmen. Dempsey said i
would make them sick, but would no
endanger their lives.
A number of men who were made sic)
testified as to the fact, but their teßti
mony elicited nothing new.
When court resumed in the afternooi
Gallagher again took the stand am
stated that in all he got 18 powders iron
Dempsey. He used the powder in sou
and got some of it himself. It mad
him sick and gave him a diarrhea
Continuing, he said: "I saw Dempße
September 22d, and told him I was sick
and he told me to lay off a few days an
then go back. I said we could get me
at Cincinnati to do the job in the mil
Before I went to work again two cook
came from Cincinnati, Tony Gilfoil an
William L. Coleman, and they went t
work in the mill. I reported to Demi
eey that they were here, and he saic
'Don't you bring them near me; I don
want anyone but you. Davidson an
tieatty know I am in this.'
"We all worked in No. 6 cookhouse.
lon tne night turn. After I went back
to work I got six more powders from
Dempsey. I pot the power in the coffee
the night I got it, October 4th and sth,
I couid not ewear which. William E.
(iriffitheot part of this coffee. I don't
think I go* — r~ - v
Dempsey after October 4th. I left
October 18th. I saw Demsey again
October 20th. I told him there was a
detective in the mid. I JZ^t°P, em .P
about my money. I received some
money, but not directly from Dempsey.
October 37th I saw Dempsey ana be
said: 'Four detectives were watching
me all morning. Slip into the building
and you will get your money,'
"I went In, and a man whom I would
recognize, said: 'Sign the receipts.' I
did so, and he gave me $25. I presented
my bill to Dempsey about November
sth. Dempeey marked it O. K. I pre
sented the bill to Beatty, and he said:
'To h—l with Dempsey; he can pay his
own bills.' When I first heard of Beat
ty's arrest I wrote a note to Dempsey,
in which I eaid: 'I see Beatty is arrested
in Louisville; send me some money and
1 will get out of town.'
"I met Dempsey on tbe same day at
his office on Third avenue. Demp;ey
said to me: 'What are you afraid of?
lam not afraid. You attend to your
own work, yon needn't be afraid. If
you are arrested I will get you a lawyer
and get you bail. If you bave to go on
tbe stand, swear you never knew me,
and I will swear tbe same. If they ask
you about the powders, Bay you don't
know.' "
This finished Gallagher's direct ex
amination. The cross-examination was
conducted by Thomas M. Marshall, who
used every method to try and confuse
tbe witness, but failed.
Tbe jury was intently interested in
Gallagher's Btory, and that it made a
decided impression w .8 manifest.
Robert Beatty waß brought into court
and identified by Gallagher. J. M.
Davidson, Gallagher's alleged accom
plice, was then called. He said: "Last
August Beatty, Gallagher and myself
went to K. of L. hall, on Third avenue,
where we met Dempsey. Beatty said:
'Well, boys, we want some men to go
to|Homestead to break tbe strike.'
"Beatty suggested croton oil. I ob
jected and Dempsey did too, eaying he
did not want to harm the men, only
make tbem sick. I made up my mind
I would not have anything to do with it.
Dempsey Baid there was money in it for
ub and he would guarantee us $50.
Beatty afterward aaid there was a gold
watch and chain in it for us."
Beatty then continued and told the
same Btory ap sworn to by Gallagher.
He Baid Deincey paid him $12.
George W. Craill, a dispatcher on the
Pennsylvania avenue line, testified that
Dempsey left $25 with him for a man
who called and receipted for it, signing
the name Gallagher.
The court then adjourned.
An Open ICevolt Against President Hyp
Kingston, Jamaica, Jan. 16. —Newß
which is received here today indicates
that the long threatened revolution
against tbe government and President
Hippoiyte of Hayti has broken ont.
Messages are received stating that a
battle was fought this morning in the
streets of the village of L'Ansede Neaue,
a settlement back of Port-au-Prince
In a short time 300 soldier* and 20
officers were on the way to the village.
While the fighting was in progress at
this point, news was received at Port-au-
Prince of another uprising near St.
Michael. The residents are in terror as
the result of the uprising. All places
of business are closed, even private res
idences are barricaded and the occu
pants have sought shelter.
