Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on April 18, 1902 · Page 1
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 1

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DO YOV WANvTl . A,4?MZB , ; $15,000 BBS Ot7B AX. ON ANOTHKB PACNL A PRIZE fa 5,000 ON JuVOTHES PASS. PRICE: THREE CENTS. (IT. XO. 206. DTEOIT, MICHIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1902. TEN PAGES. MINORITY DECIDED ON ACTION IKER'S fER IS GREAT TO 0t PS si 1 T ! i ttll.IOS CONDEMNED Kl". (TSHMAN. m:i thbv were a to the body. illOKSKD BY SPEAK-i:n CONSIDERED. DIM v' aw ' .1''! ' ; y it I IX ATTACKED Pi'.'iS RIDICULED. ,,l Those Who Spofce : T:iriff Measure, ;t.-. April 17. Gen-,,!,-. on the Cuban U 1411 closes to-... at 3 o'clock, and it the house leaders . ;i i'iiihI vote on the Ml! before adjourn-, uiaw. All day long , 1" muting noses and ;-. final struggle to-. nvcrats are badly , ..f the bill occupied v.- of the debate to- lining a vigorous 0:.-:nn;iii (Republican, ih" measure, Mr. :. I the committee on i.e leaders in a .iii sensational fash- .;vUrrd that a ma-lien us of the house , ?e,i to it, aluiough a i.-uMedly to-day con--.v;U lie better for favr of it. Me inti-. .. k'-r's position was use of attitude :ui.- i'f. and followed ., i i very outspoken ,-,: iei ' i lticism of the v the speaker. He w,i. prepared to m that no bill, pub-he considered V approval. :n- liere who de-.-t.itoment," said : 1 here to bear val-'tis benefit. Who :'-.is house who sets hi-lgment against ': rs'.'" he asked, and ' escribe, amid the nin-.-rais and many now a bill after . . itnally worked "- the calendar, i Itisrrace.' a!naais said he, he called the cera-strewn with the !"gislative hopes." :!C bill remained ready to have disclaimed any upon the speak-: illy as he had i-'Kard. It was r.w-rs themselves powerless be-1 eon trolled the t of rules," he a -'solute disgrace are un-Republi-Hi un-American, h ends. They member of his ". some members i no capacity he nroposed to - putting some ' "f the machine not ordered e. aver a speech iai it would have - -!"s paper." !'(! I.ende-rM. -i.r.us.'rs for the respects to Jlr. I Mr. 'Irosvenor, 1 i'y contrasting orison with that ' K'.nh-y with that j or t.iaine wtm He was par-Grosvenor. a successful ; e.i' a copy o sp -eeh'-s, from - 'i .-rej he was v .l-.sprove any- !! his speech 'ration which - ;r.'m his Re-'' after he had in hot ti sidea of ''i to eoiusratu-' '! was so groat minutes before o' tiie leading is . .;elivere;l a of tariff re-h s. ThP other s. "i- rce. (Tenn.); l.aeey, (Iowa). ': ssrs. Jenkins Va.i: Warner, .'ones. (Wash.), '-'rs. it 8Y HANGING. ' ' " 1. IT. DKSPOSDENT ' " H.I.-HEALTH. asut 76 years, v hanginfr. yester-woodshed of his - avenue. Ho had for some time be-; ;'Uli. Pawlitz was - c about 4 o'clock. " s summoned, but "' extinct. A pe- tin o, eurrence was ' i'"l'e so long that .' '' "' "is knees in 1 ' clear of the ; wi.lrnv and seven fiinann will hold a!;-raoon. WMNATtD '0 8E BRIGADIER ' "ii 17. The president ' ; ;'!. Charles Bird, ! WJi:i.,m Auman to ;-ls j,, ,he regular ... ... '--"BRtats nil It. Ed. " !l"r..n, Mlfh. 1 ;;;;'vtWAXNA uaITroad. -a a-si route to New York. ' I, t. uai 51,50; mniK ffi0 EDWARD T. WHO WAS SHOT AND KILLED LAST MIGHT IS HAWLEY BROS.' SALOON AT THE CORNER OF RIVER AND IS 1-2 STREETS. THE CABLE COMPANY GOING RIGHT AHEAD SEEKS AID FROM GOVERNMENT TO EXPEDITE WORK. Likely to Get It When Agitation. for Government Cable Ceaaen. Washington, April 17. (Special.) Senator Perkins, of California, and Charles S. Hamlin, of Boston, ex-as sistant secretary of the treasury, who is attorney for the Commercial Cable Co., paid a visit to the navy depart-' ment to-day for the purpose of obtain ing data which will assist the company in laying a cable to Manila. In a tel egram received to-day. Senator Per kins was informed - that the cable would be laid to Honolulu by Novem ber 1, and his co-operation was asked in securing from the navy department data obtained by the.U. S. S. Nero, so as to continue the work of laying the cable from Hoholulu t.6 Manlia by way of Midway islands and Guam. Tnc Nero-has been over this route and made the necessary soundings and charts. These Admiral Bradford re fused to divulge, on the ground that the data is worth at least jiuii.tnw to the department. Senator Perkins made the argument that the company is en titled to this information, havin; agreed to reduce the cable rate to Manila by 60 per cent and also