The Sydney Morning Herald from Sydney, New South Wales, Australia on May 15, 1912 · Page 19
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The Sydney Morning Herald from Sydney, New South Wales, Australia · Page 19

Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1912
Page 19
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THE SYDNEY MORNING HERALD, WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1912. 19 0AL BOARDS. JBTEUMBERIAltD AWABD. ' UTAV8 OF INDIGNATION. BRITISH POLITICS, HOME ETJLE. POLISH CONGRATULATIONS. LONDON, MT It-Mr. J. B. Redmond has received a message from the Polish party In the Russian Duma, i , LONDON, May 13. ...,. -a, ijiM Meraev-a award (or the North- rTctW. wlndfal. of U0 -lrrr SSI aVeVp S Ston Mr. BtraUer, general secretary of the North-imbe-land Miners' Federation, complains Hut the award doea not grant the 6b per day Thlch all parties considered a reanonable minimum. LIBERALS AND BOMB RULB. The Liberal Home Rule Committee drafted an amendment to the Home Rule Bill IMPERIAL CRICKET. ! , ATJSTBAUA V. ESSEX. HOME TEAM OUT FOR 192.. AUSTRALIA'S GOOD POSITION. TWO WIOKBT8 FOR J12. . LONDON, May IS. When play was resumed after lunch In the match between Australia and Eaaei, the at tendance had Increased to 4000. Emery and KeUeway continued the bowling. M'Qahey won brilliantly caught high with the right '?htaZ.ld.nt of the Federation consider, giving the Irish Parliament more adequate hand at abort leg by Matthew, off Emery lor TTtZVollTtt mean, power.. , Among other thing. It 1. proposed". Douglas wa. 44. Three for .3 a considerable advance to many who were that after eight year, the Irl.h Parliament , m iwlll be. entitled to constitute the Senate a. it SATISFACTORY AWARDS. " May 14. The Independent chairman of the North Stat. THE SURPLUS. At a meatln of Radical members ot the i.rf.Mm Board has given an award with h011.. , commons yesterday a resolution was vhlch the men are satisfied. The minimum agTea to disapproving of the possible diverts!" he has Hied range from 6s to os id per ,,oa 0( tn0 ,urpius (r0m the redemption ot lay for men, ana irom in u w . . .the national dent to tne navyr-or eieewuurc ta for boys. The award of the Leicestershire Board Is fill satisfactory to the men. THE CARDIFF POSITION. lord St Aldwyn, while presiding over the Conciliation Board at Cardiff, rejected the Bisters' demand for a docrease in wage., and Use the men', demand tor an Inoreaae, but Upresicd the ballet that the men would probably succeed at the next review of wage rate. before June 30. p TITANIC DISASTER. A WIFE'S TEIBUTE. SCATTERS FLOWERS AT SEA. NEW YORK, May 13. Train the steamer Carmania, Mrs. J. Lor- U of New York, acattored flower, on the Atlantic Ocean near the spot where her hus-Jaid ss drowned In the wreck ot the Titanic Hondreds of passengers watched the-cere-ttony. . Mrs. Lorine specially Journeyed across the Atlantic to pay this tribute to the memory of her husband. Th0 officers of the - Carmania report that they sighted eight enormous Icoborga further south than they bad ever seen berga before. . DISESTABLISHMENT. SECOND READING DEBATE. ATJSTBAUA ABO GERMANY. SIR OEOROE REID IN BERLIN. BERLIN, May 14. 8lr Oeorge Reld will deliver a lecture on "The Australian, and their Continent" in the Reichstag building on Wednesday. He will be the first foreigner to address an audience in that building. 1 Sir Oeorge will lunoh with Herr von Klderlen-Wnechter, Minister tor Foreign Affairs, to-day, and confer with htm in regard to several questions affecting Australia and Germany. The Chief Burgomaster will receive him in the afternoon. One of the object, of Sir Oeorge Reld'. visit 1. to inquire into the advLableness of stationing an Australian Trade Commissioner In Berlin. The "Lokal Anieiger," commenting on Sir Oeorge Reld's visit, states that negotiation. are progressing towardB an increase in Australian exnorta to Germany, though it I. questionable whether Germany will open her frontier, to Australian rroien meau TOM MANN'S SENTENCE. QUESTIONS IN PARLIAMENT. LONDON, May 13. in thA House of Commons to-day, Mr. R. HcKenna, Home Secretary, replying to a question bv the Marquis of Tulllbardlne (Unionist), said that Tom Mann had boon convicted year, ago tor diluting beer In a publlc-houae of which he was the tenant Asked whether hi. release was contemplated In regard to the recent sentence, Mr. McKenna LONDON, May 14. Ite' debate on the second reading of the than DlscBtabllsbment Bill was continued the House of Commons last nlKht Kr. F. E. Smith (Unionist) moved the re- said he was considering the shorthand notes Jectlon of tho measure. He stated that of the evidence, and waa not able to reply ttera was hardly any Ministerialist who wa. to the question. ot secretly ashamed of the nrooosals. and . Mr. Oeora-a Lansbury (Socialist) was re oca support as the bill gained was due to I fused leave to move the adjournment of the a appeal to cupidity. House In connection with the sentence lm- Mr. Ellis Griffith (Liberal) said that the nosed on Tom Mann, only 30 member, rapport Welsh Liberals demanded that the Church . iDg the motion. auvtua enjoy me same ngnis ana privileges a others, and disestablishment would enable tee Church to regain control over the ritual. Mr. Koir Hardle (Labour) said the Labour jarty approved of the bill, because It would apply a precedent for the abolition of the ferrate ownership of land. NO PUBLIC INTEREST. lie Times' states that the small amount Uajbllo interest manifested in the Home Us and Welsh Disestablishment Bills Is at ths Inevitable results of the Parlla-aut Act The knowledge that the House si Lares will reject both measures, and that os ml conflict In regard to them must be aasmtlor two years deadens discussion. JUSTE AIIAN CBTJISEBS. '! LONDON, May 14. nsAastrallan cruiser Melbourne Is to be del on May 30. and the Sydney will be sneacd one day next month. INDEX. NEWS. 'I Put ffir Wnmpn . . R iwaementi 20 A Bttipmion 10 iBoti Socialist Union Id - XodtA Hero 9 WU tnd Gmnuiy lp BnlUn Cnuu. .... ij fWriUin Crulwra .. )o A DloftTOui Egoitt" 19 Wtiih Nr,y w winjnmi g CULldl inrl Anai-atl. 11 QulfJ 20 paiflm is Dwftthlbhnwnt .... 19 nobU Arii Hon fkUl- tj 10 Wrt Corf Board .. l'j HU of No-License., 20 four Per Cent. Bloc.. 19 kHome Rule Possible 17 Wtntite News lfl topuitl Cricket .... id ItJLMl a PlffC News of thn Day .... IB Oddfellows 17 uo me una The British Thoroughbred Tirk CommiMlorv Kaleyards Questioo., Personal M Poultry . Pay of the CTai-sry .... 