Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LXXXII.-NO. 45.
COLLAPSE OF A RESERVOIR Wall of Water Rushes Down a Ravine Near Matteawan, N. Y. DEATH AND DEMOLITION IN ITS WAKE. Lives of Seven Persons Lost, While ISO Are Rendered Homeless. RECENT HEAVY RAINS CAUSE THE DISASTER, Miraculous Escape of an Express Train— Saved by a Vigilant Night watchman. MATTEAWAN, N. V., July 14.— With a roar which was heard for miles, even above the battle of the elements, a mighty wall of water swept down the narrow val ley east of Fishkill three hours before dawn this morning, tearing down trees lifting bowlders and bearing destruction to everything in its course. Seven per sons lost their lives in its onset and 150 were rendered homeless. House after house was swept away in the van of the water, which left in its course a farrow lice a river bed, and when dawn broke at la-t a spectacle of destitution and ruin was presented. Five bodies have been recovered, among them that of Mrs. John Conroy, a sur vivor of the Johnstown flood. The reservoir which caused the dis aster was situated high upon the hills and its overflow ran into the Hudson in a small stream known as Towanda Creek, running through a narrow ravine for about a quarter of a mile, which opens into a plain between the river mi the foot of the hills. It was through this ravine that the mighty flood of water swept. What houses were in its vay were picked up bodily from their foundations and either dashea to pieces or whirled along in tbe torrent like chips on an angry sea. Tne heavy rains of the last Jew days had swollen the reservoir to the brink. Every little rivulet that fed it had become a rushing stream. At 2 o'clocK this morn ing, when everybody was asleep, the dam between the upper half of the reservoir and the lower half gave way and the full weight in the upper part was precipitated against the lower dam, which could; not stand the strain. The down-coming rush of water swept it away as completely as though it had been a wall of cardboard, and with a roar] that brought the sleepy farmers out of their beds trembling with fright the mighty torrent leaped down the ravine. Nothing could withstand its ter rible force. Between the ravine and the river are the New York Central tracks on the edge of a little plain. Between them and the hills on the lowlands were about a dozen buildings, chiefly dwellings, and the ex tensive brick works of Van Bur? n & Timoney. Two of the houses were occu pied as boarding-nouses for the employes of the brickyards and contained a large number of persons. When the flood poured out of the funnel-like ravine and spread over the flatlands it gained an awful impetus and demolished the brick works utterly. . Not a vestise of the ex tensive building was left. It tore away a hole in the railroad tracks 100 yards wide and hurled one of the workmen's big boarding-houses bodily into the Hudson. Many residents rushed from their beds for safety, but many did not. One family, Perry by name, in its wild flight left the baby behind. Most of the killed were in the workingmen's boarding-houses. The Montreal express, which left here last nignt, had a narrow escape*. It was due at the place just about the time the flood came. The watchman at the brick yard heard the roar of the torrent and thought of the train. He snatched up a signal lamp and ran wildly up the track. As he heard the whistle of the locomotive it was drowned by the crash of the flood striking the buildings behind him. The express rushed on, and in an instant the glare of the headlight was in the watch man's eyes, He waved his lantern fran tically, and the engineer put on the air brakes and reversed the lever. Before the train could be stopped the forward trucks of the locomotive were in the water. In another second or two the train would have plunged into the wash out. Passengers throneed out of the cars and shuddered when they realized their narrow escape. The damage to proporty is estimated at $100,000. The reservoir is of oval shape and abont 500 feet long and .''.oo feet wide and thirty or thirty- five feet dfcep. It is used as an auxiliary supply to the regular water works system of Mattewan and Fishkill Landing, from the main source of which it is distant about four miles. Ths largest reservoir of this system is a considerable lake near North Beacon, which has massive masonry and is intact. A second reservoir, situated much lower down the mountain, which was built to reduce the pressure in the pipes, is also unbroken. These two have no direct con nection with the Duchess Junction reser voir, though all three feed into the same pipes. ! '- ' : ' '.».' -fy' the HI V Oaa co mis TO' time. Pretence of • Hat-ship. Urinal funi/th tiirnt to ltabber*. WASHINGTON, D. CL, July 14.