The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 29, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 29, 1894
Page 2
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THE SITTING-HENS. Kent Boxes Combining Freedom For the Bens nml Easy Observation by Attendants. In order that the process of hatching may go on undisturbed throughout the entire period it is most desirable that Bitting hens shall be in perfect quietude, giving undisturbed attention to their •«gge. If they are allowed to eit in the roosting house or where the other fowls have access, this privacy will be impos- ' fible, and hence the well known English authority, Stephen Beale, favors a • separate room or building for the purpose. How much space should be given to the brood hens must bo determined by the number to be set at one and the lame time. In a room 12 feet square it fa easy to accommodate 20 or even more if they are iu nest biwes each separate from the other. Iu selecting a hatching room another most important point to bear in mind < is that there should be no vibration in the building. , So delicate is the process of development; of the chicken and so easily is it '"' A STACK OP NEST BOXES. knocked out of order that a single shake may be .enough to cause a deformed chick to be produced. As a complete arrangement, combining freedom for the hen and easy observation by an attendant, a stock of nest boxes is suggested by the authority quoted, who writes about the same as follows to Country Gentleman: To accommodate 48 hens at the same time this will require to be 15 feet long and 4 tiers (6 feet) high. It will be divided into compartments 15 inches wide on each tier, and these compartments should be the same from back to front —that is, making them 15 inches square and 18 inches high. In front the floor of each tier should stand out 80 inches and be caged in by laths or wiro netting, three or four doors being made to facilitate catching any bird, if that is needed, and also for cleaning purposes. To each compartment in front there should be a sliding door, fitted with a cord and pulley. In the cut, 2 indicates the ventilation holes to each tier of boxes; 3, the upper tier of boxes; 4, doorways for hens; 5, slides for runs. In operation, each of the runs must bo supplied with food, water and a good dust bath, and by opening the doors in rotation, one on each tier at the same time, four birds can be feeding together. Behind, to every compartment, there must be a door, either loose or made to opeu upward on binges, and the entire size of the box, so that when the • nest is to be remade all its contents con •be easily swept out. Only one point more needs to be mentioned—namely, that the ventilation and light boles should be toward the front, for a hen always Kits fuciug the light. There are two other matters which need now bo referred to in this counontiou—namely, that the air iu every hatching room should be fresh and sweet, und also rigid cleanliness should bo observed, uot only that the air may flius bo kept pure, but that sitting heuslBnay uot bo troubled with vermin. * u Simp Utims. If \ve ^s'cro restricted to cue variety ol dwarf snap bean, we Nyould chooso the Valentine, says the editor of 'Garden' ing, •who adds; The pods are round, very brittle anc fleshy, oud they lost iu good using condition as long as those of any other greou fleshed sort we know. They also are of excellent quality. The variety is to grow, very healthy and a gen- mpfovcd Varieties — Care of the Crop ITrotn Seedtime to Hnrrest, tiorghum may be grown on any soil hat will produce good crops of wheat r corn, but the best is a light, sandy oaui. The quality of the juice is large- y dependent on soil, however. A leavy, black soil Will produce a heavy ;rowth of cane, but the light, sandy oaui will give jnice richer iu sugar .ontent. The soil should be rich in order that there may be rapid growth to escape frost. Its preparation should be as for coru. Tho seed should be of the jest. That grown in a somewhat warm- r climate than that in, which it is ilanted is preferable, and care should 36 taken that it is pure, for sorghum eed mixes readily with other plants of ike habit of growth and deteriorates jreatly as n sugar plant by the mixture. While there are