17 Rear-Admiral Milton. . S Revolt in Paraguay ., 19 Rumoured Shipping Combine 19 Superannuation 17 Shipping, Meteo.. eta. SO Si utter Cans 0 Stork or P.P. Boards.. 0 Story 6 Sujrar Inquiry 0 Sugar or Jam 0 Trades and Labour 22 The Buriuries 17 Titanic Leaving South tup 1 an ............. s MEXICAN EEV0LT. CBUSHINO REBEL DEFEAT. JUAREZ, May It, The nrellmlnary engagement between the Federal and rebel forces resulted in the de feat of General Orosco, the renei leaner. General Orosco attributes nis ooieai u uw superior artillery ot the Federals. The total losses are nnsnown, ous r . believed to have been heavy. A DISASTROUS AMBUSH. A force ot rebels under General Salaser, who Is General Orosco'. lieutenant, 1. re ported to have been ambushed in a canyon. and almost annihilated. One report stateB that a tnousann 01 xne rebels were killed. TTTB.C0-IT ALLAN WAR. ENGLISH CORRESPONDENT KILLED. ROME, May 14. Mr. Smallwood, war correspondent ot the "Dally Chronicle." was fatally wounded when with a force of Italians, who were ambushed while conducting reconnoitring operations out-sldo Derna. ITALIANS IN THE AEGEAN. 7! The Italians have occupied the Island, ot ls'piacopl, Nlsero, Dero, and Patmoa, In the authorities In each Instance. BRITISH NAVT. Cora. awturj ind "nui 21 Mtlllrtaee .. 22 Hexiciii RmaI, ,n oim jo GRATIFYING DEVELOPMENTS. LONDON, May 14. Lord Charles Beresford, .peaking at the Municipal Association dinner yesterday, ex- .. a! jm .,iA..nn at thn rpfpnt navel de- TheMaila ; SO P- "-' '"'"m Tiunic Disaster IS ; veiopmema. iuw . a, - is laid plans enabllog me navy u meat any 10 : emergency, and the organisation now being nerfecud waa more y&iuwu.w una wo ayeu' dlture of 10 or 15 millions sterling on extra battleships. 18 Tom Mann's Sentence -jurco-iiaiian war 21 Union Muaio ... 22 WccIc'b Sport 10, 11 wagga natcr Supplj 17 ADVEKTISEMENTS. Page. Lost and Found .... LI Machinery ........., 13 Meetings 8, IS Medical, Olreraicals, etc 1.1 Miscellaneous U3 Municipal Council Notices is SS& Mltf 8- 13 Partnerships 23 W Announce Pmnnil .nrl Friends U Positions Vacant S fansttDenti ipulmenta, Board mo Residence 4 iwtton Sales., u is, u . Marriages tothi 18 "STdes am Motor i 1(1 -n 8, 13 -wwm for Sale or n"1",, 14, 17 utmuy Resoru .... 4 wraauonal 4 Totirta 2 Wt 7, S3 hn-nls 17 turnllTfft 17 nmient Soiices ,. 8 Wfrnmoit llallwayi. 3 Hmw, Vehicles, and & " sad Und'to h ' v 12, 13 who, Land, tta A? Wl Nolieei .... g," w "A DANGEROUS EGOIST." THE PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN. CAMBRIDGE (Ohio), May 14. President Talt Is attacking Mr. Roosevelt bitterly. He declares that the ex -President Is Intense and dangerous egoist, flatterer, and demagogue." Poultry, Dogs, etc.... ll "You would suppose," he says, "that there PnhiiT NiciT i 7 f 18 no one ln tnIfl country who could do the nunc (jompamn n fieli pious Aunouoce job bnt himself It's 'I,' 1 with him.' 'I,' all the tlmo menta .... Sei-rante Wanted 28,... a e("'onta 1 ETJM0TOED Siluatlona Wnnted 281 Stations and Farms for Sale u' diotks, Hnaroa, and im,.. SHIPPING COMBINE. LONDON, May IS. is ' I 1UH inuuuBBier uuDruian bbtb 11 IB rs- State fcleoni!"!.." is ported that a group of promoters are en- Kllliws'eiV t0 arranso nomblne. consisting New Zealand Shipping Company, the British India Steam Navigation Company, and the Union Steamship Compsny ot New Zealand, and that an offer to buy out tho Peninsular and Oriental SteamBhlp Company will follow. TO-DAY. tr lUsmf, Insure: "sinbad the Ssllor," l and WB Tlrntit: "The nine Bird," 1.S0 and .S0. J? I""' "B Bur-" nd uSt.""! "0n 0,lr Beleetlen," S and 8. W 1 Theatre: "Ihe Kin,., nomsnce," S. JU Tkestre: Vinderille, 2.90 tnd 8. Amphluintre: V.uoevllle, -30 and a. ne Lwnmi Speneer'. Theitracope, 2.S0 and a. ne Thfitre: Mr.vln. !!. bl!!,U1 n"ra' Km' d !l Uerlng Picture!, 11 wo'cile.1 rjanl'ns: 9.80 to 5 Wb'l tMrcus: Belnx,,, Uirkrll, i. eV'""'' ""X'tet! 11 to 11. pWte Palace: 11 lo u, Melinw, Cro,,.,,,,,, f Ojhrt Thealre: Pad,llnrton, a. Mbra PlclntM, ll t ii. reabt r . T M ' PU-etreat, 7.S0. "blJ! St. Stephen's Church, OendsUer.:.. ,,, g,,, ,JWU1 Idler lu-k, Wmi.m..lrert, ., " " "". Hanter Be, BsirleMtmt. Representatives in Sydney of the companies mentioned In the above cablegram, whon interviewed last night, declared that they have Glllingham, tho nut man, succumbed to a yorker from Emery for 5, the partnership having added 10 runs. Four for 103. The century had been reaohed In 185 minutes, Douglas was Joined by Freeman, and tho pair carried the score to 183, when the English captain, playing an easy one from Kel- leway, made a poor stroke, and was caught at third -man by Bardsley tor 60. The re tiring batsman exhibited a strong defence and good leg-side play. His inning, lasted 165 minutes. Freeman was 17, und the total five for 133. Russell filled the vacancy. The total was only Increased with a bye when Freeman's wicket fell to a good ball from KeUeway. which broke back, for 17. Six for 184. Carpenter Joined Rnssell. The latter wa. dismissed lbw by Emery without scoring, Carpenter being 5. Seven for 141. Carpenter and Gibson bad not been separat ed when tho tea adjournment wa. reached. The former waa 17, and the latter 1J, and the total .even for 166. Both played steadily, and there were three change. In the howling ln 10 minute.. on resuming Emery and whltty took up the bowling. The third over Baw the dis missal ot Carpenter, who was easily oaught at slip by Hazlltt oft Whltty for 18, Gibson being 15. Eight for 172. Buckenham, the next man, fell to yorker from Whltty for 4. Oibaon being 23, and the total nine for 184. Gibson was Joined by Mead, and the total was inoreased to 102, when Gibson was, bowled by Emery for 81, which he madeby driving. He hit five fours off Emery. Head carried out bis 'jat without .coring. and the Inning, closed at 4.50 p.m. tor 192, which had occupied 230 minute.. AUSTRALIA'S FIRST INNINGS. Gregory and Mayne opened the flrst venture' of the Australians to the bowling of Douglas and Buckenham. When the Australian cap tain waa 10 he gave an easy ohance to Perrln at third slip off Buckenham, and at 18 a dim cult one to GlbBon, who was standing back to Douglas. He did not play with his usual certainty, but kept up his wicket until