Troops are under orders to leave to
night to suppress the rebellion, and
they will be hastened with all the speed
the limited facilities oi the republic af
ford. President Hippolyte at once issued
a manifesto announcing that the upris
ing was nothing more than an emeute,
and that there is no organised re
bellion or armed opposition to the gov
ernment. . ~ ,
In the elections which were held day
before yesterday Hyppolyte's friends
and relativea were chosen delegates, but
their success was due to a di-play of
force at Übe polls, wbich terrorized tbe
voters. Notwithstanding the encourag
ing terms used in his manifesto, the
president is undoubtedly fearful of a
general uprising and in terror of his
life The guardß about bis house have
been doubled and other precautions
taken to insure his personal safety. It
is reported that discontent against the
president is spreading all through the
republic Many of Mb former ad
herents in the north have abandoned
his support, and like desertions are re
ported from tho south.
Another Distinguished Man on the Sick
Fremont, Ohio, Jan. 16.—Informa
tion has just leaked out that ex-Presi
dent Hayes hae had an attack of neu
ralgia of the heart and, although his
condition is slightly improved, he is
still a very eick man. The ex-presi
dent complained of attacks dur
ing last month, btt they passed
off and he thought no more about it un
til Saturday, while at his son's resi
dence in Cleveland he experienced a
severe recurrence of the malady and
was taken home by his son. His rela
tives aay Mr. Hayea ia rapidly recover
ing and will be out in a few daya, but
considerable secrecy ia connected with
the movements of bia physicians, and
fears are expressed by hia fri mda that
| he is much worse than is adm tted,
! ■
i a Caneua to Arrange an Order or Buti
ness FalU to Agree—Western Sena
tors Oppose the Repeal of
' the Sherman Act.
Washington, Jan. 16.—Ther« was a
caucus of the Republican senators this
morning to arrange the order of busi
ness to follow the anti-option bill,
which is expected to be disposed of
Warinaarlay. NnthioH final wan done,
because of a difference of opinion that
could not be adjusted in tbe brief time
the caucus was in session. Tbe difficulty
arose from the efforts of certain senators
to Dind the caucus to take up tba " silver
repeal resolution immediately after the
6nti-option bill. The silver senators
itteny reeioted the attempt and the
caucus adjourned to meet tomorrow.
Tbe northwestern senators also made
a vigorous fight for the admission of
New Mexico, Arizona, Utah and Okla
homa as states. They claimed that the
opposition heretofore manifested by
Piatt, chairman of tbe committee on
territories, was weakening tbe Repub
lican party. It is probable tbat Carey
will introduce an omnibus bill for the
purpose. All these, except possibly
Oklahoma, will be Democratic.
An agreement was reached tbat a vote
be taken on the anti-option bill Wednes
That there is trouble ahead on tbe sil
ver question is evident from the attitude
of Teller and Stewart, both of whom are
bitterly opposed to the repeal of the
Sherman act. Stewart declined to enter
the Republican caucts, but will join
with Teller in anything that will help
along Bilver. Other senators, not so
pronounced in th»ir views, eav many
who are not in favor of free coinage will
not vote to repeal the Sherman act, as
they look upon it as a safety valve that
ought not to be tampered with.
Immediately after tbe caucus Teller
held an earnest conversation with the
Democratic senators on tbe floor. It is
probable that he has laid plans for a
vigorous resistance to any step that has
for its end the repeal of the Sherman
Favorable action was taken in the
direction of setting aside an early day
for the consideration of bills submitted
to the interstate commerce committee.
The proposition to guarantee the
bonds of tbe Nicaragua canal came up,
but was not discussed at any length,
and, sb has been said, tbe caucus ad
journed over until tomorrow night,
when it is thought a full attendance
will be bad and pending legislation be
thoroughly discussed.
David Porter's Frightful Fall—Death
Almost lustautaueous.
San JFkanc-isco, Jan. 16.—About 5:30
o'clock tbia evening David Porter, a well
known wholesale liquor merchant, fell
from the seventh story of the Mills
building, a ]0-story structure at the cor
ner of Bush and Montgomery streets,
wbich waß completed a few months ago,
and was instantly killed. Porter was
leaning against a railiDg which rune
around the interior court on the seventh
floor, and either became dizzy or lost his
balance, for he toppled over the railing
and fell. He struck the corner
of the stairway on the second floor, and
hie body then rebounded to the steps
and rolled to the stone pavement on the
first floor. He was picked up in a dying
condition and expired a few minuteß
later. His skull was fractured and hia
right leg and all hia ribs on his righ
Bide were broken. Porter was a native
of Scotland, about 50 yeara of age. He
was a pioneer of this stato, and accumu
lated a fortune, but failed in business
some yeara ago. His only daughter
married Campobello, the singer, about
two years ago.