many varieties that lave merit in different localities, we enow of none better than tho Early Amber, or an improved variety of it, mown as the Minnesota Early Amber, ays the Iowa Homestead, authority for he following: Drill culture is not usually satisfac- ory,' and it is therefore better to plant 11 hills, so that cultivation may be had >oth ways. For early planting half an uoh is deep enough covering ordinarily. Later, when the soil is warmer and rier, an inch will uot be too deep. Yet judgment must be used, for no ab- olute rule can be laid down, heavy oils requiring lighter covering, and ight, sandy loams admitting of deeper oyering. The first growth of sorghum somewhat slow, and hence a good larrowing just before it comes up will >e of advantage to keep the weeds down during the time it is getting far enough advanced to be ready for cultivation. When about six inches high, the plants hould be thinned six or eight in a hill, 'he cultivation should be thorough and imilar to that of corn, and as long Continued as the .cultivator can get hrongh the rows. The time for harvesting is when the eeds can no longer be crushed between ;he thumb and finger, as it is then that he sucrose in the saccharine matter is greatest and the glucose least Care uust be.taken that the cane is never touched by frost. It is better ground as oou as harvested, and when this is done t may be popped and stripped in the field. When it is not possible to work t up at once, the tops and leaves should be left on and the stalks stacked like corn. By leaving the tops and leaves on t can be kept three or four weeks without much injury. The tops when taken off should be laid in small piles to dry and then thrashed. AV1'.11AU£ VliMft OJf VALENTINE BEAN. •er.ous beuror. It is everybody's bean. $§uidw» tho plain Red Valentine, we bav&'kjso Durly Red Valentine OIK Extra $ai')X Bud Valentine, the earlier jjojuts t^iug gained by seedgrowura by of repeated selection aud im There in also a white eood fp sow Yttloutiue beans in rows a U' foot apart, bogiuuiug iu the third week iu April, ou light warm laud mid again every week— with most poo tilt) oueo in 10 days might bo enough' till tLo third week lit August, wind $owi«a is ripeuod by plttciugiftuiuus urn over tiiuw to Suva thoin Tiw ittfrk'uituroJ appropriate!, fives -Mny 17. It includes un. iippi 1 ' • lion (>t iJSOO, 000 for the bureau i >1' ' . yicVustry, \vjth tho pwisiuu > CULTIVATION OF SORGHUM. lio U> )>l<nm>-])j.)m')iioi>;<i, Another Tomato Trelli*. A Michigan correspondent in American Gardening writes: I make a tomato trellis somewhat on the plan of a common hayrack. The BACK TRELLIS FOB TOMATOES. Following dimensions I have found to be the most convenient: The sides sure 3 inch strips, 8 feet long, two on a side, 6 inches apart, The orosspieoes are sticks 8 inches square and 8 feet long, crossed at centers and held by a tenpenny nail The orosspieoas should stand' at an angle of 45 degrees and are held by wire to keep the trellis from spreading. When the season is over, take off the wire and store for future use. WOUND PROVES TO BE FATAL Folnte In Irrigation. Con one use the cold water as pumped up from a depth of eight feet or more immediately for irrigation, without the use of a reservoir, to let it got partly warm, and how does it affect the orchard, vineyard, garden and field in this frigid condition? asks an Arkansas val ley resident of Kansas Farmer. Here is tho reply: Withou.); doubt the better plan is to reservoir tho water, although there is considerable question whether serious disadvantage results from the low temperature of water as it comes from the pump. Pew persons who have uot engaged practically in irrigation realize the advantage of a large supply of water which may be quickly applied. Uii less immense pumping machines are used tho volume of water as raised is so small at any given moment that ii can be spread ovor only a small area. With a reservoir full of water sufficient volumo can be used at once to properly water a large area without keeping the water too long on the nearest portions and without consuming needlessly tho time of the person in ohorgu. Reservoirs are cheaply made with plow and soraper by throwing up an embankment 4 or B feet high around the desired