— The United States Consul-General at Tangier, Morocco, lias informed tbe Slate Depart ment that the men who assaulted and robbed the agent of an American firm in Tangier have been arrested and punished by the authorities. This tardy action was secured by the presence of the .rubers San Franc sco and Rajeigh at Tangier. The Raleigh reached Gibraltar.yesterday and the i.an Francisco joined her to-day. The State Department t. ill mako a de mand for indemnity. The San Francisco Call PRISE DE LA BASTILLE THE loyal sons and daughters of France yesterday celebrated with that enthusiasm for which, every true descendant of Gaul is noted the anniversary of the taking of the Bastile. The tricolor was flung to the breeze, and its folds lapped the glorious stripes and stars of the sister republic. All business was suspended for the day in the active French colony. The "Marseil laise" was on every tongue and its senti ment shrined in every heart. , As on all the previous anniversaries the arrangements for a fitting commemora tion were all that patriotism could prompt and perfect co-operation of devoted citi zens could do. At the Chutes, where the public cele bration was held, the innate taste of the children of sunny France and their true love of the beautiful were everywhere ap parent in the tasteful and elaborate deco ration?. The tricolor, the stars and stripes and wreaths of evergreens only were used, but the artistic arrangement made a beautiful ensemble. The general committee of the fete con sisted of the following gentlemen: , President of honor, L. de Lalande, Consul of France; honorary president, Sylvain Weill; president of the day, P. A. Bergerot; vice presidents, E. J. Dupuy and J. B*vle; . treas urer. Jules S. Godeau; secretary, J. Deschamps. Following were the sub-committees: Finance— E. J Dupuy, J. Bayle, Charles LP. Marais, 0. Bozio, A. Bousquet. Invitations— A. Goustiaux, S. Levy, C. Mail hebuau, A. Bousquet. E. Remond, J. Longe. Literary exercises— C. L. .P. Marais, X. Me fret, A. (Joustiaux, C. Melquiond, E. J. Dupuy, A.F. Blancnard. ::.:?. ~ 7 Decorations— Godart, G. A. Berger, C. Pau chon, L. L. Remy, A. Laplace. 11 Announcements— C. L..P. Marais, E. J. Du puy, L. L. Remy. Music— P. Bigue, M. Fucbs, J. Coudeu, J. Arees, L. Godon. ■ . fff.f. Order— J. Arees, J. B. Carrere, P. Bigue, L. Lacsze, C. Mailhebuau. - : . • . Ball— A. Laplace, J. B. Carrere, L. Lacaze. Dancing— J. B. Carrere, floor, manager; A. Laplace, J. Clerfayt, assistant floor j managers. Aids— L. Lacaze, B. Olymjie, M.'Audlchou, F. Medevlelle, J. Bauchou, E.Montauban,' J. Longe, P. Bellocq, J. Lasserre, F. Merle, T. Capdevlelle, M. F. Berges, F. Sehablague, B. Cassou, J. Noble, M. Clavere, C. Robert. T. J. Lacoste, L. Leger. .'•-.','.- ;: "*- 'ff- ■-"- 'fff'ffy '.- The general committee comprised the recep tion committee. . ...-_. The exercises were held in the big pavilion at the west end of the Chute.., and the stage was- a bower :of flags and fragrant blossoms. After the overture from "William Tell" Alexander Bergerot, president of the day, was introduced. His address was in part as follows: France and all her children spread through the whole world glorify to-day the one hun dred and eighth anniversary of a date which opened a new era in the history of humanity. In seeing the road she has traversed France has' the right to-day to be proud of herself and her children. She has been able to raise herself up with an indomitable energy after the most cruel trials. And now that she has attained, , if ; not j passed, the • end which she proposed to herself she pursues in calm aDd peace the work of progress and civilization, and the century whicn she will so gloriously crown by the approaching l universal ;exposi tion 7 : will leave a luminous, un forge table trace in her history. . Without, France has taken an eminent place in the concert of the nations of Europe and among all the powers of the entire world. She is counted in all questions concerning the European? equilibrium. She can be. proud, also, to see her friendship sought on one hand, " The monument of arbitrary, -despotism: , a mighty dam -in the stream of the Paris revolution. "—Yon Sybel. SAN FRANCISCO. THURSDAY MORNING. JULY 15, 1-97. her susceptibilities regarded on another, for all this snows that among foreign nations there is a consciousness of her force and po litical importance. The stability of the republic, demonstrated by an .experience of twenty-three years, is doubted by no one, any more than the wisdom of the nation which has sufficiently proved that lit she remains mistress ot herself and make- herself respected, she will uot give her neighbors cause for inquietude,. nor be a brand of trouble and discord in Europe. When the applause that this stirring oration bad created subsided. Mile. Julie Cotte was introduced and sang with much dramatic effect "Salut a la France." '"Laurence de Lalande, the French Con sul, was the next speaker. Among other things the Consul said: Our national commemoration has become a general fete, because of | all people being in sympathy with our country.' " ' '-.''tt':" This is true in the different countries where I have been, but particularly in the United States, where we meet republicans of a very patriotic character themselves. I am glad to see here a number of American friends • and people from many land!