Buffalo Evening News from Buffalo, New York on June 5, 1895 · 1
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Buffalo Evening News from Buffalo, New York · 1

Buffalo, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 5, 1895
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Buffalo News Evening TODAY'S WEATHER. For Buffalo and vicinity : Cloudy, with showers; cooler; southwest to northwest winds, fresh to lirisk. TOMORROW'S WHAT! I;..:!. Fair; cooler in morn lEjg, warmer la evrn.:i. northwest to southwest winds, light to freh. VOL. XXX-NO. 51. BUFFALO, N. Y.. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5. 1893. PRICE ONE CENT. v i SECOND ill MERCIFUL Welcome Rains Come to the Rescne of Weary Pennsyl-Yania Fire Filters. SHOWERS ? RUSSELL CITY ALL RIGHT. Cut Off For Hours by Walls of Flames, But Finally Emerged From tin Fiery Ordeal Safe. DOUBT AS TO COON II UN. Conflicting lionorts C'onccrnins the Fate of the Little Settlement-Hundreds of Oil Klfrs Destrojed. Wort Fire Tver Known in the KrfrSon. Bradford, Pa., June 5. Merciful rains came to the rescue of the worn-out fire fighters late yesterday, subduing and putting out the frightful forest tires which have raped 'in MeKean and Klk counties since last Saturday. Never in the memory of the HvinR were they so fierce hereabouts before. The foliage throughout the woods, (Irst killed by the frosts and then dried by the sun, was licked up by the flames which spread through miles of these forests with incredlhle rapidity. Russell City, reported Monday nlprht as destroyed, emerges from its fiery ordeal Intact. For hours It was cut off from communication with other towns and that was why it was supposed to have been destroyed. Telegraphic communication was reestablished at 7 o'clock last night. Its inhabitants fought the fire desperately all night, and this afternoon rain came to their rescue. Only two dwelling ' houses on the outskirts of the village were destroyed. News also comes from Russell denying the report that Coon Run was wiped out. The telegraph operator at Russell pays that Coon Run was entirely surrounded by fire, and several buildings were burned, Including the Couii- Jtw4olKraph ' tn tUm- and the--Elk county pipe line tidewater pump stations, but the village Itself was saved. .nother report confirms the earlier news, that the place was utterly wiped out. From Russell City to Coon Run the flames rolled above the treetops with a roar that could be heard for a mile. Tanks containing oil added energy to the flames, and a fierce gale was blowing. Those who live In that section were driven in terror from their backwoods homes. Many were prostrated with the 'heat, but so far as can be learned there was no loss of lofe. Many animals, wild and tame, were cremated. Near Knapp's Creek, 12 miles northeast of Bradford, 150 oil well rigs were burned. These Include a drilling well which had Just struck the oll-bearlng rock. The derricks were destroyed and the tools dropped Into the hole. The gas Ignited and at last accounts was still ablaze. Many wells that flow by heads Increased the fire's energy. In that district among the losers were T. Day, 21 oil well rigs; F. F. Davis, 1; Franchot Bros., 1; M. Kelly, 1; C. It. Hatch, 8; T. H. Kussell, 12; L. Shan-field, 1; T. Burns, 2; F. M. Johnson, 3; Crooks Bros., 3; William Harris, 4; J. Googe, 5; George Dana, 8. The owners of the wells also lost large quantities of petroleum in tanks. At State Line, a small village on the line of the Western New York & Pennsylvania narrow gauge, houses owned and occupied by J. B. Campbell, Grant Smith and John Cordott weredestroyed. About 3,000,000 feet of lumber belonging to A. Rumsey & Co. was consumed at Chipmunk. The lumber town of West Line In this county, 13 miles south of Bradford, was destroyed partly this afternoon. The residents deserted their houses and saved what goods they could. The town Is in the heart of a dense forest, and news concerning the losses there is very meager. J. C. Campbell, a sam-mlll owner, lost his plant and several million feet of lumber and logs. In the woods between Bradford and Klnzua the lumbermen lost heavily, but tonight's rain storm has put a stop to the flames. At Kanesholm, the Associated Producers' Company lot two oil well rigs. At Oil Valley four stocked coal-sheds and a large quantity of cherry and hemlock lumber were fuel for the flames. Schoonmaker & Bullis' saw mill on the Allegany & Klnzua road, west of this city, was a total loss. Two million feet of lumber belonging to Kennedy & Davis of this city was consumed In the same vicinity. In Rutherford Hollow, Brant & Bauer, J. T. Jones and J. C. Greenewald lost seven oil rigs. Bemis & Son lost 6.000,-000 feet of logs at Augustln, Elk county. Many of the logs were piled up In a pond and were burned down to the surface of the water. The fires Btarting in so many placeB simultaneously gives credence to the theory that they originated from the rays of the sun beating down on the dried leaves and oil- soaked material and producing spontaneous combustion. The heat on Monday and Tuesday reached 100 degrees at the noon hour. No such fires ever devastated tho northern oil field. It will be days before a correct list of losses may be obtained. STRXCTTY FERSONAI. Mrs, B. Z. Pompier and children of Buffalo are visiting .Mrs. Dompter's daughter, Mrs. Andrew Dietrich at Cleveland. The Best Hoda Water In the City. At Jeffrey & Gotshall's Tile Fountain, S'l Main, Ah Ihc popular flavors at 6 cents, including Ice Cream. 