area. These reservoirs ore made to hold water by waking tho soi in tho bottom very fine to a depth of 9 or 8' inches, then wetting, and either tramping with stock or dragging with a plank drag. Item* of Local lutoront, A successful farmer of one of the round up institute meetings urged tin value of hay oops. He uses hay caps mado of oottou cloth aud fastened down by moans of weight* at each corner. All the bills for tiw extermination o tho Ruftgioji thistle that have been poud lug iu the bouso committee on agrioul turo have bouu reported advonsuly. Plftok hull-loss barley has beoamoiiuite a crop Iu HOIUU district* of ColoraUi whoro tho rainfall makes agrioultw< IiotswiMo without (Kt]JuiidUig <>u tho ua nulB fur nioitjtuvi!. Tho jiroduotion of It'ot Hugor in tlv world in now far (ihiuul of <giut iron OUHr.. Tkc Owtfoji i'.\'£K)rft><-iil Ktijtiiui hu 1> ( n iVij' Uu'i'U j'i'UVH trying to Jiu\tnv l.irui brunb. 8>'VOI'!ll \iuifli<:i IniVO bfl'J I'it'l. hill ufwuya,without i,iu-'<'<;M», Th I',.•'•,-.•;) )•» Joufli-rft, 'resident of France Stabbed by Santo, an Italian, 'cople Tried to lynch the Assassin, But Were Stopped by the Police, TALIAUS HAD TO SEEK SHELTER. 'errible Tragedy Occurred at Lyons—Carnot Attacked While on HI* Way to the Theater to Attend a Fete Given , l • In His Honor. LVONS, June 24.—The most intense xcitement has been caused every where n France by the assassination of Presi- ent Carnot. The president was visiting iyons in connection with the ' interna- ional exhibition. After attending a re- option at the perf ecture, he visited the xposition. After spending some thnd 9 t the exposition he proceeded to the alias de commerce, where a banquet was given in his honor. At 9:SS5 Sunday tight President Carnot started for the aeuter where a gala performance was to jf> given because of his ' presence in the ity. Several carriages were in the pro- essiou, the first one being occupied by he president. M. Carnot's carriage was driven slowly in front of the plois of ommerce and then turned into Rue de a Republique, still following the facade f the palace. Stabbed By an Anawln. When half way down thestreet, which was lined with enthusiastic crowds of leople who were loudly cheering, a man ushed out of the crowd and sprang upon he steps of the president's landau. Just t this moment M. Carnot was waiving us right hand and saluting with his hat n his left hand in response to the ovation hat was being given by the crowd, "hose close to the carriage saw'the, man landing on the step had a knife in liis mud. By the glare of the electric lights hey saw the bright blade glowing in the air as the assassin's arm descended, and hen President Carnot was seen to fall rack in bis seat, his face deathly pale. )ue of his hands was pressed to his heart where the steel had entered the body. M. Rivaud, prefect of Lyons, who was eated by M. Carnot," immediately gave he assassin a blow full in the face, and mocked him from the step, thus preventing the man from again stabbing the (resident, which it was his evident in- ention to do. Instantly cries of "Le •resident fcst assassin!" "Mort la assas- in!" were heard on every side, and the crowd in the vicinity of the carriage welled to enormous proportions, every member of it seemingly intent upon kill- ng the assassin. He was grasped by a dozen hands, and his life would have then and there paid the forfeit of his crime had it not been for several ser- ;eants de ville who seized him and at- empted to draw him away from bis captors. Blows were aimed at his face and head over the shoulders of the police, who soon received reinforcements, and many of the blows landed fairly. The police succeeded in driving the howling nob a foot or so from their prisoner, but to get the captive through the crowd was a physical impossibility In the meantime the news of the at tempted murder hod spread with lightning like rapidity, and mounted guards were sent to the aid of the police, who were struggling to preserve the life of Sfae assassin. With' drawn sabres iu their bands the guards rode down into the crowd heedless of whom their horses trampled upon. The crowd gave way before the horses and at last the center of the crowd was reached. Then a cordon was formed around the almost ex hausted