*, and I especially than* Mayor Pnelan and Mr. Sydney Smith for their participation in our celebra tion. - • ff'yyf yyf Then came more music, a trombone solo, "I' Alsace et la Lorraine," by Alfred Roncovieri, and Mayor Phelan followed, speaking as follows: Ladles and gentlemen: San Francisco is one of the most cosmopolitan cities in the world, and from the very beginning its French popu lation has been' conspicuous in its.develop ment. Their love of the Republic, their en thusiasm for freedom, their artistic tastes and accomplishments have contributed to the up building of the City and the strength of j the State. The character of California's soil and climate, resembling-France, makes them feel at home, and has wedded them with ties of love and affection to the Goldeu State. 'This is the French national holiday, and its significance is in full accord with the princi ples that underlie the structure of- the American Government. America celebrates the 4th of July; France, a few days later, the 14th. The one following the other is more than a coincidence— it is a consequence. The example of America in .1770 was closely fol lowed by the French people in 1789, and the success of freedom's cause in this country was the inspiration of Fr.nch patriotism which overthrew that frowning emblem of despotic rule— the Bastile. So the Declaration of in dependence was inpependence for America and France alike. The two nations thus born of a common cause celebrate a common birth day in this month of July. They are Free dom's children and are drawn together almost unconsciously by fraternal bonds. Therefore, my fellow-citizens, *we are together to-day. The friendship of the two countries, formed in the infancy of national* life, has been en during, and long may it endure- When , France presented the statue of Liber to ■ the -United States, what form did the acknowledgement take? American citi zens forthwith set up in "Paris a statue to Lafayette. For the fame of Lafayette, the lover of liberty, pure patriot and generous friend, is as dear to the American heart as to the people of France. *It Is an obligation of the two countries to preserve his fame, and 1 it should be honorable and becoming in Human ity itself, as in the case of Washington, to as sert that no country can claim him, and that ho was a gift of Providence . to the human race. The part that he played in establishing the Independence of America perhaps saved the revolutionary cause, which was the cause of mankind. He was an unselfish soldier for the right. He volunteered his services at a critical lime; and when even forbidden by his Government, which at ,that time was des potic, to engage in the American" con flict, which he was ' quick to . see was a struggle for ♦ human rights everywhere, he evaded arrest,- thrust aside • consid erations of family and ' fortune, . fitted out a transport and sailed away to take part in the momentous struggle. , Washington received him as a, personal friend. BHe was made a major-general in the Continental army, and led our troops -on many a hard-fought field. And when the fortunes of war were wavering in the balance he Went back to France for aid, and without that aid which he secured we can only, gather t rom ; the words of Washington what might have been the outcome of the Revolutionary War, upon .which so much de pended. Washington wrote at this time to the American representatives in Paris: "We are at the end of our tether, and now or never de liverance must come." It came with Rocham beau and De Grasse. France, moved by the ardor of Lafayette,' saved the cause of the col onies and stirred Thomas Jefferson to exclaim in the transport of his joy, that henceforth every American has ". two countries— his own and France. The Mayor's eloquent address, which was frequently interrupted by enthusiastic applause, , was followed by "The Star Spangled Banner,". sang by a quartet of soprano voices. '.vi*: Jules Godart, orator of the day, . was then introduced, and spoke in part as fol lows: . ■.;. ........... . "Frenchmen and Iriends of France, "salut et fraternite" to you present here, in the name of our native land, to celebrate an anniversary of the revolution.' - ■'- "7 . ' * '' "' '"'-'.' And let us express our feelings '.of : gratitude to the men who gave that country freedom. . i Let us express also our thankfulness to the United States lor her noble and generous -hos pitality; which allows us to celebrate here I to day the glory of our ; . native country. For fourteen hundred years the lot of the paople was to suffer and 'obey. The judgments \of their kings were without appeal,' and in' the prisons the great defenders of humanity were dying. , /: ■.1 7 ; 7 :' .But it is vain to try to arrest the march of progress, and on the 14th oi July, 1780, the whole people of Paris were in full revolt. After a very hard | fight the people destroyed that dark blot called '■ La Bastile in a single day.'