6MJ EUE C. HARDESTY S BD.Y. . It Will be Sent to Euffalo and the Tuieril Will be He'd in Tb'.i City. A change has been made In the arrangements for the funeral of Mr. Gue C Har-desty, who died at Little Kock, Ark., tho other day. The funeral will be held In this city. Kx-Judge ilardesty telegraphed iasl night to have his brother's body shipped to Buffalo. CLUB OF BUFFALO. It i Being Orgauimil and Will HaYfl Iu Boms on the Top Floor of the. E.licott qnro Building. When the new EHlcott Square Building has been completed it will be the home of a new club. The new organization will ho called the Union Club and its membership will be made up from the representative. bunlnes8 and professional men of the city. The membership Is lo be limited to tiw. The Initiation fee will not exceed Jti'J and the annual dues will be about $40. Joseph Dudley Is leading the movement for the organization and at a meeting held Saturday night the following committee was appointed to get matters In shape looking toward a permanent organization: J. 1 Dudley. George Blelstein, Howard 11. Haker, Charles F. Hishop, Joseph L. Hunsleker. John li. Weber. R S. Mcllraw. Ansley Wilcox, Q. Harrett Rich, Nathaniel Rochester, Fred CJrelner. Another meeting was held last evening at which a committee was appointed lo confer whh the Klllcott Square Company to arrange for the club's quarters on the top floor of the building. Some changes will have to he made In the plnns of the loth floor to accommodate the demands of the club. It will undoubtedly bo the lending club of Huffalo In point of enterprise and will Include among its members most of the substantial business men of Huffalo. Following are among those who have already signed the membership book of the prospective organization: J. P. Dudley. Frank Hrundage. John O. MUburn, T. T. Kamsdell, Hobart Weed. William H. Hotchkiss. It. V. lny, Oeorge T'rban, Jr., George Welsteln, Kdgar H. Jewett, Robert R. HofTord. Joseph L. Hunsicker, Charles R. Huntley, F. R. McOraw, V. Molt Fierce. .Henry A. Richmond, WU-l!nm II. Ibill. Anfdev Wilcox, George R. Teller. Worthington C. Miner. William P. ' Northrup. H. Pennv, Fdmund S. Wheeler. 1 Howard H. Raker, William H. Hovt. Peter i C. Movie, John H. Hull. Franklin D. Locke, C. T.ee Abell, Gcorg" F. I.averack, John H. Cowing. Cnrlton M. Smith. H. W. I. lnrterman, J. P, Noyes, Spencer Clinton, 'hnrles F. Bishon, Nathaniel Rochester, Porter Norton. George FJ. Matthews, J. W, Pridgman. F.. H. Butler. J. . Rutler, William O. Warren. 71 win T. Evans, George P. S.iwver. James N. Brers, G. It. Rieb. C. W. Pardee. 1. p. Hunts. G. S. Metcalfe, Nathaniel W. Norton, Frank S. Hubbard, John N. Scateherd. S. M. Clement. John L. Williams, John B. Weber, W. S. Iifsell. George J. Sfranl, Herbert P. Itlssell. Miirtin Cnrv, T. N. Jarvis, V11-linm h. Msrcy. W. f Cornwall. 8. Ii. Stunrt. Willis O. Chapin, Harry Hamlin, II. IX Kurd. THE ALDERMEN COULDN'T BEAT IT, Trif d it on the Myers Machino Tut CouUn't Change the Kesu't, Mayor Jewett is inclined to think that tho Myers machine would put a lot of First and Nineteenth ward statesmen out of a job at election time. The machine does Its own counting. The Mayor told a NEWS reporter yesterday that when U was tlrst talked of bringing the machine here for trial a down town Alderman boasted to him that he could beat it. "All right." said Mayor Jewett, "if you have one brought on and see how you make out." . The machine came on and the very astute Alderman, who thought he could "do" any kind of an election that ever was held, tried hard for two or three days to beat the machine and failed. The Mayor is inclined to think that the machines would he a good Investment for the city. Mr. Myers has stated to the Aldermen that they will pay for themselves in three years and Mayor Jewett believes this Is true. They will do away. It Is claimed, with one half the election districts and reduce the number of election clerks, and they will put an end to holding back districts. Within 3n minutes after the polls are closed the result will be known. Death or llarTr W. Curtis. Harvey W. Curtis, the pioneer natural gas drilling contractor of this city, died yesterday afternoon of pleuro pneumonia, after a very brief Illness. Mr. Curtis' experience was gained 'in the OH Creek, Bradford and Olean fields. He came to Huffalo about two years ago and drilled a number of gas wells In Canada, In South Buffalo and other neighboring places. Mr. Curtis was born at Soottsburfr Liv ingston county In this State, on December 11, W, the remains will be taken to his former home, Oleatf this afternoon. Previously there will be brief services at the family residence, 213 Hampshire street. He is survived by a wife and daughter and UIWlllCI ttUU UgfU lIlUUitT. I'nlon Meeting of tho Y. M. C. A. There was a union meeting of the branches of the T. M. C. A. at the quarters of the East Buffalo Branch lant. evening The meeting was held in honor of C. J. Hicks of New York, the International railroad secretary, and the Rev. Oeorne Hall of New York, the Slate secretary. F. H. Thatcher of the Exchange street branch presided. The visitors made Interesting addresses and H. 1). Hlakeslee, preeldent of the Buffalo Association, spoke of the work here. Miss Andrews and George Andrews rendered some music excellently. Power Hearing: Again. A public hearing will be held In the Council Chamber next Friday afternoon when It Is expected that the power companies will submit their proposition relative to the franchise drawn up by the city- DIED. GRENON-In this city, . June J, 1856 Josephine Grenon, aged 72 years, 8 months and 19 days, sister of the late Catherine Hoechat. Funeral Thursday morning, June 6. from the residence of her daughter. Mrs. W. H. Preston, at 507 West Utlca street, at 8:15 o'clock, and from St. Peter's French Church, corner Washington and Clinton streets, at 9 o'clock. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend. MEYER In this city, June 4, 18!)5, Mar-frarelha Meyer, wife of the late Jacob Meyer, aged 67 years, 4 mouths, 29 days. Funeral from the residence of her daughter. Mrs. John Thonhauser, 644 William street, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock and from Mortimer Btreet M. E. Church at 2:30 P. M. Friends and acquaintances are invited to attend. HAIER-In this city, June 4, 1895, Mary M., wife of Henry Haler, aged 35 years, 6 months, 24 days. Funeral from the family residence, s."i2 Clinton street, Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock and from .St. Stephen's Church, corner Peckham and Adam streets, at 3 o'clock. Friends and acquaintances are Invited to attend. Interment at Forest Lawn. 5t6 ROBERTS At the Fitch Hospital, on the 3d Inst.. William Roberts, aged 32 years, 1 month and 11 davs. Member of Morning Star Loiige, No. Ml. I. O. O. R, and Knights of St. John and Malta. Funeral from famllv reifblence, 216 Gold street. Thursday, at 1 P. M., and from Trlnltatus Church on Oold street at 2 o'clock. Friends invited to attend. GRENOX-Josephlne Grenon. aged 72 years. Funeral from the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Wm. H. I'restnn. S07 West I'tlra street. Thursday mornleg at 8 l'v. and from Hi. Peter's French Church at o'clock. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited lo attend. SHEA In this cltv. on tlh Inst., Edwin J., only son of Jeremiah and Ellen Shea, aged 4 years, S months. The funeral will take place fmm the family resilience. 717 Perry street. Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend. Dunkirk and Niagara Falls papers pleawc copy. 6t6 CONNOLLY June 3. IK'S. Helen Connolly, nee Troy, aged SK years, S months. Funeral from late residence. 414 Northampton street, Thursday morning at 8 o'clock and from St. Nicholas' Church at 9. Friends are respectfully invited to attend. 4is PRISON 11 LIFE. Mrs. Nellie Tope Found Guilty at Detroit of tho Murder . of Her Husband. MUltDEK IN SAVANNAH. Proprietor of a Gaiety Hall Shot Down by a Prominent Attorney Jn a Row OTer an A ot row riiiladolplila Merchant Takes His Mfc. Detroit, Juno 6. Mrs. Nellie Pope li today an In mute of the state's prison at Jackson, whero iho will spend the remainder of her life in punishment for the murder of her husband. Tho jury went out at noon and by 1 o'clock hud agreed, At 3 o'clock the court and lawyers arrived and at 52:30 Mrs. Pope had heard the verdict, had received her sentence and was weeping violently and protesting her innocence. At 6:30 she left for Jackson in custody of a deputy sheriff. Tha court room was crowded when the verdict was announced, but thore was no demonstration beyond a low murmur. One of her attorneys a-ked for nn extension of time to move for a new trial, but Judge Chapin Immediately sentenced tier to state s prison lor lile. Mrs. Tope is 'M years of ago. On the morning of Feb. 3 last herhusband, adon-tlst, was found seated in a chair in his room, his skull crushed with a hatch t. William !ruseau, who lived with the family, Cvinfcssod to the killingof the doctor at tho wife's solicitation, so that the could get hU life, insurance. The statement made by Mrs. Pope was to the effect that her husband tried to smother her and that in a quarrel which ensued between the doctor and Brussenu he struck Pope with a hatchet in self defense. Murder Orer an Actress, Savannah, Juno 6. Phillip Fitzpnt-rlck, proprietor of Gaiety hall and one of the best known sporting men In this vicinity, was shot and killed in Butler's War.-aw Inn at Thunderbolt, by Charles Loud, a prominent attorney of Mount Vernon, Montgomery county, son of Colonel P. II. Loud of Augusta. Loud came to Savannah a short time aao on legal business. He met Helene Stockton, a singer at the Gaiety, and showed her devoted attention. Miss Stockton left tho Gaiety and went to Thunderbolt, where Loud sent horses in order to go riding with her. Fltzpatrick had gone to Thunderbolt determined to make- the woman marry him. She refused and Fltzpatrick kicked down the door of the room In which Mr. Loud and Miss Stockton had taken refuge to avoid trouble with him. Fitzpatrick advanced on Loud with a heavy cane. Loud fired two fatal shots into him. Loud surrendered to the marshal and was brought to Savannah and imprisoned, lie is a married man and is woll known throughout tho eastern part of tho state. Prominent Mercbnnt Suicides. Philadelphia, June 6. Henry P. Schwartz a prominent merchant and a member of tho firm of C. W. Schwartz & Co., carpot' manufacturers, '71 Market street, committed suicide nt "M) Walnut ftreet by sending a bullet through his brain. Mr. Schwartz was 31 years old and was ftrosperous in business and situated most lappily at his home on Washington lane, Germantown. He was a great BulTerer from nervous trouble, coupled with a morbid disposition. The body was discovered by the chambermaid when she wont to his room to put it in order. It lay on the bed, dressed, in a very peaceful position. A note was found on the diossing case, which was evidently the last thing he wrote. The note was as follows: I am unwell and unfit for the dnties of life, consequeutly, 1 think it time I should die. Hbshv P. Schwaktz. BRUTAL MINERS' RIOT. Thirtj-fiva Woriiri'r Miners Uamerci-mllj Beatsn bj a Mob of Slays, Hais snd Polei Wheeling, W. Va., June 5.-Shortly after 35 miners, who returned to work In the Gaylord coal works aliove Martin's Ferry, O., last Monday, had gone Into the bank yesterday, 2"0 Huns. Slavs and Poles from illllonvlfle, Laurelton and other mining towns on the Wheeling ft Lake Erie appeared, having gathered previously and marched across the country headed by a brass band. One gang went Into the mine and beat those at work, driving them out, while about KtO men formed a gauntlet atout the entrance as the treeing miners ran out and struck them with cluhs and crowbars and then threw the workmen over the nank. Half of them were Injured, nine seriously. Three are still missing Seven of the assailants were captured by deputy sheriffs, and are now in jnll at Bridgeport. Others walked home, while about VD captured a C. & P. freight train and made the crew carry them to Portland. Sheriff Darby of Belmont county has a force on guard. Lord Aberdeen Will be There. Ground has been broken for a handsome $10 00O hotel which Is to he hutlt on the grounds of the new International Assembly which is to open at Crystal Beach July I. Work on a spacious auditorium, the background of which will rest on the hill on the south. Is In progress. President W. H. Main, who has Just returned from theFast, announces that he has secured about 20 fine speakers. Lord Aberdeen, the Governor General of Canada, has consented to he present with his staff at the opening of the assembly July 1. Stole a Iot of Ferry Tirkets. The International Ferry Company's office at the foot of Main street was entered Monday night and $15 worth of tickets were stolen. A woman presented one of the stolen tickets yesterday and said she had bought It from a newsboy. She gave the detectives a description of the lad and the arrest of Frank Sist by Specials Dugan and Jordan followed. He denied the theft at first but finally admitted It and told the olhcers the rest of the tickets were hlilden behind the showcase In Sully's saloon near the dock. Graduates of School 38 Organize. A meeting of the Graduates' Association of Public School No. IS was held at the school building Monday evening. The nominations for officers for the ensuing year were made and preparations for the annual meeting In June were begun and will be completed at a meeting to be held at the school building on Monday evening, June 10. EVENTS AND MEETINGS. Aeaflemy of Music Ada Kenan in "The Taming of the Shrew" t and 8 P. M. T.veeum Theater "A Scrap of Paper" 8 P. M. Court Street Theater Allen May's Illus-trate'i Sons, etc. 2 and H P. .L People's Dime ,Mnsoum, Seneca street-Andrew J. Feyrrour, clulrvuyaut and varieties 1 to 10:30 P. M. Shea's Musde Hall Varieties 2 and 8 P. M. Board of Counclltnen, City Hall 2:30 P. M. Flnczek faction confirmation St. Adel-bert's. 8t. Stanislaus liiill 8 P. M. Aldermanic Committee on Ordinances, City Hall 8 P. M. Ninth annunl enncert by students of P W. KelsberR, Hedge's Hall p. M. South Buffalo Business Men. Alamo Hail. Abbott Road aad Trionide street $ P. M. ARCHBISHOP KEHD RICK'S CASE. Archbishop Kain Aslred the Ecclesiaitica! Ccnrt to Rtmove Him From ths Trusieesh'p. FT. Louis, Judo 8. The cnblcKrnm from Rome puts quite a different fnco on upposml removal of Archbishop Konrlck as nnrrated ytisturday. Tluiro hua been a mistake somewhere and t ho way it (.