policemen and their captive and the march to the, police station begun. Even thus surrounded the prisoner was not safe, for men in the crowd made frantic endeavors to reach him. The guards repelled these attacks with the flat sides of their swords, while at the same time keeping watchful eyes upon the crowd to prevent the prisoner from being shot. Beniatlon *t tb« Theater. The news of the assassination caused a great sensation at the Grand theater, which was filled to the wails by the elite of Lyons. All were waiting with impatience the arrival of the president Suddenly a man entered the theater crying at the top of his voice: "The president bos been assassinated." iThe most intense excitement followed this abrupt announcement. Women soreamee and several fainted. Many men, with out waiting to secure their hate, ran oui of the building to confirm the news Suddenly through thu throng sped landau coweying Adrian Dupuy. brother of the prime minister, Doput; Cbauduy and Perfect Rivaud, the orow( falling away before thu carriage asi dashed into the Rue do la Republique preceded by four mounted gens d'armes The crowd thinking now the report o the amstiuaUou wtw untrue and ttw the president was in the carriage shouted: "Vive Caroot. Vivo la re- i publUjue." OlMwrf T«ri»e<i tv The carriage wus stopped and M Chaudey and Ri'vaud, in trwnUrai voices, say i "Dou't shout, tho presided has tfben the victim of an outrage" The chburn were instantly turned to curies aud many and loud were the orii* fo vengeance. Tho landau praoeudeti tc the theater whore M. Hlvuud uud Cuaii dey went to tho pnuideut'ii box- A trxm OB th«y woru &«>n 1ho> wholo uudi- cucu urofttf, und amid priil(>mi<lHilouu> M. Itivaud Haiil iu « voiw brukeu with "TUH UJl*i<l«U 1)»A .i»Nl !* imlm'l," U'his umiunuwmont VH» iv- i'hivcil with :i teml'l* txpiosiwi ot fuvy. »> tUo yildicftcl', Wh"ll Ui.. ilwt W\ifff( Oi' Uitlb. discredited It The theater rs ioun<?"d with shouts of "A inort a la as- enssin' 1 and cries of vengeance upon him. When silence Was in a measure restored Mi Rivaud continued: "In the tlue de la repttbliqtte a miscreant under the pretext of presenting a petition stabbed M. Carnot with a dagger. M, Rivaud was again interrupted with shouts of "death to the murderer; re- renge, revenge." Waving his hands for silence, M. Rivand again spoke, saying: "Do not make my mission more painful. We left M. Carnot in the hands of doctors. You understand under these conditions our hearts are filled with sorrow, and that the proposed performance in the-president's honor cannot take place." The audience then left the building. After examining the president's wound all the physicians in attendance upon him agreed that an operation was necessary, whereupon Dr. Oilier probed the wound. While this was being done M. Carnot came to his sensed and said feeb-' ly but distinctly! "How you are hurting me." * The doctor, however, con* tinned to attend the wound, the outward blood of which had stopped. They knew though that the president's condition was extremely grave, as they more than suspected that internal hemorrhage Bod commenced. Ooniolona to the Last. Bhortly after midnight the Archbishop of Lyons was summoned to the bedside of the dying president to administer to him the last rites of the church. He was in the room but a, short time when he retired to an adjoining room. He remained until 11:90 o'clock, when he was again summoned to the president's room, where he administered the sacrament. M. Carnot remained conscious to the last. He realized that his life was rapidly ebbing away, and twice he said* "J6 m'en vrais." Dr. Poncet leaned over the bed and said to him: "Your friends are here, Monsieur le President" M. Carnot replied: "I am grateful for their presence," and a minute later he .gasped for breath, there was a convulsive shuddering of his body, and the president of France had passed away. . Immediately after the death of M. Carnot, Prime Minister Dupuy started on his return to Paris to officially announce the news to the senate and the chamber of deputies. Crowd Attack* Italian Cafe*. After M. Carnot had' been taken to the irefectnre it became generally known lis assassin was an Italian and the feeing of deep indignation among the crowd ound vent in the form of attacks upon safes kept by inoffensive natives of taly. Three such places in the vicinity )f the palias of commerce were totally wrecked by the infuriated mob. French lags, which were in abundance, were ;hen procured by the crowd and with cries of "down with the foreigners." 