-— V--* ' '-'■ yyy-yf^yf; '■ ff.y ■■ f 'ff The people separated forever the dreadful past from, a future tilled ,with hope. On the 14th of July France" shawed her new banner and wrote upon it her beautiful motto, "Lib erty, egualite fraternite." -■: f y'f.y In France public men; forgot their quarrels, putting above them i their patriotism, their love of liberty. The cry, "The country Is in danger I" was heard by ihe people and Carnot enrolled armies. ''- fy :: ' * ' With these armies Kellerman,' Hoche,Kleber and Marceau won tame on the battle-fields. ; "At the same time; Dan ton, Robespierre, C*. mille Desmoulins and St Just gave humane and just laws which kept : the. integrity of the republican motto. "; 7' Very often men had to pay with j their lives for the devotion to tneir country,' but even on the scaffold their iast thought was for the hap piness oi the people, premised by their doc trines.*'."'•,.■■'.-.."',i...._.'-•■ ■ -'-.~:' Since the first revolution the march of prog ress has I never been . stayed. . /After the , 1 8 1 Brnmaife. the republic, .badly defended, fell into the hands of Bonaparte, who soon estab lished the empire. f Then after Waterloo the Bourbons took the throne ngain. v But -tinder the folds of the tri-colorcd flag l the peop.e re gained their liberty. '.?'..-. >» '-V s rYf ■ ?¥. ■ -' : ..In lt_s_! again the republic showed the King the way to exile, bin a man who wanted. to repeat .the. 'lßth Brumiiire ;* on the *2d ... of December and to deprive! the people 'of- their patriots by sending them to Cayenne and Lam ess a . arose, and 'alter ,- an eighteen ; year.' reign Napoleon 111 made a cowardly surrender at Sedan. I . ■. ■ ; ; . , The republic" called all Frenchmen to her defense, and then appeared Gambetta, Chanzy and [ Feildherbe, who saved the honor of the country. .During the last twenty-seven years the nation has entered frankly Into the path of progress;: and developing continually the republican principles, , sue has given to the people the inheritance she received from the great revolution. . ' * • Strongly organized within herself France Is able to d* fend her frontiers, but this word re mains'to us— that two of our most cherished provinces are -till suffering under a foreign ruler. --■ -yy; i'«:7K. ..r?; •.-;:•.>:>■•■* >■ ■-■■ -Let us hope . that the. hour for deliverance for, Alsace-Lorraine is approaching. Long live Alsace-Lorraine; long live liberty; long live tho republic; long live France! "Next followed .' Mme. Lucie Fichter, who, attired as .tbe Goddess of Liberty, sang "The Marseillaise." During, the song tbe entire audience remained standing. ; Sydney M. Smith was the last speaker on the programme. Mr. Smith said: . .Mr. President, Ladies and Gentlemen : I beg to thank you for the compliment conferred upon the society I have the honor to repre sent by being invited to be present upon this noteworthy occasion,' and I appear before you, not as the individual, but- as the president of the Sons rot :• the American Revolution, . a society composed,' as its name indicates, of the lineal descendants of those who participated in that great strife, and whose purpose is to teach respect to the American flag, to preserve historic I fandmarKs, to rear monuments to de serving heroes, to stimulate a close acquaint ance with oar National history and to keep alive an observance of anniversary days of events in the early life of our Nation, in the same wav that you here to-day in this spot, so far removed irom sunny France, meet »o rescue from oblivion the even a of that 14th day of Jury, of over 'a' century ago, that you may keep fresh in your own minds the causes of the episodes of that day that means so much to you all, and to teach your children the 'Source of that .stream of; liberty upon whose surface they so peacefully float a'ong. .*. Ad .-. anniversary is in ' its '■ purpose : a monu ment whereon men carve as on lasting bronze some great name or some historic event, but the same law wnich- bids time to crumble the marble to dust and to wear away the inscrip tion on memorial brass holds sway even when an annually,^ recurring day is deeply graven with some record dear to • us, unless '■ we make some special. observance of it, and like that cnaracter. that you wilt recall of Sir Walter Scott's "Old Mortality," a quaint old man who used to pass his time silently visiting the lonely and neglected graveyards anions the Scottish hills, ana devoted his life to deepen ing the tast-fadins: epitaphs of the persecuted Covenanters, so must we," year by year, meet on occasions like this and deepen in our minds the