Successful men secure fine tailoring
with pleasing fit from H. A. Gets, 112
West Third street.
Plumbings, Specialty
At the W. 0. Furrey company, 158 to
165 North Spring street.
He Will Fe Elpcted Senator
Beyond Doubt.
The House and Senate to Vote
Separately Today.
"Our Steve" Will Lead Off With a
Total of 60 Votes.
In Joint Session He Ie Expected to Get
There ou First or Beeoud Bal
lot-The Situation at
Special to the Hebald.
Sacbamento, Jan. 16.—Tomorrow at
12 o'clock the senate and assembly will
vote separately for United States sen
ator, and only one ballot will be taken.
White will get%2 votes in the assembly
and 18 in the senate. Cator, tbe Popu
list, will get 8 voteß, and Carlson, the
Independent, of San Diego, will vote for
D. C. Eeed. On the Republican side
five or six candidates will be presented,
Felton, Francks of San Jose, Widney,
Estee, Perkins, and possibly one other.
It is almost certain that the name ol De
Young will not be presented.
For the last two days the party lash
has been laid on the shoulders of tbe
Republican legislators in a desperate
effort to whip them into caucus, bnt
without avail. The De Young forces
not being strong enough to nominate
their man would not agree to enter, and
aB he he iB supposed to have betwe r> 14
and 20 votes on joint ballot, it wou 1 d bo
useless to enter without them, and ha
would not take the chanoes of all; . tug
his men to get tied in a caucus i hat
might nominate Perkins. De Young
has undoubtedly more votes than any
other candidate mentioned on tb Re
publican side, but while hisfrient . are
very steadfast, bis enemies »re to. r ally
so, and he haß probably taken a cry
wise course in refusing to caucus s-nd
scatter hia vote.
De Young's interests are being look*
after by James V. Kelly, William
uoa.. Stoae, three
shrewdest managers on the Repub
side. John C, Qainn, C. O.Alex
and Alex Badlam represent Feltor i
the Los Angeles Republican deleg a
are urging the claims of> Judge W
for the empty bonor of a complime
On all sides it is conceded tbat \
will be elected on Wednesday,
diet that he will be elected on thi h
or second ballot. There is a che
contented air pervading his head
ters. Mr. White himself looks cheeifu.
and satisfied.
markham'h intentions.
It is current gossip here that it waa
Governor Markham's intention tc
point D. M. Burns senator iv cas<; ' s
legislature failed to elect, and
posted politicians say that Burns will
be appointed in case of the death of
Bennett of Orange has tamed out to
be the most stubborn of all the P pu
lißts, and thoße who are close to hitu say
that he would vote for any Republican
rather than a Democrat. He iB said to
be bitterly opposed to White.
tub portusrs are divided.
The Populists are divided a aong
themselves, the extremists following
Gator, and the moderates, such as V
of Colusa, Adams of Santa Cruz aoc
Kerns, siding with Marion Cannon
is ardent in his support of Wbite.
It is said that all of Cator's expe s
have been paid by one Republican sen
atorial candidate. This looks probable,
as his constant companion and coun
sellor is a Republican lobbyist named
Knapp, who at one time aspired to be
the Pulitzer of Los Angeles in the days
of the defunct Tribune.
Relegations of leading Democrats are
pouring iv tonight from all p;ir t 3 of the
Btate to witness the curious spectacle of
a California senator elected without
having to buy a vote.
The only serioti i effort to use money
that has been made in the whole fight
was made through an emissary of Dan
Burns, who oiiered large earns to Dem
ocrats to stay out of the caucuß, and tbe
same party again appeared on the scene
tonight und endeavored to get some of
the Democrats to absent themselves,
but the parties approached received
him so hotly that he beat a haßty re
treat. If Burns should get caught in an
overt act at this time, he might not es
cape so fortunately as he did on a former
occasion, when tried for embeziing state
Markham's determination to appoint
Burns eenator iB Baid to be tho cause of
the present violent attitude assumed by
the Chronicle towards the governor, and
thoße beet posted say that tbere is binod
on the face of the moon, and that Mark

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