'Out with them," hundreds of people marched to the Rue de la Barre, in which street the Italian consulate is situated. There is no doubt the consulate vonld have been sacked had it not been or the prompt action of the police, who stopped the crowd and compelled • its members to disperse. After the attacks upon the Italian cafes, the disorderly element among the crowds devoted their attention to the [talians they found on the streets. Several of them were pursued and barely escaped alive. Awauln Twi.tty-two Yean Ol*. Santo, the assassin, is a beardless rouug man 23 years old. When arrested was attired in a brown suit and wore a peaked hat that matched the suit in color. As he marched under police ;uard from the Rue de la Repnbliqne be Held bis bead down, but his eyes glanced Furtively around as though he was seeking an opportunity to escape. To have made such an attempt, however, would have been the heigbth of foolhardiness, unless he desired to commit suicide, for there is not the slightest doubt that had lie got away from the protection of the police be would have been torn limb from limb by the crowd, whose every action showed that they were thirsting for bis blood. Santo, who speaks French badly, when questioned by prefect Lepin at the po- lice«atation in Rue Moliere, said he bad lived at Cette, department of Perault, for the past six mouths, and bad only come to Lyons Sunday. He gave his age as 2U. His replies were given coolly, but without any sign of brarado. He refused, however, to answer any of the many questions put to him regarding bis motive for stabbing the president, declaring that on this subject he would speak only before a tribunal. When'be was searched by the police a book was fount! in one of bis pockecs in which it was written that be bad been born in a village iu Hie province of Milan, Italy. M. Carnot's last speech was delivered at the banquet given in bis honor. He dwelt upon the success of the exhibition and said the wane heart beat* in al French breasts, when it is known the honor, security or rights of the country are at stake. This same onion of al Frenchmen formed a guarantee of the march toward progress and Justice, to whlob it bdonced to France to give an example to the world. M*v* HrolMB lo Mine. Oaroo* PaJUfi, /one 8A.—Mme. Caruot, oooon> ponied by her two daughters, left at o'clock ttw moniing for Lyons, The nowe of the a«*a«»lnation of her husband way broken to her as toaderJy as pa *ibl*. 8be was »lmont prostrated with grief, but gave order* for preparations to be «t once made to convey her to Lyons SUCKED THEIR STORES. Mob Makes It Decidedly Warm For Italians. OAHflOT'3 FUNERAL NEXT SUNDAY rler Formally Announces the t'd Bcmtli to the Chamber of Dcputli-3—Sympathy of the Attttrlmiv An Italian Killed at Toulon—Premier CrlipPo Dlspntch, LYONS, June 2H.—As the day advanced Monday tiw rioting in- the city became mote widespread and at one time it appeared as though the mob would take full possession of the town. In the Gnilletoire quarters the disturbances were particularly violent. Thousands of men and boys paraded the streets and attacked and sacked every Italian store they came across. Crosso's distillery, Sllveti's iron mongery and Carplnelio's grocery anil wineshop were among the large places attacked. A policeman was seriously wounded in theBrott-iiux quarter while defending an Italian wineshop against an attack by a lr. nzied mob. The streets are PRESIDENT CARNOT. arewn with debris of every description. UMMrtiia** OarlUld Only r*ral*U, LONPO& June an,—All tho uBtvspaneri of this any contain article* dwUUug upon the horrible character of thu »us«inatioa of PmMimt Uuuut. A uia iority of t'aow wfer to tiw uBsassiuuHui uf Presjduitt Lincoln und (iarnold a* ul was cul A Juiii. i.'3.--Au olHcji lliis niuruiiig uulliiy uj»w Ui Mild iduiiulx.'