-nine nbuut is like tills: When proceedings wore recently instituted in the local courts in behalf of prominent Catholics, lay and clerical. Aitcnmsiiop KENP.1CK. asking for tho removal of Archbishop Kcnrick from his trusteeship In the church property of tho St. Louis diocese Archbishop Kaln took a similar action In the ecclesiastical courts. Ho sent to the propaganda a petition setting forth the same condition of fncts narrated in tho prayer of the petitioners in t ho local courts. lie further asked that tha old archbishop bo removed nnd that he be appointed archbishop of St. Louis In his stead. . There was a reason for this dual procedure. The local legal proceedings were Instituted to determine, first, that Arch-bish Kenrick held church property In the dioce.e tif .Missouri as a trust; second, that ho was mentally incapacitated from administering tills trust; third, that a new trustee bo appointed. The hitch entno In at tho last point. "While Archbishop Knm was mere coadjutor archbishopof Sr. Louis, even though appointed with the right of succession, he had no standing in cuurt overhls appointment as successor in the trust held by the archbishop, which in view of his position was optional with the C"urt. Tho point was foreseen nnd Archbishop Kaln petitioned Rome to appoint him archbishop ot St. Louis. On May 2 he received a orlef ctiblegram from the propaganda stating time his petition had been received and favorably ticti-d upon. He took tills to mean that his request had been complied with. Whnt Archbishop K:tin Sars. ?1. Loris, June 5. --Archbishop Kaln, who has been appointod to the see of St. Louis, was disinclined to discuss tho ro-tlrcment of tho venerable Archbishop Kenrick, whom he succeeds. " Pwill simply state, " said the archbishop, "that I have received Information from the proper authority, by cable, that I have been appointod archbishop of St. Louis de jura The ofliolnl documents have not yet nrrlvod from Rome, and may not lor some days. When they come, they will be properly announocd. " When askod If Archbishop Kenrick had been consulted on the matter, he said be could dieensa tho inattor no further, and retired. When the same iuestion was asked of a priest who is very near to Archbishop KalD, tbo reverend gentleman said: "I cannot gay positively, but I do not think lie was. .Neither do I think he has beeD informed of the appointment of Archbishop Kain, nor do 1 think he will be. I am Inclined to think that the old archbishop will be allowed to pass away still believing blmsolf archbishop of SL Louis, if be Is able to think seriously on the subject at all. Officially, 1 presume, he will bo transferred by letter to tha episcopate of Urosa, to which ho was appointed when ho was first made lllshop Rosati's wdjutor." When asked if Archbishop Ryan's visit hero recently waa In connection with the appointment, ho said: . "I think without doubt it was. Who was nioro fitted to report upon tho condition of Arobblshop Kenriuk and of tho dio- cose than Archbishop Ryan, who had been bore so long, and who was, you might soy, Archbishop Konrick 6 spiritual son? "Archbishop Kain's position has been a most delicate one. While be doubtless saw, s did others, that something should be done, had he reported to Rome that he felt that bo should bo appointed and the old arohbiahop retired It might seem as though he were pushing hlmsolf forward. So, with tho carefulness the church always exercises, the man who was most qualified to judge and to treat Archbishop Kenrick with tho greatest cons'doration waa sent to Investigate. ArcbbiJLop Kaln'a appointment is the result " You cannot say that Archbishop Konrick has boon deposed either. He has simply been retired. To depose him would tako an official, ecolesiastlal ceremony, and that yon will never see." AfTfclri In Cuba. HAVANA, June &. Major Armlnan, in pursuing tiio insurgents, encountered a Land of the latter at Knterel, Puerto Principe, ami opened fire upon them. The enemy retreated and left 15 saddled horses In the hands of the troops. Major Ter-reira, while on his way to Peurto Principe, at the head of a detachment of troops, encountered a band of insurgents ! proceeding in tho same direction. A skirmish followed and the insurgents ran away, leaving .three dead, a quantity of 1 arms and llvo horse behind them. Tho 1 Insurgent band, commanded by Maceo, 1 hag burned the Tillage of Sevllla, nesr ' toe mines of Juragua, bantmgo ue cuoa. Log Flouting Wnr. Watertown, X. Y.. June 5. A leprnl war which proinisei to end in a jrenuinft embus at arm in the Adlrond&eks has been in progress for nearly a yenr. Justice Willi am n has denied a motion in apecial term of tho supreme court to grant an injunction restraining Mrs. Julia de Camp and her representatives from inte-fering with the floating of loga down the north branch of the Moose rirer by the Moose Kiver Lumber company. As the ourts have denied relief to either of the parties Mru. de Camp's representatives have placed a body of armed men at Minnehaha in the north woods and any attempt to float logs down the stream will be resisted by force. Trouble seems imminent. Niagara County Anglers. Doekpnrt. June 5 (Special). Younps-town next Friday will be the scene of an animated contest when the Niagara County Anglers' Club will hold Its annual tournament. The captains will be W. J. Jaek-mnn, Lock port, and Cvru O. Loimnlln, Niagara Falls. They will choose side on ) the special train and the winners will be Kivtn a rianiiut ny losers. There will be Ti prizes. Lunch will he served In the