stumps were drawn for the day, scoring 40. Mayne waa 22. He made some lucky snicks, and when 9 gave a chance to Gibson at the wicket off Mead. The score waa no wicket, for SECOND DAY'S PLAT. LONDON, May 14. The match was resumed ln bright sunshine the wicket waa good, hut the attendance only moderate. Buckenham and Mead were the bowler.. Gregory reaohed hi. half-centnry In 70 minute.; and he continued to bat cleverly. Mayne Increased his score by driving and cutting, tho latter strokes being particularly good. The South Australian, when 49, gave an easy chance to Perrln at third slip oft Douglas' second ball. The century an. peered In 76 minutes, and Mayne went to 50 after 85 minutes' play. Gregory, when TL waa easily caught at second .Up by Buckenham oft Douglas. His runs were made ln 95 minute, by fine, all- round batting. HI. score Included six four.. One tor 184. At this stage Mayne, who was 56, wa. part nered by Macartney. Mayne, however, did not long survive his captain, being bowled wltn a one ball from Douglas when he wa. 58. Ho bad been batting 155 minute.. Two for 139. Bardsley Joined Macartney, and at the luncheon adjournment the latter, by Una, all- rouno netting, taa placed 81 to bis credit, and Bardaley wa. 20. The Glebe batsman, however, lacked confidence. After lunch the attendance I 4000. Tha bowler, were Donglas and Buckenham. Macartney continued to hat fn hrtni... faahion, and he hit 11 off .one over from Buckenham. The visitors naaaed tha PJn.ii.h..... In the first over after the reaumptlon ot play, their innings up to that point having luted 140 minutes. The second eenturv r..i.. tered ln 150 minutes. Scores: ESSEX. First Innings. J. W. H. T. Doua-laa (cant.1. Bardsley, b KeUeway F. L. Fanet carkeck, b Macartney Si!";' 0 Kol'oway, b Emery .. O. M'Oabey, o Matthews, b Emery Rev. F. H. Glllingham, b Emery J. Freeman, b KeUeway A. O. Russell, lbw, b Emery .... H. Carpenter, o Haslltt. b Whlttv K. L. Gibson, b Emerv . A1 C. P. Buckenham, b Whltty ...... 4 W. Head, not out .... n Sundries u Total 192 one tor 18, two tor 26, three for 88, four ior xuo, uve lor ira, bix lor 134, seven for 141, eight for 172, nine for 184, ten for 192. Bowling: Haslltt none for 21. Hairln one for 8, Whltty two tor 84, Emery five for 72, KeUeway two for 29, Matthews none for 9. AUSTRALIA. First Innings. S. E.. Gregory, o Buckenham, b Douglas 71 E). R. Mayne. b Douglas 68 C. O. Macartney, not out 46 W. Bardsley, not out 29 Sundries .., 8 Two for 212 Fall ot Wicket.. One for 124, two for !39. S. H. Emery followed up his brilliant howling debut against Northamptonshire by taking 5 for 72, and at least 20 of those runs were scored off him late In the innings by Gibson, who was responsinie tor 31 out ot the last 51 run. scored. Emery 1. an all-round player oi great pussiuiutieB. a very Keen cricketer, ne oats, dowib, ana neias wltn great determi nation. An exponent of the bosle ball, be 1b, on hi. day, one of the most difficult bowlers in tne worm on a good wlckot. On Australian wickets, where a bowler haa tn lm, part much finger spin In order to got work on, e.mery, woo uas a pencnant for bowl ing the leg-break, was apt to pltoh them short. On English wickets, where te t am so difficult to Impart bias to the ball, he may uuwi n Menu, ivusui. loueeu, so rar ne has done excellently ln taking 5 for 62, 7 for 68 and 6 for 72, or 17 wickets for 182 run., In mo urn lumn iuuiokb 1U WniCO h. has Dowioa Unlike Dr. Hordern and other boat no knowledge of any such Intention, and some bowlers, Emery ha. two dUtlnct grips for of them expressed the belief that "stock-Job oing is at toe oottom or tne wnmo nusincss. DOUBLE AVIATION FATALITY. LONDON Hay 14. Mr. Fisher, an airman, with Mr. Mason, a passenger, while flying in a monoplano at Brooklands yesterday, fell from a height of 200ft, and they were both killed. The monoplane buret Into flame when on the ground, and the body ot Mr. Mason waa burned. TEE NEW CHINA. INTRIGUING FOR THE THRONE. PEKING, Hay 13. Prince Tnan'a ton, who 1. supported by Prince Kung, Governor ot Kansu, Is Intriguing to become Emperor, the off and leg break. As showing what an Interest tne Kedrern player take, ln bowling, it stated that be not only practises in theVlnter a. welt a. in summer, httt also practises spinning the ball with his nngors at nigai time wnusc sitting In cnair. emery anouia succeea. Gregory continues ln a scoring vein, thnnrh he ha. been leniently treated by tbe fieldsmen In soveral Instances. This denotes bad cricket on both sides. The doyen of Aus tralian ertckot has, so far .cored 268 run. In luroo t.uuiicieu iuuiu.b. THE SOUTH AFRICANS. MATCH AGAINST MAR PLBBONB) CLUB. LONDON. V. il The South Afrlrans commenced their third match of the tour to-day at Lord, against the .uaryieeone iiue. ina weather was bright. LONDON. Hay 14. Olorlous weather prevailed whan ths South African, resumed batting against Marylebono, 0.0. at Lords to-day. Scores: HARVLEBONB CO. First Inning. F. A. Tarrant, b Pegler 104 R. H. Spooner, e and b Hartlgan 86 J. W. Hearne, lbw, b Pegler 12 J. Hardstaff, b Pegler 1 0. B. Fry, b Sobwars 80 A. P. Day, lbw, b Sobwars CO A. E. Relf, o Nour.e, b Pegler ,. 25 G. J. Thompson, b Hartlgan .... 17 J. T. Hearne, Hartlgan 0 F. H. Hulsh, not out 6 A. Fielder, b Pegler 9 Sundries 10 Total :.. 293 Bowling: Nourse, none for 40: Pegler, five for 75; Schwari, two for 54: Carter, none for 45; Hartlgan, three for 69. SOUTH AFRICANS. First Innings. L. J. Tancred, b Tarrant 9 L. Strieker, b Tarrant 5 A. D. Nour.e, lbw, b. Relf 35 S. J. Snooke, 1 Tarrant 6 F. Mitchell, b J. W. Hearne SO R. O. Schwars, o Thompson, b J. W. Hearne 85 S. J. Pegler, b Tarrant 12 Beaumont, o Tarrant, b Fielder 13 G. Hartlgan, not out 12 C. P. Carter, b Tarrant 0 T. Campbell, b Tarrant 6 Sundrlea ......... 