!' of uviuiUua W «*• lu . oi»K»x'»ai ul Violins lit lie left Bide of the River Rhone was the scene of the worst acts of violence. Here lie troops were summoned to aid the po- ice and the utmost difficulty in restoring rder. During Monday night a total of 300 arrests made. Threat* Against Italian. Were it not for the presence of the xrer whelming force of troops stationed n and about the city, there is little doubt bat the mob would attack thepalaisof ustioe and wreak vengeance upon the mnrdeter. Mourning emblems are worn >y nearly every man, woman and child n the city and no dwelling seems too TOOT to display the emblems of grief, taring Monday a 'tnob, including a lumber of members of the various gymnastic societies, who had arrived in this city to take part in the fetee, began to gather about the cafes Casati, Mattosi ind Modem! and about the Italian quar- ere. Another large crowd gathered •boot the ball where the well known talian Harmonic club meets and most serious disorder was apprehended, ftreats were heard on all sides against talians and anarchists. Several bf the Italian wine shops were attacked and partly wrecked and the talian cafes mentioned were stoned and otherwise damaged in spite of the efforts of the police and military. The sidewalks in front of the Italian cafes were trewn with wreckage. The troops are held in reserve under arms at their bar- •acks. A company of infantry is also leld in reserve in a house adjoining the tallau consulate to be ready to support he police in case of an attack, At the request of the local authorities the Italian consul has removed the Italian flag from outside the consulate. Forced to Flee For Their Live*, Some of the more hotheaded men proposed an attack upon the Italian luarter and the proposition was received with wild cries of applause, and in a moment an enormous tnob, at the head of which was carried a French flag, was enroute to that part of the city given over to the Italians. Before the police could intervene to prevent the trouble ;hemobhttd attacked all the shops belonging to the foreigners and sacked them. The proprietors and their families were forced to flee for their lives, [n the meantime another large band inarched through other streets and by threats compelled every Italian who kept a cafe to close his place. The crowds in the Rue do la Repub- lique become threatening and refuted to disperse and it was finally necessary to command the curaisaers to charge the crowd. CanuX'f Hody T»k»n to Uu> Train, The body of M. Carnot was taken from the prefecture Monday evening and placed on the train that will convey it to Paris. After prayers for the dead hod beau ottered the casket oontalug the remains wore carried and placed on a gun carriage. While this was being done satafe* of artillery were fired, trumpet* dtaw sounded and drums were beaten. A« civil and military honor was shown Uw dat4. The street in front of the prw- fsctare was dwtely thronged as were til titt «tr*eis leading lo the railway station, Troaf* »ad gem a' urines kept ttw route alstr, The proae»»lon that followed in- uludsd afl fee civil military authorities sf Ljro« •»<!« targe number of deleft tfctt* from different (title* and towns. Rwj 8»» along thj» line of nts.rcb removed bts but as thtt body pawed by biin. The people, who |m<i heretofore stood yweriml t*ud rauto beforo thu nation's martyr, wbuu the body had panned KUVU vent to ttdi pent vip cxuUomuut and rugo. ISvTiy where could bo heard orlw of: "Ldiij; liv'i (-'uiuut uiul duutli to Ins murderer." UlHUl lUf Ui'|1\'ul ul lljU I'OVtugU Ul the . Ihn fu..l(."i wii^ t»iidurly Jlftwi tho }«iri f<ii'i'iii,'(i! Mid iMU'iiife<.'. 'llw 1>.Y itiiM.til were Mme. Carnot snd her' three sons. A large crowd wai assern» bled about the station and, as the train started on its journey for Paris, many signs of thu deepest Sttlotion were displayed. . CHAMBER OF DEPUTIES ADJOURNS. Ca«luilr*t>erler Formnlly Announces Prett* ttetit Cutnot'n iJeatli. PARIS, June 28.