boats at yo.30 A. M.. 12 noon, and 3:iV P. M and. dinner at 7 P. M. Thrt return trip will be made at 8:30 o'clock, immediately after awarding of prizes. -SOME PROFESSIONAL FltOPLK. The programmes ftt the Academy of Music Mnn-uy evenliur were misleading. Mv fin error in the printer's cm-v Mis ':iir.n wits rM.?.'nt-d ;js puii?iK Winuy. M.sa Florence C'..:.:;or piayed t:se part. Yes, the Tnil-Endcrs Played Uetter Hall Than tho Cyclones. ROCHESTER WON 8 TO 2. And Tlio Truth !s 'I hoy Descrrotl to Win-Tlio Dc'cat Tuts RiifXtlo Back Into Fourlli Place -Other (illlllOS. ;SPFrtAL TO THE r.VENINO NEWS. j Rochester, June 5 The Cyclones lost to Rochester yesterday, and by so doing went Into fourth plueo In the pennant race, Syracuse winning fnun Toronto. Til h'imf team put up a rattling good snappy game and surprised the 500 cranks who attended. Tlere were many changes mad'- in their line up and it may be naid that they hud the desired effect. Warner, the new catcher, occupied first base and Hamburg went Into right field. Shinniek went back to second and O'Brien to third. Warner had command of tile forces and he Infused new life Into Hi.- team. Duryea, who was fined and suspended for bis work In Unbox Saturday witli Buffalo, was again n the game and was very much In evidence. Tite twlrler was very effective and kept the bits of the Cyclones well scattered. Bttenus and r leld were tin-only ones w ho eorin-'ctcd with his curves to any extent and consequently when hits were tn-t-ded they were not forthcoming. The visitors put up a good game and but one error marred their work. It was made by Drauby at third. Shearin took In some extremely dirllou.it flies, but the inlleld bad the bulk of the work. Wise recovered from bis bad attack of the day before and played brilliant ball. The Bisons scored in the third Inning, when Bottenus. Field and Shearon singled in succession and two runs were the outcome. It alarmed the fans greatly, but the streak was not a lusting one and IHir-yea. by his excellent control of th" ball, prevented any more run-getting on the part of the visitors. Wadswor'b was hit rather freely throughout Die game and just at the opportune tine'. He was also very wild, and besides giving five men bases on balls he pitch-. 1 wild ball twice. The score and summary best tell the tale of the Cyclones' second defeat at the hands of the tail-enders: ROCHESTER. A. Ii. It. II'.. P.O. A. E. Shinniek. 2b 5 10 2 12 Dalv. 1. f 4 1 2 4 ii 0 Hamburg, r. f 5 1 1 2 0 O Hrien. 31i u 1 2 2 1 o Warner, lb 4 1 1 5 u 0 Lush. e. f 2 0 13 " n Hanrahan, s. s. .. f 1 n 2 n 0 White, c 5 1 2 7 1 n Duryea, p 4 1 1 0 1 0 Totals W S 10 U7 4 2 lUTKALO. A.LI. It. lit. r.O.A. K. tiotUnus, 1. f .' 1 4 u u " Field, lit 5 1 3 1 n e heurmi. r. f 4 0 1 4 0 0 Wise, lib 4 0 0 3 ii 1 irauly, 3b 3 0 0 111 rivmer, c f 4 0 D 0 U 0 Dowse, c. 4 0 2 4 0 0 he wee, s. s 4 0 0 2 1 t Wudsworih, p 4 0 U 1 2 o Totals 37 2 10 27 9 2 Rochester 2 0 12 10 0 0 2-S Buffalo 0 0 2 0 i) 0 0 0 0-2 Famed runs--RochoFler 2. Buffalo 1. First ba.se on errors Rochester Huffalo 1. Two-base- hits Daly, Hamburg', White, Durvea. Three-base hit-O'Prien, Field. Sacrifice hit Hhlnnlck. Stolen bases IJamburK, Warner, Hanrahan. Left on hasep Rochester 10, Buffalo 7. liases on bails Off Duryea 1, off Wads-worth 5. Struck out By Duryea 4, by Wadsworth 4. Wild pitches Wadsworth 2. Fmplre S wart wood. Time 2:30. Other games yesterday resulted aa follows: At byractwe R. H. E. Byracu-e 88050100 015 hi 1 Toronto uOOOOlU.Q-alltf Batttrien Kilroy and Bafter; Hxs tings and Casey. At Scranton ' h. n. k. Bcrantoii 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 6 1 i i Wilkes-liarro. 10 104000 d U 2 Batteries Delaney and A. Smith; Cumpn-.dd and Dingus. NATIONAL LEiOUE. At Washington R. n. k. Washington 5 0 2 0 4 8 0 4 18 U 0 Louisville 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 a 7 1 Batteries Anderson, Cctogan nnd Mcljuire; Knell, McDeruiott. Welsh and Zidiner. At Baltimore r. h. k. Baltimore..,. 80000052 10 U ii Cleveland 0000014100 lUii Batteries Hemming and Clarke; Cuppy and Zi miner. At New York r. h. . KewYork.... 0 00800420-9 15 1 bt. Louis 020200000 4 10 2 Batteries Clark andWil.on; Clarksun and Puitz. At Brooklyn h. h. i:. Brooklyn 810010100 6 11 4 Pittsburg lOOlOlOBa Diiia Batteries Hart and Sugden; Kennedy and (J rim. At Philadelphia r. h. x. Philadelphia. 000 4 0 0200-0 11 'i Chicago 8O20OS00 7 114 Batteries Taylor and Clements; Griffith and Km ridge. At Boston r. H- R. Boston 00400017 0U 13 it Cincinnati.... I 0 0 u 1 2 0 1 0-8 11 2 Batteries Sullivan and Tenny ; FhUUpaand Vaughn. STATK LKAOUI. At Binehamton r. n. . Binghamtun.. II 0 0 0 0 0 8 2 C- 5t d Johnstown.... 0 0000806 682 Batrenes Keenan and Whittaker; McFall and McGreevey. At Schenectady r. h. b. Bchenectady. 10000117 010 It) 6 taHuversVUle... 200OO1000 380 Batteries Gray and Dowd; Snyder and Kar-ferty. The Fight Said lo be AMQred. Kew York, Juno 6. The fight between Corbett and FUzalmmons Is now an assured fact, all the obstacles' which have hitherto stood In the waj of the battle having boon removed. Joe Vendig, who Is the representatlvo of tho Florida Athletic club, said: "The money, t:,000, was handod over to the temporary stakeholder, Phil J. Dwyer, today. There Is absolutely no chance for klckup this time and I stand ready to wager any amount, at odds of 10 to 1, that If the principals enter the ring, and I ara sure they will, there will be a fight worth looking at, not alone from scientific points, but one that will decide the championship of the world." Dan Stewart, the representative of ths Dallas business men's syndicate, said that he had turned over tho money, fT.O'.'O. to guarantee the contest and to cover training expenses, and that he had just re-wived word trom Mr. Vendig that he had deposited it in the hands of tne stakeholder. "There is absolutely no chance of failure on our part," he continued, "to fulfill the agreement, and 1 have been assured that Fiiz.mimous or his representative will make irtmd his guarantee ot o,(W on or bctoro Friday neit. X will have a conference with ondig again today, when the entire affair may be wound up " Tho sjjnrtin.fr im-"n who pammire the uptown re.r: v.iif..a canvassed were a UUit 1:1 t':0 lei-.u-.l lii.it l:.o Ljjtlt would positively be brought oil in Dallas. Mr, Stewart's businesslike way impressed them favorably, and the pnrtlsans of both boxers are cntliusiastio