to per mit the government . to eensorize its cable whenever deemed necessary. The result of the conrcrnce was not made public, but the probability is that after the agitation for govern ment ownership, in which Congressman Corliss has been very active, peters out, the company won t have muen trouble In getting all the data needed. SEC. ROOT HAS GIVEN IN JO SENATE COMMITTEE Washington, April 17. Secretary Root before leaving for Cuba yesterday made an order relieving Gen. Wm. Crozier and Capt. I. N. Lewis, coast artillery from further duty with the board of ordnance and fortification. This action was taken out of defer-Mirp tn thA military committee of the senate. The adverse report of the committee in. the nomination or uen. Crozier as chief of ordnance is said to have been largely due to the complaints of inventors having business with the board of ordnance and forti fication. Now that the department has given heed to this objection it is eonfldentlv predicted that there will be a disposition in the senate to meet the department half way and confirm Gen. Crozier as chief of ordnance. Maj. Charles S-haler. ordnance de- iwrtment. stationed at Indianapolis succeeds Gen Crozier its a -member of the board of ordnance and lortincanon, and Cant. -Harrr Taylor, of the en gineers, stationed at- Boston,- succeeds Capt.- Lewis as recorder or tne board. wno nas . ween . orutira . tu jum battery. his PRAYERS FOR HER R E C O VERY PEOPLE OF HOLLAND ANXIOUS ABOl'T QUEEN'S CONDITION. Another Specialist ' Called to Attend Young Monarch. Amsterdam, April 17. Prayers for the queen's recovery are b?ing offered in the churches. ' It is rumored thai another specialist. Prof. Nolan, has' boon summoned to attend iter majesty. All classes of the population are deeply grieved at the Illness of Queen Wilhclmina. 'Prince Henry of the .Netherlands,, the prince consort, is .overwhelmed with anxiety and hardly leaves the queen's bedside.' The queen's mother is 'also in constant attendance upon the royal patient. Telegrams are constantly arriving from Kurop'ean sovereigns and courts. 1 ' Dr. Roessings, of ,the queen's attending physicians, is staying permanently at the palace. Her majesty's temperature yesterday reached the alarming night of 1M degrees, but the departure from the palace of Prof. Roesenstelri, the pathologist of Leyden university, who had been summoned in consultation, is considered a hopeful sign that the crisis is past. The condition of the royal patient was unchanged at 8:S0 this eveninir. TO CURE GRIP !N TWO DAYS. Laxative Bromo-Quinino removes the cause. B. W. Grove's signature on every box The Toboggan is open for the season. One block abovo.Bell Isla bridge. HAWLEY, MAURER FELL DOWN ELEVATOR SHAFT ONE ARM WAS BROKEN AND HIS BACK WRENCHED. Frank Maurer, a salesman in Lewis Golden's clothing store on Michigan avenue, was seriously injured by fall ing down the elevator shaft in the new store on Michigan avenue last night. About 8 o'clock Frank Etch- man, of 452 Antoine street, who Was wnrkinir in the building, heard a man groaning at the foot of the elevator shaft. He ran down and found Maurer helpless in the bottom or tne snaic, where he had fallen from the first floor, a distance of about fifteen feet. He was conscious but in great pain. One arm was broken, his back was wrenched and n& seemed to be suffering from internal injuries. NOT IN A HURRY TO DR&P MILES ADMINISTRATION FEARS TO CARRY OUT ITS THREAT. LATEST PHILIPPINE DISCLOS. URES RESPONSIBLE. Roosevelt Won't Make Martyrs With More Sensations Possible. Washington, April 17. (Special.) Secretary Root has gone to Cuba for a stay of several weeks, and Gen. Miles is still in command of the army. It is now acknowledged that the Statements given out relative to his early retirement were in the nature of "feelers" to see how the country at large would accept such a condition of affairs. No official announce ment has yet been made as to wheth er the results of the "feelers" have been satisfactory or not, but the fact remains that Gen. Miles has not been summarily deposed, as it was intimated he would be, and from the dis closures that have been made i garding the cruelties practiced in the Philippines, dt is taken as an indication that the administration fears that to retire him while the conduct of the war in the Philippines is under lire would act as a Boomerang. As a matter of fact the administra tion leaders have been groping in the rinrk 5is to the