14 Total 176 Bowling. Fielder, one for 45; Tarrant, six for 65; Relf, one for 3: J. W. Hoarne, two for 39; Thompson, none for 1; J. T. Hearno, none for 10. VISITORS ENTERTAINED. Tbe Surrey County Club entertained the Australian and South African teams at tbe Savoy last night. The guests Inoluded Dr. W. G. Grace, Prince Ranjitalnhjl, and Captain R. M. Collins, official secretary to the Commonwealth in Britain. ' . NATIONAL INSURANCE. LONDON, Hay 14. A mih-rnmmltteA hf tht National Health Insurance Committee has recommended that the better-paid out-workers should be treated similarly to In-workers under the National Insurance Aot, while It should be permissible tor the poorer paid out-workers to dotermtne their contribution, according to the work done. Some of the leading Industrial Insurance In stitutions, including the Refuge, Pearl, Brl tannic, and London and Manchester Indus trial oompanles, have amalgamated Into -n approved society under the National Insur ance Act. A TRAM INCIDENT. AUSTRALIAN CENSUS. LONDON, May 14. Captain R. M. Collins, official eeorotary to the Commonwealth ln Britain, ln a letter to the press, on behalf of Sir George Reld, com ments on the fact that tbe Australian census has been mistakenly quoted by tbe news papers, the Increase In population for 1911 being given as the lncreaao for Cie past 10 years. ANTARCTIC EXPLORATION. THE JAPiUJESB EXPEDITION. TOKIO, May 14. Lieutenant Shlrase, commander of the Japanese Antarctlo expedition, gives a glow ing account of the exploration work accom plished by the expedition; but M. Takeda, tbe secretary, declares that no dash for the Pole waa attempted, that the exploration work of the expedition was limited to a fortnight, and was of a most nerfunetorr aharaoter. It is apparent that tbe expedition waa split up by Jealousies among the members. REVOLT IN PARAGUAY. v DECISIVE ENGAGEMENT. BUENOS AYRE8, Hay 13. It ta officially reported that tbe artillery of the rebels ln Paraguay, with 1000 rifles and 600 prisoners, have been captured by the Government troops. c Many leaders of the revolt were killed, and ex-President Jara waa wounded. The revolution is regarded as ended. A GIRL NIHILIST. ATTEMPTS SUICIDE INSTEAD OF MURDER. BT. PETERSBURG, May 14. A girl who had been chosen by lot to kill M, Kasso, Minister for Public Instruction. took poison ln a cab yesterday. An antidote was administered, and her life was saved, but her ravings while ln hospital revealed the plot to assassinate the Minister. ANOTHER SOCIALIST UNION. NINE THOUSAND STRONG. "ULTIMATE EMANCIPATION OF LABOUR." By tbe amalgamation of the Railway Workers and General Labourers' Association and the United Labourers' Union, whlcli has been deolded upon, one solid union of general labourers comprising approximately 9000 members, will be formed There are some classes of labourers, such as the builders' labourers, which have craft organisations of tbelr own, but the amalgamation will oomprlse the bulk of the labourers employed in New South Wales. The Railway Workers Association already has four organisers ln the Held, and the United Labourers' Union one and probably more will be appointed la order to organise thoroughly all tbe men employed as navvies. Tbe proposal for the amalgamation, whloh was first proposed as a step In the direction of a big Federated Labourers' Union throughout Australia, has been endorsed by a conference between delegates from both the unions concerned, and tbe scheme will now ba submitted to a plebiscite of the members of the unions. The name of the new organisation is to be the General Labourers' Union. The president, according to the scheme. Is to be paid 20 Quarterly, and It Is provided that any member of any union may stand for office. Amongst the objects of tbe union as set out in the proposed rules, is the following: "The ultimate emancipation of labour by the abolition of the wage system, and the establishment of a cooperative Commonwealth." The objects also provldo for the expendi ture of funds to secure Justice by Indus trial, municipal, and political action. The new organisation Is formed, to a great ex tent, on tha lines of the Australian Workers' Union. There Is to be an executive of 11 members. The fees are to be 12s per year, or 7s per halt-year, women and youths to pay halt fees. Tbe union will embrace all workers not provided tor ln other unions, besides Its ordinary membership. Provision has been made tor funeral and accident funds ot a voluntary cbaraotor. Until June 80 the two unions are to recog nise each other's pence cards. Immediate action Is being taken to secure the opinion of the taembers ot the unions upon tbe scheme, which, It accepted, will probably come Into being on July 1. SOX PACT0RT ALIGHT. FIRE AT ANN AND ALE. At about 1 a-m. to-day a fire broke out In Bromley's Federal Box Factory, Susan-street, Annandale, near Parramatta-road. The outbreak occurred In a large quantity of boxes at tho rear of the premises, ana speedily attained alarming proportions, the flames leaping high enough to attract the at tentlnn of the signal station at South Head. Lelchhardt. Mairlckvllle. George-street West. and outer stations attended, ana at tne time of going to press were engagod In a bard ngni saw in names. STARTLING EXPLOSION. PASSENGER BLOWN THROUGH WINDOW. BRISBANE, Tuesday. A loud and startling explosion, followed by a crash of glass and tbe screams of women, suddenly occurred on an Inward-bound tram-car- from Red Hill, ln Wlckham-street, city, at about 6.30 this evening. A dozen or more passengers on tbe oar wero severely shaken, and there was for some time a scene of great confusion. It was the busiest time ot the evening, when the cars were coming and golog almost every minute, and a large crowd quickly gathered at the spot. It was feared at flrst that a dynamite outrage had taken place, but this theory was soon dispelled, and it was found that an accident bad occurred to one of the motors. The conduotor, Joseph Albert, was on the front platform, and beside him was H. Taylor, an apprentice conductor, who was standing on the step nearest tbe footpath. Motorman Lldgard bad bis hands on tbe controlling levers, when without the slightest warning a tremendous report occurred. Tbe conductor waa thrown Into the roadway, and tem porarily stunned, bis left arm and shoulder being hurt by tbe fall. Taylor remained on the car, and so did the motorman, but the latter was severely shaken. The greatest force of tbe explosion was felt on the front seat Here Charles Clark was seated, and he was lifted bodily by the force ot the. ex plosion, and thrown over between the two rear seats, sustaining a large scalp wound and abrasions on the face. He was removed to the general hospital. Another passenger, who was seated in the saloon car, was after-warda aeen in the roadway. It Is said he was blown through the window. A small army ot police officials, sub-Inspectors, detectives, and plain-clothes men were soon On the scene., They examined the roadway carefully, but' could find not the sugntest trace of any explosion having occurred on tbe roadway. They were soon satisfied that the accident must have arisen through some disarrangement of the mo-ohanlsm of the car. Mr. Badger says be Is quite confident that no explosive had been placed on the line. An examination would be made of the car. A RESIGNATION. "YOU CAN GO OUT." COMMISSIONER TALKS TO THE UNEMPLOYED. WOKK ONLY FOR GENUINE MEN. VICTORIAN PREMIER. MR. MURRAY GIVES WAY TO MR. WATT. BUT REMAINS IN CABINET. 