over tho assurances that tho long looked for strugglo bad been arranged for at last. t'orbctt is said tu be doing light work at Asbury park In preparation for the mill, but Fit.slinmons says that ho will train close to Iho buttlo ground, possibiy In tialveston. The former has tho call among the sporting fraternity, bis chances of winning being looked upon as the most likely by tlio betting men hero. Lawyer Kricnd, when seen at the St. James hotel, said: "There is no possible doubt of the fight coming off. Everything has been arranged as far as I know to tho satisfaction of both parties, and. speaking for Fitzslm-mons, 1 can tell you that be is perfectly satisfied to meet Corbett in Texas or any other place that the bout can bo brought off. "I have no doubt that Mr. Stownrt and tho syndicate which he represents will be able to bring the bout to a successful issue. "It's dollars to doughnuts that the fight takes place, and the Dallas people are Anxious to seo tho better man win, and I think the referee whom wo shall appoint vrill prove satisfactory to the spectators and contestants alike." MRS, MACK BROKE DOWN. When Detective McMahon Questioned Eer at the Tiiua of Eer Arrest Ska Eurst Out Crying. At the examination of Mrs. Mack yesterday afternoon Capt. Porter was recalled. He produced the letters and invoices for photographers material taken from the McMillan homestead when tin-premises were searched. ISernaid McMahon, inspector of detectives at Hamilton, was the next witness. He toll how Mrs. Ma had called at his otllee April In to offer some explanation about herself. The papers had Just been publishing accounts of a mammoth stamp fraud In which George Morrison of the t anadian Novelty Supply Company was said to be concerned. She had some papers, she said, belong n tc to Morrison that she would like to turn over to him. In answer to questions she said she worked for Morrison and that she had obtained her position through an advertisement. Her people.' lived on Kast Fifty-ninth street. New York, according- to her story, but when asked for the number she broke down and cried. She said she did not want them to know she was in trouble, but could not say what trouble she was In. This induced Mr. McMahon to be Kin an investigation. At the office the detective found two letters from Morrison to Mrs. Mack. They were offered In evidence. One Instructed her to send an advertisement to Printers' Ink o-Terln $11.") worth of stamps for I UN), and the oth"r requested her to forward all his mail to the general delivery at Toronto. ERIE'S PERIODICAL PROTEST. Pusident Thomas Sends a Lone Letter to the Grade Crossing Commission, but it is Vain. The Krle protested as usual at yesterday's meeting of the Grade Crossing Commission. The protest was a lotiff letter from President K. li. Thomas. His complaint is that the present plans providing for the closing of the streets north of Kxehan street will put the property of the road from M lchian to Smith streets jn such a position that the company's business and the value of their realty will be Impaired. The attention of the board waa called to tho fact that the road pays one-llftieth of the tuxes of the city, employs 'I'M) men and with the subsidiary companies 1ms a pay roll of over 3ooo names, paying In wages alone in the city over Jirjt.iim. The Commissioners discussed the petition of Mr. Thomas at lenpth. It was finally decided that it would be impossible to grunt the request to keep the streets open unless the consent of the New York Central and West Shore railroads is obtained. The Commission and the Lake Shore are approaching the point of settlement. President Caldwell asked that the contract be amended so that Ued Jacket street be d-clured closed from Scutt street to the northerly line of the company's property; thai Alabama street be closed from Ex-chane street to the Hamburg- Canal, and that the proposal to put up a foot bridge at Fulton streer be abandoned. The Commission was williiiK to make the concessions with the exception of the abandonment of the foot bridge. Chairman Adam thinks the Duke Shore will sign the contract. The Western New York A Pennsylvania road announces that it is willing to do the grade crossing work if the city will lend them the motuy. A letter was received in , which the road asks the city to tio their I share of the work, promising to repay the i city In lo years. Chairman Adam will con sult with President De oursey. Some hills were audited and the session adjuurned. Vml Committee Meets. New Youk, June 5. The executive canal commit t eo met in this city today for the purpose of deciding on what tnenns shall De employed for bringing; the conditions and needs of t lie canals of the state before all of the voter. between now and the election nest fall. Assemblyman Clarkson'a bill. which provides for the bonding of tlio state in the sum of i,0K),OO0, this money to be applied to the dt opening of the Krie and Oswego canais. will be submitted to tho people at tho next election, and the executive cannl comtuitroe will begin nn active campaign in its behalf inaugurated by tho meeting today. Congregational Ilome Mission. SahaToGA, Juno 3. Tne Congregational Home Missionary society began Its 69th anniversary in the Washington 6treet Methodist church. The principal address was ninde by tho president. Major General O. O. Howard o Burlington, Vt. Kov. Dr. K (i. Hutclilns preached the annual sermon In place of Rev. Dr. W. H. Davis of Detroit. He took as his text psalms lx, t: "Thou bust given a banner to them that fenr thee, that it may be displayed because of the truth." Mod.ro Woodmen In Session. MadisoS, Wis., June 5. The biennial meeting ot the head camp of Modern Woodmen convened here with nearly a full representation of 271 delegates. Head Consul Korthcotc reported the term just ended had exceeded all past periods In results. The total membership March i, was shown to be 135,963. Disburaements to beneficiaries during the term were ti,-631, :0. The total receipts for four years and three months were H,Ui0,6S? and expenditures within $154,771 of this amount. "Fair BoHmaDd" Prodaced. AlbanT, June 6. The pastoral play of "Fair Rosamond" Was given for the first time In this country at the farm of Hon. Krastns Corning by society people of this city. Tbe production was in the original costumes used by Lady Colin Cninpbcil In Kngland. Ohio Miners Take Action. GLOUCESTER. Juno 5. At a meeting of the several mines in this district miners decided to aliide by the decision of the stato convention and go to work at the 61 cent rate, believing this to be the tx-st that, aould be done at present. They also voted to withdraw from the National union and join the Railway union. Niagara Yalta m F.nke Port. MilJ. K. H. Ruffner, Cnlted Smtex Knel-peer, announces that Niiiiirara Full is now in the list of pnrrs. The third cut is flinched In thf- drt.iyintr oiifrnlions givirer a channel T; !Y.