impressions of the events in which our ancestors payed important parts. . y :... . . ■< One cannot run over the pages of the history of the American Revolution and read of its stirring episodes without being strongly im pressed by the Important part and the active Interest taken in it by the French -people, and how much their moral support, their personal participation in the conflict, and later, their political alliance contributed .to the enfran chisement of the new world; and Illustrious Freuch names figure s side b/ 'side with our own most honored heroes, forthesame current of ideas were marked at. the time in each • yj. Whose':. downfall shook all France to the deepest foundations of her existence and. crystallized her into one : mass of . sharp-cutting steel." — Carlyle. b b nation,' and " the progress of ,our strife was hastening the crystallization ot events with yon— that it was that blew into flames in your country the smoldering embers of new ideas of government, and so fired were men with in dividual enthusiasm that those of the highest rank vied with each other in impatient zeal in soliciting commissions in regiments in our aid, and the passion for republican in stitutions increased with each success of our arms to such an extent that profession of lib eral opinion became as indispensable a pass port to the saions of fashion as to the favor of the people, so general had the feeling become. With you, as with us, the logic of events had brought about a feeling of self-confidence in the people, that they could successfully resist oppression and that they were capable of gov erning themselves;, and at the first note of alarm we see our yeomen and' workingmen leaving their teams and lorges to rusn t> the defense of a principle, and as our General Putnam left his plow ln the field and rode seventy miles to participate in the battle of Bunker Hill, whose anniversary we have just celebrated, so did your Louis Tournay, a cartwright of the Savais, an old soldier of the Regiment Dau- Shine, leave his work and join the Garde National, and as Carlyle says, "Never on nave or felloe had his ax struck such blows as be showered on the outer drawbridge chain of the Baaiile," and alter the first conflicts with you and with us, what was yesterday a rebel lion had to-day become a revolution, ana so perhaps it is meet that we should be here to day, not alone, as a compliment, but because of oa.-. active sympathy with you, in having passed through' similar experiences and with similar. results, and we of to-day may have more faith in a republican form of govern ment than- our fathers for we know that it works, while they only believed that it would. It is the cheap thing that *is acquired with out difficulty or self-sacrifice to which men become indifferent, so we and you love and have a pride in our respective countries in proportion as we appreciate the sacrifices that were freely offered to provide our noble herit starting in our ; national lives as , repub lics, together as two children we . have grown to manhood, and may we always preserve those feelings of mutual respect and amity that have prevailed in the past. ! In the evening the grounas were again thronged, it being estimated that, at 9 o'clock there were - not - less than 10,000 people present. The programme 7 began with a grand concert by a chorus of ■ 280 voices, under. the leadership of J. D. Mc- Kenzie. The programme included the "Star-spangled Banner" by a double quartet, consisting of Miss Minnie Powell, L. Lampe. L. B. Cornell, Jennie Parson, Mrs. IG.l G. Menhlner, Mrs. .lames Izt and Miss Wefferburg, "The Father of - Vic tory" by the entire chorus, ; and ' "Le Chant dv Deport" by Miss Minnie Powell. A grand display of fireworks, under the direction of N. L. Squires, took . place at the end of the lake, the set pieces being "Welcome," shield of France, American shield, Goddess of Liberty, the Bastile and the American and French-flags closed." Showers of .rockets, and bombs were also sent up and an illuminated fountain was shown on the lake. 'After the fireworks all adjourned to the hall, where terp .chore held sway forthe balance of the evening. S r PRICE FIVE CENTS. •«*■■■» NOW READY FOR WORK National League Clubs Convention Elects Officers. OMAHA THE NEXT PLACE OF MEETING Delegation Contest Settled and a Sound Platform Adopted. THE PRESIDENT AND CONGRESS COMMENDED. Course of the Administration on Lead Ins: Public Questions Warm Indorsed. DETROIT. Mich., July Combina tions on league officials and the location of the next convention were the topics of active discussion among the delegate* to the convention of the National League of Republican Clubs prior to the calling to order of to-day's session. Secretary Dow ling appeared to be in line for re-election in case ot victory for either of the leading States. :f d 'y~} : y The three leading combinations were about as follows: L. I. Crawford