1101 DA1TDMV TllAllai ... tl . " . . h.M to his room, and policemen bad to preserve At a meeting of the State Cabinet, held . it . " . th. . yesterday. Mr. Murray informed his colleagues y departmentft. buBlneB8 oould not bJ , . " . conducted tor some tlmo. i cane ramp ui ins JniuiBiry in mvvui u State Treasurer (Mr. Watt) almost Imme diately, ADELAIDE, Tuesday. Another crowd of men who declared "We want work" assembled in the vicinity of tbe Government offices on Monday morning to In terview tbe Commissioner ot Crown Lands. Tbe men blocked tbe passage leading THE TITANIC. FIRST FULL STORY. COOLNESS OF THE BRITISH SEAMEN. AN INCREDIBLE DISASTER. (BV OUR aPEOIAt CORRESPONDENT.) (BT WIRE FROM FBEUANTLEJ LONDON. April 19. After the tangle of half-read wlrelesa me- The Minister informed tbe crowd that the dooutatlon would have to make tbe usual ar- pnn.Amnnt. In Intorvl.w him. Ha said ha aaarca and BAnaatlonal American Invention. The announcement caused no surprise, It woum not see more than six men. and In on which for four days has pasBod for news. having been understood for some months past oasQ WOuld he listen to those who were em- there has come through at last one account ln faot, ever Blnce Mr. Murray's return from ioyed. and led men who were out of work, which boars the stamp of truth all over It. his ' trip abroad that his abdication was xhj Minister remarked, "I want to see the i As in the caso of the Tripoli occurrences. It FOUR PER CENT. STOCK. INTEREST INCREASED. EXECUTIVE ACTION TAKEN. At the meeting of the Executive Council yesterday approval was given for the Issue by the Government of funded stock at tho Treasury bearing interest at the rate of 4 per oent. per annum. The interest Is payable half-yearly on May 10 and November 10 up to date of maturity, the stock to mature on May 10, 1917. "Thla step as been deolded upon, by tbe Government," said the Treasurer (Mr. Cann) yesterday, "owing to the large fBlling-off which has taken place during the last few months la th applications for stock at the Treasury, elearly ahowlng that the Interest rata of s per cent, (at which stock has been Issued for some two or three years past) la below tbe normal rate for money at the present time. As Is well known, the loan expenditure of the Government on reproductive works la considerable, and during the past few years a fair proportion of the sum required has been obtainable from local private Investors, quite apart from tbe investments by the Government Savings Bank Commissioners. "In order, therefore, to ensure a continuance of local subscriptions, It Is shown to be necessary to increase the Interest to a rate which will be sufficient to attract Investors. "The Government Is aware that during the past few months Governments of other States have been on the local market with loanB bearing Interest at 4 per cent. (Interest and principal payable here), which investments, I understand, have been taken by the local market, while at the same thne our own stocks at Si per cent have been neglected. The Government is, of courss, desirous of keeping the Interest rate down to tbe lowest poaalble limit, and as soon as money becomes eheaper and can be obtained at a lesser rate of Interest the rate will fall accordingly. "It may be pointed out, for tbe Information of local Inventors; that under the Income Tax Act passed last seSBion dividends arising from Government Inscribed stook are free of Income tax." In the statement of Mr. Cann yesterday regarding dearer money tne word "not" was Inadvertently omitted. The phrase should have read: "We admit tbat money Is dearer, and that Is the reason we have 'not been selling so much stock across the counter." pending. Mr. Murray and Mr. Watt had a long conversation with the Governor before the Executive Council meeting to-day, and subsequently the formal announcement was made for publication. Mr, Murray Intends to reBlgn before June 1, but he will continue to hold the portfolios of Chief Secretary and Minister for Labour. All that will happen will be a change In leadership, for although the other portfolios will be ln the-hands of the new Premier, there will be no further rearrangement Mr. Murray is 61 years of age, and tbe burden of administering three Important departments is commencing to press heavily upon htm. Added to that Is his sincere regard for those masterly qualities which have made Mr. Watt successful, both as his lieutenant and as a leader when acting temporarily ln'the higher capacity. It Is not so long since Mr. Murray admitted that the reasons for bis desire to retire from tho leadership were temperamental. He had been anxious to serve blB native State as Premier, and now that he bad gratlled that ambition he was willing to give way to a younger man, who by years and personal qualities was more fitted for the strenuous work of leadership. The course to be adopted by Mr.. Murray In giving effect to his decision. Is the straight-out one of resignation of the posi tion of leader of the Ministry. The question has been raised as to whether the resig nation of the Premier does not carry with it the resignations of all the members of the Ministry. In reply to this it has been officially stated tbat while tbat Is tbe procedure in Great Britain, there are Victorian precedents for change ln leadership only. The Ministry was formed In January. 