-t wimp l iuil The new channel in hi.-rt' to It.- full wsdih vessels must no vry' slowly Kiel I'.dioW the line of buoys prtvlscly. ' An Atniwnl Association. nradunles of K'-hoo! Nn, v ynd oM Xn. 8 will mt-t lit the rhcol hi;v.- : e- on T"-!fi-Hiif Vf-ntie tom'-rrow fvei;:-.. to -i,n-an a!u:n-ii as-.: - , ! rn, :- ' n ,lt I,? fjii' -I tU U:-.:..T O.: f -,: -.. LN iT THE MAN. Tho President, It is Confidently Declared, Has Decided on Him as Gresham's Successor. SO ANNOUNCEMENT AS YET. Mr. Orelnnd U Waltlnj Until He Caa Find the Klglit Man for Mr. Olncj's Place What Rumor Has to Say About It, Washington, June 6. There U bo longer any reasonable doubt but that the president has fully determined to ask Attorney General Olney to accept the stato department portfolio. While this is an undoubted fact, it is also certain that the president has not eren intimated to Mr. Oinry that this was his purpose. To other members of his cabinet, however, It is learned that ho has stated in substance that he should ask Mr. Olney to accept tho pla-oo, and that howasdelay-ing the public announcement In order that ho might at the same time name a Bucocsbor to Mr. Olney as attorney general. Persons in a position to know what the president's purposes are anticipate an parly announcement of Mr. Olney appointment, and probably that of his successor as attorney general. Utchard Olney, who is now in all probability to be advanced to the first place iu President Cleveland's cabinet, has won RICHARD 01.NET. this distinction by the able service ho ha thus far rendered tho president on all the more important questions that have engaged public attention since the present administration began. Up to the time of Mr. OIney's first entering the cabinet ho had been content tc remain in private life, and although roc-otrnized as one of the foremost lawyers in New Kiiftlnnd, he had taken littlo or no part in party politics and was not widely known among publio men. The brilliancy of his legal attainments and the ccuracy of his judgment soon led tho president to trust Attorney General Olnoy's advice on important questions. " During the greaTViriliO at Chlcag$3TrV OIney's services were particularly notable. Ho doveloped each step that the government authorities took and President Cleveland was so fully convinced of the wisdom of the proposed policy that h gave it thorough support and execution. Aside from the results secured in ending tho strike, the recent decision of the United States supreme court has given Judicial approval of tho course pursued by the government and has shown that while Mr. Olney sought new and untried means to meet a grave emergency, he moved strictly within the constitution and the laws. In this question Mr. Olney was impelled by a desiru to suppress disorder, lie had ; shown in another cose his sincere respect f for tho right of labor. This was in a case of the Heading railroad which sought to compel one of Its employes to either sever ! his connection with a railway employes' ! hcnellclal organization or the company's j services. Although the government had ; no direct Interests in the case, Mr. Olney I secured the permission of the court to present a brief in behalf of the employes in which he hold that tho proposed action i of the company was against justice and I right. i The brief was marked by a vigorous de-1 fense of the rights of labor to organize in j any way it saw fit for advancing its intcr-I ests so long as the members were peace- ful and within the laws. Not only has ! Mr. Olnoy's advice been followed in ! the affairs iu the department over which ho has presided, but it has j guided also in many of tlio other subjects j of wide public concern, and it is now al- mot universally conceded that he is ono j of the most thoroughly equipped men that i has occupied a cabinet position In many ! years. The new secretary of state comes from sturdy Puritan stock. His. ancestor, Thomas Olney, came from Kncland and settled at fcalem, Mass., in 1736. He waa one of the close companions of Roger William and was one of the 13 men who joined Williams in founding the town of l'rovidence. The successive generations took high raitk in New Kngland affairs, one of them being attorney general of Massachusetts. The father of Richard Olney owned and managed the cotton mills at Oxford and also engaged in banking. His mother was a Sigourney, descended from French Huguenots, who tied from Krance to this country. The new secretary of state was one of three sons. One of" them is a prominent lawyer in New York, having been district attorney for the city and county of New tf York. Another brother Is a successful wooien lnanuiaoiurer, Richard Olney wns graduated from Brown university in 18"i6 and from vh Harvard law school in )bo8. He married Agnes, daughter of Judge Benjamin K. Thomas, with whom he studied law, They havo lived of late years at Boston, with summer homes near Bitz-tard's bay and Gray Gables, the summer resident of the president. Mr. Olney is a gentleman of fine literary attainments and tastes. Although close studens, he Is a lover of outdoor sports and is a good horseman, nn enthusiastic tennis pliiver nnd a skillful angler. He is a man or medium height and robust for.n. and in general appearacc he Conveys the impression of intense Vitality and physical endurance bey nnd tht of any man who has occupied the position of secretary of state In recent years, lhs ffloe is strong, keen and intellectual. Though his manner is somewhat reserved and austere he unbends readily to the approaches of intimate friends. Mr. Oiney has fervid one term in the state legislature of Ma?achu'vctts and was an unsuccessful candidate for the attorney generalship of that state. Sume yar ego he was tend'-red a portion i;pm the supreme b?nch tf the state, but dw-ciined it. He ai&o was prominentia mentioned a a candidate tor th chief jusitc of the United i-atet supremo court to sacpeed Morrison H. Wane. lu politics ho is an oldtime T cnocraK bnt was unuDlP1 tu support ljm:r Ur governor. Hu did nt la.e pnin:n-tn part in the last prdentlnl cmr-. pa but rendered sUit cnve sarh-ft to '. r. Cleveland in an unnrn.rnstve mnn ft t. A a lawyer tar. (a m hi- J that of a couuci.ior rauiur tr n.a u:-, 8'ivocate. ii.t re i nd is punt'iT of a '' . - --i - nt. I b 1 r r-.t i:---..."'