of Ken tucky for president; Dowling for secre tary; Omaha for the next convention. Fred W. Fleitz of Pennsylvania for president; Dowling for secretary ; Chicago for the next con yen tion. M. M. Higgins of Indiana for president; Dowling for secretary ; Kansas City for the next convention. y.y While the convention was assembling the delegates gave vent to enthusiasm over the entrance of the Young Men's McKinley Club of Dayton, O.iio, who bad come to visit the convention. The boys were given seats of honor on the platform. • At 10:45 Chairman Woodmansee called the convention to order. The committee on rules made its report on order of busi ness aiid rules of. business. The rules of the Fifty-third Congress were recommend ed ior the g. vermm-nt of the convention, and tbe delegations were each to cast the full vot«_ The report was adopted. . The committee on credentials reported that the question of seat- had been settled, with tbe exception. that the Louisiana del egation of twenty-six headed by H. H. Blunt (colored) "was recommended to be seated and tnat the delegation of foar headed by C. C. Wilson be excluded. > >j Augustus Straker (colored) of Detroit moved to amend the committee's report by seating the four contestants from Lou isiana as well as the twenty-six who were recommended to be seated by the com mittee. ■ ' . ■ • Mr. Blunt of Louisiana, cbairman|of the big delegation, look the platform and in a speech insisted that the four contestants had no rights as delegate. He intimated that they were out only for the loaves and fishes, because the Republicans were in power. Ho moved to table Mr. Straker' a amendment. Straker defended his action. He wanted to waive technicalities and pay no atten tion to the local quarrels from Louisiana. Other colored delegates asserted that some of the contestants wero free-silver men. There was a brief stormy scene, in which several black and white men tried to talk at once. - Then Mr. Blum's motion to table Mr. Straker' amendment was carried Dy a very large majority and the report of the credentials committee was adopted. The resolutions, which were reported tiiruiigii the chairman of the resolutions committee, Colonel Bundy of Ohio, de clare "unfaltering allegiance to the prin ciples and policies of the party of protec tion, sound money and reciprocity as ex pressed in the St. Louis platlorm." "The faith which prompted the nomina tion and election of William. McKinley and a Republican Congress," says the platform, "has been justified, and we con gratulate the country upon the evidences of returning prosperity. We pledge anew the organized effort of league men throughout the Union for the party, of Abraham Lincoln." The platform commends the President and Congress for sending a monetary commission to European nations; for in augurating measures for the annexation oi Hawaii aDd for an attitude on the Cuban matter thai has tended to lessen Spanish atrocities in that laud. It urges upon Congress the earliest possible pa . sage of a discriminating duty measure to protect American shipping. Congress is commended for fostering- the beet sugar industry by legislation. The question of equal suffrage to women is recommended to members of the league as a matter of education. President Cleveland's .' civil service changes are vigorously condemned, and a modification of the rules and pro visions of that law are favored in tbe in terest of good service and to correct the injustice alleged to have been thus perpe trated. Restriction of immigration is favored and sympathy expressed with miners and other laboring men in their struggles for living wages. • Several negroes tried to offer a resolu tion against lynching,, but the president ruled it out of order on the ground that the convention had previously determined to refer all resolutions to the committee without debate. C. A. Cottrill (colored) of Toledo moved that the committee be instructed to report an anti-mob law resolution. The presi dent announced that the committee, not having ' been discharged, could prepare such a resolution. Meanwhile the next order, election of a president of the league, was proceeded with. ';•' Leonard J. Crawford of Kentucky was elected president of the Republican Na tional League and the committee on place and time of the next convention has se lected Omaha as the meeting city. fOLICK OX BICYCLES. Special .Protection _ from. :. Annrrht.ls Giren the, President of France. PARIS, : France, July 14.— 1n view of anarchistic threats special precautions were taken for the protection of President Faure while en route to the review to-day. Many of the suspects were; arrested. The thicket near the Cascade, in the Bois de Bologne.the scene ofthe last bomb out rage, was surrounded by detectives. | More than 150 detectives mounted on bicycles wer_ ready at various points to carry out instructions and to pursue ararchtsts in case any emergency should arise.