conduct of the war In the islands, and are now forced to feel their way with great care, as they do not know how far the disclosures may reach. They realize that there is now a: small dark oloud hovering over the Philippines which can very, easily assume more dangerous dimensions. The Jesuit would be disastrous. In the light of what is al- readv known it would not De surprising if the Philippines should furnish food for a bitter issue. To depose Gen. Miles at this critical stage would nnlv strengthen, that officer's position. sind the administration is trying its best to stop the business of making martyrs. . SAID TO HAVE AGREED TO BRITISH TERMS LATEST RUMOR ABOUT BOER PEACE NEGOTIATIONS. Basis of Pence Have Been Practically Agreed Upon. London. April 17.-The Dally Mail claims to have authority to announce that bases of peace have been practi cally agreed uppn at Pretoria, but says that some little time will elapse before the details of the plan can be perfected. ' The paper adds that upon finding that the British government refused on Wednesday to modify its terms with regard to ' amnesty, banishment and a responsible government, the Boer oeiegaiKS " 6in u -. mi Tnttl0h rioelciAn nrflrtifflltv leaving them with the alternative of accepting tne .Driiti wnua m- uimr? ihg tip the conference was then com- tn thptr anrl thn deipErsites j 1 1 u 1 1 1 wi . .w , , " Droved much more reasonable. wnen uuiu ui, . i...n. In W fin tli . A rrir.fi nMm. ised the delegates one or two, seats on the executive council, subject to the anDrovai oi ns tivvpiiMuciit ouu jciiu ing tHw lt:0Vc..v ,wi . .buuu,v.y MAt - hov nraoncallv nprpnrt fn tSUYtIlilJ"-"1-, ....I t " J c. accept :th& British terms. 3riAJUl.- uUMLaiiio utuc. tutu olcuuu spoils, Is stioky and spoils, use only visible, extra' adhesiveness best raadt. KILLED BY HIS BROTHER Ed. Hawley Shot By Jim, Who Gave Himself Up to Sheriff. THEY HAD A ROW OVER $15 IN THEIR SALOON ON RIVER STREET LAST NIGHT. This is the Fifth Death At Men's Hands in Detroit in the Last Eight Days. JUST a bunch of branches upon Which it was hoped pretty roses would bloom and blush before II,. VJ nacQAH Wfl.S many moiitu nau ... one of the direct causes of the taking of another human life last evening. The latest tragedy in the city's reign of crime occurred at 6:10 o'clock last evening in the saloon of Hawley Brothers, corner of River and Eigh teenth-and-a-half street, a resort for stevedores and men who eke out an existence along the chain of lakes, and It was two of the brothers who took part In the affair. A matter of $15, a sum which had been deducted from the share of the assailant in the sale of an old hoist which had been sold by his business partners his brothers led to the altercation which terminated in a shocking death. Edward T. Hawley, aged . years, who lived at 633 Lafayette avenue, fell a victim to a buUot fired by his elder brother, James B. Hawley, 53 years of age, whose home is at 69 Twenty-first street. The murderer, raving almost like a lunatic, gave himself up less than two hours later to Sheriff Dick son and at 9:15 o'clock he was locked up at the Central station, charged with one of the most horrible deeds known to the law the killing of his brother, or the crime of fratricide. .T,he. Hawley brothers Luke, James B.' and Edward T. had been associat ed in business for many years. They were known as the masters of the Detroit wharves for years. They were inseparable and they' worked along on the principle of fractions. They snarea tho profits and losses in the propor tion of thirds. Thiniro are said to have assumed a far different aspect since about the birth of the present year. According to James' wife, an understanding was reached by the two other brothers to freeze James out. The result was that James worried over his troubles and talked incessantly of tho breaking of the. friendly relations which had held the men together since they reached r- : .- . -. ...:. ' . . '-.' ':. - . . cool as a Cucumber. WILLIAM M. JONES WAS SMILING AND COURTEOUS UNDER FIRE OF THE CAMERA. , Tho accompanying picture gives a view of William Of. Jones, accused of the murder-of Geore-J3t. Heywood, blng esoorted to the Wayne County jail from the Police Court immediately after arraignment yesterday morning Jones was neatly dressed and bore himself with, the same happy and cool demeanor.toa.tasharacter-tod his conduct since his arrest. He was handcuffed to Deputy Sheriff Fox and Court Oftlcw Park Donahue acted as rear guard. The accused seemed to enjoy the attention he attracted. "Be sure and, tu , good pt toe-get TlMU." he said to The Free Press photographer. As the gutter ot the camera W)(ti observed, "thank you 1 1 hope it's a good one." f - '.?