1909. In succession to the reconstructed Ministry lea oy tbe late Sir Thomas Bent. Many members of tho State Liberal nartv have made no efforts recently to hide their opinion tbat the time had come for the reconstruction of the Ministry generally. When news of Mr. Murray's retirement spread today some members who were Interviewed seemed to consider that Mr. Watt's succes sion to the Premiership would not settle the nestlon ot further rearrangement In the Ministry. . MR. WATT'S CAREER. Mr. Watt is ln his 41st year. He was born near Kyneton. and Is tha vounemt r . family. He entered politics In 1897, winning u.. aieioourne North seat from Mr.' Prender-gast, leader of the Opposition. Mr. Pr.n-dergast had then been In Parliament for only three years. Mr. Watt trained hi. aami.rii. and his political knowledge through debating societies, In which he was very earnest, and a close student of political subjects. During his flrst Parliament the Turner Ministry was attaoked by the late Mr. Allan MXean, and Mr. Watt was given the portfolio of p.M.G. In 1899. Tbe Ministry was, however, defeated t mo general election ln the following year, ana r. wan also lost his sear- In lsna h. found a constituency ln Melbourne East, and wueo me reaucuon ot seats was made he stood fr-it It! a nan i-l n Wlil.!. V. l .. VUMUa.. ua una represented ever omen, ne is one or tne best speakers in th genuine article." I is Reiner's special service tbat gives us tbia Tbe men appointed six wbo bad been promt-1 straight, clear, discriminating account, rne nent In tbe 'recent unemployed agitation, and ' narrative was given to Router's correspond-. UNION MUSIC. ALLEGED BREACH OF THE AWARD. CHIEF SECRETARY TO BE PROSECUTED. The union musicians of the State have com menced an active campaign, and intend to resort to law ln order to enforce the preference to unionist clause tn their awards. Already It has been decided that no loss a personage than the Chief Secretary shall be brought beforo the Court for an alleged breach. Hitherto strikes have been confined to handicrafts and labourers, but now the union rule la apparently to apply in the realms of music even the muslo supplied during the Intervale between sporting events. Mr. f. Flowers, M.L.C., happens to bo a member ot the New ' South Wales Rugby League, holding an honorary office. He will, consequently, have to appear before the Court to answer a charge ot employing non-union labour, such labour consisting 'of a brass band which played' a programm. of muslo at a football match. The complainants allege that the band was a non-union organisation, and that while union labour waa available Kb engagement was a breach of tbe preference to unionist olause In the award. Mr. Flowers Is a Minister In . Labour Government, and has for many years been one of the leading unionists ot the State. It is the irony of fate tbat he should be charged with favouring non-unionists. The union has also decided to Join Mr. J. Joynton Smith M.L.C., one ot tbe latest appointees to the Legislative Council, who Is also an officer of the Kugby League, as a defendant. The alleged breach of tho award 1b to be brought before tbe Labour Council's meeting to-morrow evening, and tbe musicians' delegates will endeavour to Induce the members of affiliated unions to abstain from patronising football matches where the music Is supplied by non-union bandsmen.' "WHITE UAH'S C0TOTBY." FEDERAL MEMBER ENTHUSIASTIC. ..... BRISBANE, Tuesday. Mr. Foster, M.P., chairman of tbe Federal i-.u.b uw.wL.iuu, wuu nrnvea in UalmS from the Northern Territory on Sunday said his visit had removed all doubts In his iuiuu iu ua ucnis woue man s country. The people there showed best of health, fever wa not prevalent, and very few died from It. Mining development was paralysed by tributes let to Chinamen. It was likely that tbe Government would abollah tributes to Asiatics altogether. Tbe mining Industry was only in t.o mine or shaft In tho Territory waa moro tn.n aw ind. una great cattle run on tbe Victoria River had a herd of 100,000 cauls. Il.rlw n .1.1.. 1 ' . . . . " ' 7 ' ' . . " i -- wmpioyMl, in. work being mainly dona by blacks, who wars aiTuntad to atot.k welt. - House. STEAMER IRISHMAN, PASSENGERS IN REBELLIOUS MOOD. ( QUARANTINE BUNGLING. MELBorrfunc i. .. The steamer Irishman, with 1391 lmmigran'ts , -.... lo meioourne ten daya ago. and to-night there were .till 800 passengers on board exposed to Intention from measles. Some excitement w.s caused at Portaea today when it was announced that tbe married men on the steamer were to he separated from their families, disinfected, and sent on to Melbourne A hurried conference was held, and the men point blank refused to be removed. The whole of the passengers had become soured and rebellious aa a result of their long sojourn on ths steamer, and the proposal caused great Indignation. The situation was so strained that In response to a telephone message Mr. Haielthorn M.L.C., Minister in Charge ot Immigration, hurried down to Portsea by motor car to make an Investigation, and personally to appeal to the new arrivals. That the situation was regarded with concern was reflected by the announcement late this afternoon that the services of four additional police had been asked for, and an effort will be made to make them available to-morrow. As a result of the developments no additional persons were released from, quarantine to-day. Meanwhile a catering fee of 36 per head la being charged to the State, while, In addition to the nsual quarantine expenses, the claim which Is likely to be made on behalf of tbe owners of the Irishman for demurrago will add considerably to tbe bill. The whole of the proceedings ln connection with the quarantining of the Irishman have been characterised by bungling and mis management. Passengers have been harassed, and are naturally chafing at tbelr enforced detention, while the owners complBln bitterly of the aotlon" of the health authorities In practically turning tholr steamer Into a floating hoapltal when full accommodation was avauaoie in tne reaerai reserve at Port- DEAB FOOD- CHALLENGE TO THE MINISTER WHO ASKS A QUESTION. The attention of tbe Minister tor Works (Mr. Griffith) resterdar wai -directed to the figures in refutation of his charges against they waited on tho Commissioner. When one. H. 8. Clarke, began to' speak, the Commissioner Bald, "Do 1 understand you to bo unemployed?" Clarke: "Yes.' Tbe Commissioner: "What is your usual occupation?" Clarke: "Carpenter." Tbe Commissioner: "And you are out of work?" Clarke: "Yes." The Commissioner: "Then X am surprised to ent by a Mr, Beialey, of London, and In its bare horror one could not add to It if one wished to do so. "Thq voyage from Queeostown was quiet and successful," Mr. Bcisley said. "We bad met with very fine weather. Tbe temperature was very cold, particularly on the last day; ln fact, after dinner on Sunday evening it was almost too oold to be on deck. "I had been In my berth about 10 minutes. bear It. What were you doing last?" when, at about a quarter past 10. I felt a Clarke: "I waa down at tho Port Adelaide, alight Jar. Then, soon afterwards, therej drainage works." m.