.l .'." ' . .; . i England and at tlio Dar or Ms native suite, as well as before the supreme court oi tbe United States, he haa been regard, (i M masterly exponent of the law, reiy-iug upon conciseness of expreesiuu suu clearness of statement rather than U'.'i purely rhetorical etlort for tlio succe.. of Lis ellorts. It is thought that up t" this time the president has not delinitoly decided upon Air. Olnoy's successor. A long list of names are being discussed, hut everything In that connection Is purely speculative. Kx-Post master General Don M. Dickinson, It is said, would b llkeiy o( appointment if he would accept. A possibility i. Holmes Conrad of Virginia, the present solicitor general. He has the reputation of being a man of brilliant legal attainments and enjoys the high regard of the membors of the United States supremo court. The fact that Mr. Conrad comes from Virginia, however, may opeiate against his appointment, but lu case he Is selected, it is bclieveil that Mr. Chi, tho present assistant secretary of state, would bo a candidate for the vacant solicitor generalship. Mr. Uhl was acandl-date for this place at the time Mr. Maxwell was appointod and it Is believed that the change from tho department of stato to that of justice would ba most agreeubio to him. ASSASSIN CLAVUO EXECUTED. Would-bs Murderer of ths Captain Gen- eral of Madrid Shot Tliil Morning. Madrid, Juno 6. General Prima da Rivera, captain general of Madrid, who was shot by Captain Clavijo, is better. He has been spitting blood sinco be received his wound, but this is decreasing and ho sleeps at intervals. Clavijo was tried by courtmartial and convicted. In his defense Clavijo stnted that ho was driven to commit tho deed by persecution to which he had been stii)-jected by General Prima de Rivera. lie declared that the general aoted under the influence of a doini monde who had a grudge against him. The general, he further asserted, had oausedhis pay to lie withheld, with tho result that he became so distressed financially that ho was obliged repeatedly to appeal to the generosity of his friends. Clavljo's counsel eloquently appealed for mercy for the prisoner. He reminded the court of his brilliant military career, during which he gained promotion on the field of battle, and in conclusion said that the imposition of a death sentence would bo a severe blow to the aged father and mother of Clavijo. Notwithstanding the appeal of counsel ths court, after deliberation, pronounced the prisoner guilty and sentenced him to death. sited Heads Vm Spoiling. Tasqikk, Morocco, June &. Four cartloads of salted heads ot rebel Raliama tribesmen have arrived at Rabat on their way to Fes. But on arrival at Rabat the heads were found to be In such bad condition that ths government oflicials compelled a number of Jews to resalt them. Sir Charles Murray Dead. London, June 5. The Times this morning announces the death In Carlson Monday last of the Right Hon. Charles A u-gnstus Murray, K. C. B., P. C. II its tlrst wife was an American, Miss Kllxabeth Wadsworth, daughter of ths lats Janes Wadsworth. Heroine f Manlpar Weds, London, June 5. Mrs. Grimwocd heroine of the siege of Manlpnr in nttt! which her husband, tha rest nets, -; :. , life, was married at Carshaiioa ta ir. Miller, paper manufacturer, LAW WILL BE ENFORCED. Got. Culbsrson of Texaa on tba Fro-poiad Corbett-Fitzaimmonl Mill in Eis Stats. San Antonio, Texas, June 5. Governor Culherson, who Is now In this city, was seen by the Associated Press correspondent here and asked what action, if any, he would take in case the Corliett-Kit.-slmmons fiirht was pulled off at lunlns. He declined to any anything further thou that the law, whatever it may be, would be enforced. Judge Hurt of the Supreme Court recently decided In a t"St case tried In Dallas that the Texas law on the suhlect of prize lighting was void FO fariis possibility of enforcement la concerned. NEWARK'S BREWERY BLAZE. Fltme kla Up a Kassiva Eigt-Story Elmotnrs Yesterday Morninj. $225,000 Low. Newark, Juno b. A big firs, wbhn could he soon for many milt around this olty, destroyed several of the buildings ol P. Ballanttne &- Sons' brewery today. Tho massive eight story brick structure on Front street and the Passaio river, with Its wealth of grain, is a total long, with ths iceptlon of the charred walls. Flames wero flrtt seen In the elevator ol 1 o'clock. They ate their way into the elevator shaft to the north and Into the mult-room to the south. At 1:80 o'olocfc tbe northoast eornor ot tho malthouao was destroyed. Half an hour later the roof of tho elevator toppled out over Into Fulton street, orushlng the trolley wires ond blocking the car servloe In that section. Eight fire engines worked to confine the fire to tho grain section. All tbo floor had fallen at 3 o'clock. The gra'n elevator was a brick structure, about 1U0 by 120, and six stories high, The firemen worked hard tosava the ma it-house, which was divided from the gniSu elevator by a brick wait. A great aniuiiL-t of dntnaao was caused by writer. There was a largo stock of ale and pni- r In 13 largo vats which was beicg prunnvj for tlio fall trade. This was destroyed. Tbo lire was only got under control a; 10 o'clock. It Is estimated that tbo totnl loss will tie ahout S'.'ilj.oi"!. Tts iti-nr-ance is about t'lO.flOO, Tin cause of It a fire Is unknown. Heeling ot the laoinrv, WjtFHIN'uTON', June S. Ail memh. the cabinet except JV-ttmantcr Wilsor. attended tho ' al inet nieet" :; Acting Secretary Cbl rcr-rcraH"; ;!--department, Sor rotary iieri-i rl ;- ,',' i tie meeting win over an.! v. c; olioanl the Dolphin and sn'.Iid l r oils, wliera bewiil attend the .N.i'. , emy graduating exorci?OH. Chara-ert With InM-.itT. Fn rclci tin !H.:-?lm- of f; I rf imtii'T 0' a r'viri.'" of said he threat--!!. I to ! ! : ' -- A('CI1)!'.MS '-r A 1 u ( l , 1 . I r 1 ' ' ' " t!i- Kuch n a 1 - i-.- : 1 mm ft v a. -.!! Vl:l,-.-n at f-.H ins 1 1 . v: ! ., : '. c

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