- . the age of manhood ' and from then until almost the" present time, when the trio of energetic men had reached mature ace. Wife Thought Him Crasy. ' "Think of it," he said to' his wife, "my own brothers are trying to do me. It is awful and I can't stand it." He went so far as to talk about immaterial matters, his .wife savs, and only within a week- he accused a woman who was visiting at the family home of wearing his nightshirt. "That was the first Indication that I had that he was actually crazy," Mrs. Hawley said: Hawley ate supper at home between 5 o'clock and 6 o'clock. Ho was perfectly sober, his wife insists. He told her that he was going over on West Fort street to get Mrs.- Hawley a wheel and, without showing any nervous strain at all, he jumped on his own' wheel and rode away. James Hawley, apparently, rode direct to the saloon, which is only a comparatively short distance from his house. How It Started. He reached there in the neighborhood of 5:30 o'clock. Ed, the victim, was there, too. Witnesses tell how James was standing at the end of the bar. towards River street, while Edward stood against the bar. In front and not very far from his brother. They began to talk loudly, but the bartender and others thought that it was to be only a war of words, and remained silent, yet fearful lest the pair would come together. "You can't bluff me," Jim was heard to say, by Herman Sldick, who managed the saloon for the proprietors. "I'm not trying to bluff you, God you," Edward replied. The men talked in a low tone for a minute or two, and Edward said: "Now you are trying to bluff me." "No, I'm not," James answered. Rose Bashes Brushed His Face. Edward Is then said to have started towards the end of the bar, and at the same time, he brushed James' face with a bunch of rose, bushes which were lying on the bar. Then, according to Sidlck's version of the story. James said: "Don't hit me. G d . you, or I'll shoot you." The words were scarcely out of his mouth when the report of the revolver startled the listeners scattered about the building. Although pierced in the right side, three-quarters of an Inch to the right of and above the right nipple. Edward Hawley ran for the door. His assailant followed. Edward ran into the small yard, adjacent to the west wall, of the saloon and, with tin cans and broken bottles for a bed, he fell never to arise again. A portion of the terrified hangers-on hurried to his side and carried him in and laid him on the barroom floor, not far from where he stood when the fatal shot was fired. There the warm b'ood flowed from the wound and the JAMES B. WHO GAVE HIMSELF UP AT THE ' HELD ON THE CHARGE OF truth dawned upon' the minds of the men who gazed into tihe glassy eves of the man who lay on the dirty floor with an old coat for a pillow. "Ed is dead." one of them'sald. "No, he can't be. Why, he was shot only a few minutes ago.:"- . S "He is Dead." Theji Dr. James E. Davls.'of. 831 West Fort street, who had . been called, stooped down and felt the pulse. He looked up at the anxious - faces: and then . whispered : "He is dead." After a while Undertaker James Haves arrived, the police drove the crowds hack and then six strong, men walked out with a cofiln-shaped basket. In it was Edward Hawley. Not until then would many of the throng believe that murder had taken place. The sky which had been black about the time of the commission 6f . the crime cleared away, the stars appeared and the reflection of the moon shone on the river, only a few yards from the scene of the tragedy. Police Acted ttnicWy. No time was lost in notifying the po-liee Cants -MWDonuell. Starkweather and Baker, every available man of the detective bureau and' the policemen and officers of two police precincts were soon on hand, . The patrol wagon from the Scotten avenue station,- with Sergt. Vermette, hurrreatOYer.ibu.fc the murderer ha appStoli-g?0?, his escape. The remaiE-oTfcWjfc army of .officers were sent in all directions. 