-irJwM a second shock, but it was not sufficiently Furtner dialogue ensued between Clarke . , . . tn and tha Minintlr. and the latter Bald to 1W to cau8fl anxiety to anyone, how-, Clarke: "Were you dismissed from your em ployment?" . Clarke: "Yes. from the Port Adelaide Drainage Works on a mere pretence." The Commissioner: "Then yon can go out." Clarke: "I expected tbat. Is it because I be long to tbe U.L..U.7" ever nervous they may have been. Tbe en gines, however, stopped Immediately after-, wards. IN THE SMOKING-ROOM. "At first X thought the ship had lost M propeller. I went up on deck in my dres- Tbe Commissioner: "No; because yon are sing gown, and I found only a few people . MillnlL T 1. n r.Rlah.J ... ).. ... . ... . . a. not reliable. I have finished with you.' Clarke: "It 1b nothing more than I expected." Mb. Trenwith: "This 1b acting up to your usual attitude." The Commi-iloner: "That wiu do; I don t want any of your Impertinence. out, too." You can go AEEIAL WAKFARE. WHAT AN INVENTOR HOPES TO DO, USE 0E .WIRELESS ENERGY. there, who had come up ln the same way to Inquire why we had stopped, but there waa no thought of anxiety ln the mind of anyone. We saw through the smoking-room window tbat a game of cards was going on. and I went in to ask If they knew anything. They had noticed the Jar a little, and, looking through the window, had soen a huge Iceberg go by close to the el do of the boat. They thought tbat we bad just grazed It with a glancing blow, and they had been to see It any damage bad been done. "None ot us, of course, had any conception' that she had been pierced below by part ot a submerged Iceberg. The game of cards was resumed, and, without any thought ot disaster, I retired to my cabin to read until we started again. I never saw any of the) players or the onlookers again. . THE GRAZING SHOCK. "It may be mentioned here that, although some American accounts have described a Mr Alban J. Roberts, a member of the Aerial League of Australia, gave a demonstration at the Lyceum Theatre yesterday afternoon of an Invention which applies wireless energy tremendous crash and shock, It Is certain that to aeronautics. The gathering was under tbe Mr. Belsley'a statement is right, and tha auspices of the league, under the presidency shock was curiously slight. Mr. Daniel a of the Lord Mayor. The demonstrator was assisted by Mr. George A. Taylor, who explained a number ot lantern slides to illustrate the various inventions for which Mr. Roberts Is already responsible. These In clude wireless aerial torpedoes, torpedo boat, and an aerial gyroscope for balloon Btublllty. The balloon with which the test was made looked like a glorified silkworm's coooon, about 10ft long tbe mechanism being below, at a distance of about 3ft. Tbe motive power was derived from the minute driving fans attached to small motors one to give tbe up- Fhlladelphia cotton broker, who was ln his room in the second-class when the ship struck the iceberg, Bald that the impact waa hardly perceptible; in fact, he did not know tbat an accident bad happened until the steward rushed ln, and told hfcn to put on his life-preserver and come on dock at once. At tbe time he was dictating to a shortnann-writer, and they both rushed on, deck. Ma was told they had struck an Iceberg, but tha Titanic was on the water without an Iceberg to be seen. "The sea waa as smooth as glass," Mr. Daniel said, "and there was ab- vard tandenov. one the downward, one to solntelr no trim of IceberRS tn the vicinity ot wheel to tbe left side, and the fourth to the the Tltanlo, the berg which the Tltanio had ngni. ine wireiesB wavea worn in.uBuuuu struck having been left astern." from a small battery on the stage. 'Mr. i . - th Da8senKeT8 4 Roberts directed the balloon all around the A tlm? none hi. air space Of the theatre, and brought It back any idea the steamer oould be sinking. High with wonderful precision. He expressed the up on the boat deck the captain walked Into belief tbat the Invention would play an lm- the wireless operators' cabin. "We have struck portent part ln aerial warfare. Certain ex-1 iceberg." he said. "You had better get perlments were now ln hand which, he be-' . . nn. s f hnh lleved, would result in preventing the Iobb adJ 8end " foBta!? ?!! ot energy which occurred over certain dis- , dont send until I tell you. Ten minutes tancea. ' later the captain camo back, and said, "Send The Lord Mayor, who presided, expressed ' tbe call out." The operator, Mr. Phillips, the hope that the Important demonstration a8ked what calI he Bhoia 8end. "The regula- iney naa wnnessea, ior tae utbi time m aub- , , . . , ,, . . , ,, tralla, would result in special support being Hon International oaU for help, was the reply. ai.. i . . . . ".Tub flint ThA call waa immediately sent givtm iu uit? lUTcuvui nuu w uuioj Australia. Inventors. Mr. Taylor commended the attention of the Government to the establishment of a con servatorlum of applied science, aa well as the proposed conservatorlum of art. It might be attached to the University. A great many sifted young men In Australia bad dis tinguished themselves, but they were, ln most cases, obliged to look elsewhere for help to enable them to aeveiop tneir laeas. THE BURGLARIES. OPERATIONS AT PENSHURST. "ON THE TRAIL. 'Just that.1 Tbe call was Immediately sent out, and was continued until almost tbe last moment. WHY HAD THE ENGINES STOPPED" . To return to Mr. Belsley's narrative. It will be remembered that he had returned to his cabin to read. He says, "A little later, bearing people going upstairs, I went out again to know why the engines had stopped.' No doubt many of them had been awakened from their sleep by the sudden stopping ot the vibration, to which they had become accustomed during the four days we had been on board. Going up to the deck again, I saw tbat there was an unmistakable list down wards from the stern to the bows; but. knowing nothing ot what had happened, I concluded that some of the front compartments bad filled and weighed ber down. Again I went down to my cabin where I put on some warmer clothing." WORK. OP OFFICERS AND CREW. 