'Go down to the river and scour the entire locality" CSpt. -MclWWeU-sald Detectives Cotter and Wilkinson were stationed at the home of James, Detectives Stenton and Buhr at -the bereaved residence of the murdered man Others wj.'e stationed at the saloon and, in fact,- the entire 'western part of the city was soon under, the eyes of attaches of the police depart- "it" was believed that Hawley would possibly return to his own home. He had disappeared and it was not known just what step to take but the usual procedures of the police were followed. Men' were Instructci to visit every place where Hawley was known to go. But he could not be located or even traced very far from the scene of the murder. W. A. Smith, of 801 West Fort street, noticed Continued on Fase, Two. - HAWLEY. COUNTY JAIL LAST NIGHT AND IS KILLING HIS BROTHER. AGREES TO OBEY MALVAR'S ORDER INSURGENT LEADER GONZALES WILL SURRENDER. The Insurrection in Mindoro is Declared to Be Over, Manila, April 17. Gonzales, the in surgent leader, has agreed to obey Malvar's order and will surrender. Gen. Bell wires that no insurgents are left in Batangas or Laguna provinces. The surrender of the Insurgents of the island of Samar has been post poned until April 20 on account of the weather making their movements dir.-flcult. Acting Gov. Wright has returned here. He is enthusiastic over his re ception by the friendly natives of Lu-cena, province of Tayabas. Capt. Pitcher has telegraphed to Gen. Wheaton that the Insurrection in the Uland of Mindoro is over. CONFIRMED STORiES OF THE "WATER CURE" Washington, April .17, Edward J. Davis, of Greenfield, Mass., who was a sergeant - in company M, Twenty- sixth Volunteer infantry, was before the senate committee on the Philippines to-day. He was present in ..the convent at Igbaras, November 27, 1900, when the "water cure" was administered to che presidente of the town of Igbaras, as testified to by Sergeant Riley and Private Smith and related the incidents connected there- WThe witness also said tthat a neighboring town containing about 12,000 people had been burned, but that he did not know who had given the order for its destruction. CONGRATULATIONS . SENT TO CHAFFEE Washington. April 17. Adjt.-Gen C'orbln has sent the following cablegram to Gen. Chaffee at Manila: . "The acting secretary of war directs me to Inform you that the president wishes, through you, to express his gratification and the gratification of the American people at the results of the campaign of Brig.-Gen. J. Frank lin Bell, and the officers and men of his command, in the Batangas and Laguna provinces, which culminated in the surrender of the insurgent forces under 'Malvar. and which will further extend the territory in which civil government is exercised." : SAID HE FOLLOWED WALLER'S ORDERS LIEUT. DAY TOLD OF" KILLING FILIPINO PRISONER. Wasn't Snre Soldiers Had Done Good Work, So He Fired Also, Manila, April 17. The mixed court-martial which tried Maj.- Littleton W. T. -Waller, of the Marine Corps, on the charge of executing natives of Sa mar without trial,- to-day began the trial of Lieut. John H. A: Day, of the Marine Corps, on the same charge. Lieut. Day testified tn'his own defense. He said the man shot January 19. was a spy who was shot by Maj. Waller's orders., and added: .. - "I ordered Private Krcsge to fire at his head and ordered Megee to fire at the center of his back. Af ter the Shooting I saw a :onvulsive snuddfr of tt n.-i'n's shoulders, placed my own ... - . ruvolver to his forehead and shot him dead. I ordered the-police to-leave tne body on the ground .as an example to the natives." Maj. Waller testified that he ordered h ahnntincr nf eleven men January 20. but denied'orderlng the execution of a man January 19. He admitted he was very" ill at that time. a,xnrt,nn Love testified that Mai Waller's temperature, January 19 wasi 105 " ills llllicaij men vyo auvu mat he-was not fitted to command, it was iiiroiv hA mie-ht "have given the order and-forgotten all about it. He thought an omcer . wouitt qhvb uecu junuiwa in disobeying tne oraer. E. W. GROVEL ThU cinw ma c pper on ererj box n ih Ki&ulue Lsxb ive RivnM-Qulnlne las jls It ceifc VMS um ww mtt v WILL VOTE) TO-DAY TO ABOLISH SUGAR DIFFERENTIAL. WILL ALSO OPPOSE ADOPTION OF PREVIOUS QUESTION. HOUSE LEADERS SOUGHT THE AID OF THE DEMOCRATS. WANTED LATTER TO SIDE, WITH THEM ON CUBAN BILL. In Return Southern Election Law! Inquiry Wa-jtfro Be Dropped, WASHINGTON, April 17. At a caucus of the Democrats ot the house held to-night to decide on what course to pur sue to-morrow when the Cuban recip rocity bill will be voted on, the following resolution, introduced by Mr. Swahson, of