'As I dressed) I heard the order shouted, 'All passengers on deck with lifebelts on On Monday, between the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., Mrs. Harriet Smith, a widow, residing with her three sons at Nelson-street. Pons buret, ln the HuxBtvllle district, was absent from her home. When she returned We all walked up slowly with the lifebelts at 6 o clock sbe found tbe place ransacked, tied on over our clothing, but even then we and an Investigation showed that three sll- presumed that this was merely a wise pre ver watches and chains and six gold medals caution the captain was taking, and that had been taken. It is supposed that en- two should all return in a short time to go trance to tbe house had been gained by 'to bed. There was a total absence of any breaking the fastening of a window. For- panic or alarm. . X , suppose this must ba tunately for the occupiers of the house, accounted for by tbe exceeding calmness ot a sum of 10 ln cash was missed by the the night, and tha absence of any signs of thieves, and the family are tbat much the accident. rlr?,,r'D. " TM--.- "Tt nP was absolutely still, and, except trail of a suspect,-and they do not connect for a gentIe tlU downwards, which I don't this theft wltb the perpetrators ot series of burglaries at Hurstvllle on previous nignt. AN AMATEUR THIEF. BRICK THROWN 'AT WINDOW. There is evidence that an amateur thief1 took several rings valued at 40 from the window of Constantino Webrle. a Jeweller. of 666A George-street, Haymarket. between midnight and . o'clock yesterday morning. At I a.m. a patrouing watenman round tbe glass-pane shattered, with a brick lying within the window. THE SMOOTH-TONGUED STRANGER. MOVED MEN TO TEARS. BUSINESS MEN LOSE 600. . ADBLArDlD, Tuesday. Numerous Adelaide citizens are earnestly seeking the man vho Ylctlmtsed them to the extent of more than 000 by passing dishonoured cheques. A strangor presented himself to the general secretary of the Y.M.C.A. on April S2, and stated that he had Just arrived by the mall steamer, from England, and aa a nephew of a well-known London evangelist. Rev. Thomas Cook. He mentioned that he had the retailors published ln a letter by Mr. onlv a few weeks before been in frienAi. William Mcllrath. touch with Mr. J. J. Virgo, of tho London Mr. Mcllrath wrote: "We are not Indulg- y.M.O.A. v idi in mere veroiage. we nave no eleotora think ono peraon ln ten thousand would hava noticed at the time, there was no visible sign of the approaching disaster. She lay Just as If waiting to go on again when some trifling matter had been adjusted. But, In a few moments, we saw the covers being lifted from the boats and the crews allotted to them standing by and uncoiling the ropes which were to lower them. Wo then began to realise that It was a more serious matter than we had at first supposed; My first thought was to go down to get more clothing and some money, but seeing people pouring np the stairs, I deolded It wsa better to cause no confusion to the people coming up by attempting to get to my cabin." "Presently wo heard the order, 'AH men stand back from the boats, all ladles retire to the deck below,' which was the smoking-room, or 'B end' deck. The mon all stood away, and waited In absolute silence, some leaning against the end railings of the deck, others, pacing slowly up and down. Tho boats were then swung out, and lowered from the 'A end' deck. When they wero lovol with the 'B deck,' whore all the women were collected, the women got In quietly, with the exception ot some who refused to leave tholr husbands. In some oases they were torn from their husbanda, and pushed Into the boats, but In many Instances they were allowed to remain. There was no one to Insist that they should go." . . "Looking over the side, one saw the boats from aft already ln the water slipping quietly away Into the darkness. Presently the boats near me were lowered with much creaking, aa the new ropes slipped through the puneys ana mocu aown tho soil which sepa rated them from the water. An officer came up aa on boat went down, and shouted ou. make. ' Fact, are fac'lsT and no onsn 'read b0k- " "" 4 tart. "!p.nlon Udder, and stand bV -wit! , th the figures without seeing that Mr. -Orimth engaged a printer to publish his work. He boau (or ,,.. .A ! . I . . Is quoting figures a year old to back up his made himself unobtrusively welcome at the:reDl, hut , ., ,hl '?'L l "' ' ' m l argument. ag.ln.t present-day price,.' To Y.M.C.A., and put himself Into tou.h with "b,, x order. Z show that we are In earnest, and are actually the evangellstlo prayer meetings, where his ,.!rt ? , ' ,op . en tl,ir aBoat losing by this Government contract, we will, eloquence moved men In tears to the penitent " oa, l work th condition ( If the Government will cancel the same, hand form. Ho preached last Sunday week at tn" raPlalT sinking liner was much more ap-100 to the Y.W.O.A. Fund for Its new build- a leading Methodist Church. Ho then paaeed Pent. In common prudence ths sailor Bwuiau viivqutra inn oi wmcn were immeai- sow mi may could do nothing but row from Minister, "what Justification baa he tor tha Purchaae of a residential block and motor some Uvea Th.v nn nn nr. InaiirMtiA . I want to aak Mr. Mcllrath," said the ately honoured), entered Into negotiations for ths slnkinar .hin mA .... . .1... rt.k.t 1... . I ... . i . . . h. nnnh... nt ...l.ntl.l - . . - r ' u mo, at BUI rate. ava hi. AnimtAF. nrlnaa an annnn.l- I. v L I . . VWOB. nvu.u oe more tnan usually dangerous. THB LAST BOATS. "All thla time there waa no panle or rush . . " 1. 11" . "nor,raou" 111 - On Saturday, May 4, he failed to keep an cess of those at which he Is willing to supply, appointment, and has never since been s.en Government departments? His victims Included leading city merchants As I showed In former fgura, the In- ann ouainoss esiaDiianmenis. creases which he has ta meet la the way oft wages don't coma lo I par cent on the value of the goods. How dew h account for th i balancer The description la that of . man ahnnt a to the boats, and thar. . n ...... -. Jin hlh, with dark mouatach. quietly but women sobbing hystsrlcally, such as one cena. rr..v.eap.r:!,vVTnd0:ymt,cU?. ST' " T" ..... of sorro. an,, distreas, T&j

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