Virginia, was adopted by; a large majority: "Resolved, That we favor ths removal of the differential on refined sugar from Cuba and believe that such, amendments are properly in order ana we insist that it is the duty of ali Democrats to vote whenever opportunity Is given to have these amendments added to the pending biU providing for Cuban reciprocity. We ar opposed to the adoption o the previous question when the bill is reported to tho house unless it shall have been properly amended in committee of the whole, as this will prevent an opportunity for just and proper amendment with recorded votes on the same. "Resolved, further, that the action ot this caucus is binding.'" Thn caucus was rather turbulent dur ing the early part of the evening, but towara tne ciose tne a1u.ere11v.-e3 uoay-neared and it broke un amid evidences of. harmony and good feeling. Mr. Underwood, of Alabama, who go the floor Immediately after the meeting was called to order, tnrew a DomQsneu into the caucus by announcing that overtures had come to him from the. Republican side. 0y which it was to be agreed that the Republican leaders would abandon the Crumpacker resolution to investigate the southern elections law if the delegations from the states concerued, (North Carolina, South Carolina. Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Virginia) would aid the majority to close debate and would vote agaiust the appeals which will be taken from the decisions of the chair when the motions to open up the bill to general amendment are offered. Mr Underwood declined to give thjl-name of the Republican from, whom these assurances regarding the abandonment of the Crumpacker resolution came, and. although arguing that it was to the interests of the states Involved to accept the offer made, he stated that the agreement had not been positively accepted ana for himself agreed to abide by the decision of the caucus. The Democratic vote on Wednesday to close debate came principally from the states mentioned above. CONSPIRACY IS ON TO FOMENT CRIME IRISH LEADER REDMOND'S CHARGE IN COMMONS. Talk of Oirtraffes in Calamny Wyndham Admits Lack of Crime. London, April 17. In the house of commons to-day John Redmond, the Irish . Nationalist leader, speaking oil the crimes act proclamation Issued tonight by the lord lieutenant of Ireland, Earl Cadogan, said an infamous, conspiracy was on foot in England to foment crime in Ireland where none existed. The stories of outrage and) violence in Ireland were infamous calumnies. A hundred men stood ready to replace every man sent to prison in this struggle. They entreated Mr. Wyndham, the chief secretary for Ireland, to change his policy; hut if he continued it they would meet him face to face and give him blow for blow. Their answer to his coercion of Ireland would be to harden their hearts, strengthen the(r organization and compel redress. Mr. .Wyndham replied that while it was true that there was a comparative absence in Ireland of crime against the person, the lives of people were made miserable by Intimidation and boycotting. Tne government was not acting from political motives, but as the result on a mass of information laboriously collected and; carefully examined. A motion for adjournment to discuss coercion, made by tMr. Redmond, was rejected by a vote of 253 to 148. - John Redmond and John Dillon have sent a Jpint calblegram to. former congressman, John V. Finerty, of Chicago, appealing for American sympathy and support in the struggle against coercion. NATIONALISTS HAIL RETURN OF COERCION Dublin. April 17. Tho Nationalist papers hail the return of the coercion regime as n boon.' "We are glad. Let ' the Irish in America and Great Britain note it. The Castle people have declared war on our rights. Let there be war," says one leading -nationalist organ. "Proclamations will act like a breeze on burning heather," ' declares the Freeman's Journal. The most moderate comment considers that the government has iblun-dcred' badly in returning- to "the- methods : of the, eighteenth century. WILL REMAIN ON THE OCEAN Boston, April 17. The lake built steamers Northwestern. Northeastern, Northman and . Ndrthtown, which came to the coast from t the lakes last fall to: encourage -tke coal,,;,-carryiB Jrad? ts th . and other port?. 1 have been chartered for a term of fiv l smn for the Texas oil trade and are UtFbM;, 1. M1. nt NMtut AH In Milk. ". . 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