—The chamber of deputies wns thronged to the Utmost Monday and there was great excitement when Premier Casimir'Perier entered. Every person present arose and stood while the premier read M. Dupuy's letter making the formal announcement of the death of President Carnot and adding that the whole of- France was stupefied by the abominable crime. Dupuy also said: "From all parts expressions of sorrow are arriving. France weeps at thu loss of the loyal servant and upright citizen who carried with honor and fidelity the national flag, and who awakened in Europe feelings which show how much is the ordeal through which we are now passing. The republic will ever remember President Carnot. Om sympathies are' With the family which mourns his loss and which, like him, is worthy of France. The whole country joins in the indignation felt at the crime." M. Casimir-Perier, after he had Gn< ished reading, said: "The chamber of deputies and France associate themselves with these words. Let us bow respectfully before the tomb which closes over a life of devotion to the fatherland and to the republic. France remains brave and strong as on the day of national mourning." The > chamber of deputies then adjourned. The senate was crowded Monday evening when the president, BI. Challemel la Corny made an address expressive of the senate's feeling at the death of President Carnot. "Europe," he said, "is appreciating the nobleness and strength of bis character and share's in France's grief." The speaker then, voiced the sentiment and condolence with the family, saying:, "If any man's innate goodness should have guarded him from hatred and fanaticism, it was President Carnot. The crime has strengthened our energetic resolve to defend the fundamental rules of society and to prevent outrages upon human life." Funeral to Be Held Hunday. LONDON, June «?8.—A dispatch' from Paris says: The funeral of President ' Carnpt has been fixed for Sunday. Th« remains will be laid in the Pantheon, where Victor Hugo is buried, beside those of Lazore Carnot, the president's grandfather. The correspondent of the paper adds: I am told that M. Carnot shrank from going to Lyons. He was long in deciding to make the journey on account of the weariness arising from his ill health. .When, however, his friends began to talk of the Lyons an- arohisto avenging Vaillant's death, the president thought he was in honor bound to go. There baa been no disorder here.-; There is absolutely no feeling in Parian , against the Italians. Despite the public* grief, which is sincere, the Parisians/ never had such coot, beads. Daily since ,,jl Vaillant's attempt the president has received manaciiyrletters. Premier Crlipt'i DUpatch. ROME, June 2».~Premier Crispfs official dispatch to the French government reads as follows: '•Deeply afflicted at the news of the shocking misdeed , which has robbed France of her first magistrate and Italy of a friend, I beg to express Che feelings of horror and pain felt by the king's government and th« whole Italian nation and „ my personal grief for the illustrious man France has just lost. He was attached to me no) only by ties of admiration, but by sincere friendship. Assassins have nc country and the countries to which those criminal* owe their births ar« the first to repudiate them. France and Italy can see in the assassin only an enemy of humanity." Searching tor Accomplice*. LVONS, June 80.—The police are actively engaged in searching for accomplices of Santo. They are particularly anxious to find a balr dresser's assistant named Marins Violley, who to said to have repeatedly predicted that President Camot would be murdered on bis arrival here, An Italian woman who proves to have been Violley'i mistress and one of Vtolley's. associates named Eoux hove been arrested. Violley, himself, bowever,-4ias disappeared, but tti police are hopeful they will be soiq® '' to find him. Recently while drujjji! friend of Violley exclaimed, "I bear the tolling of the bells, Violley has written an article and we are betrayed." An Italian Killed at Toulon, TOUIXIN, Juno 80,—Hero, as elsewhere in France, the smouldering indignation against Italians requires but a breath to fan it into a ilainu. Tlie British steamer Richardson w*t being discharged by a number of French and Italian stevedores, One of the latter spoke insult- of the dead president and several fell upon him, The Italian was struck ft fearful blow on tiw head with * bar of iron, badly fracturing the skuU, The Italian bad strength enough left w draw a knife, but wai disarmed.. The police had the greatest difficulty |n saving him from the crowd. Tb? Italian ii dying in Hn» hjQApll^l, •MtuM '«irtirii*Wrr. RQNR, June 9ft.-C«as»r Oiov«4 Bulo» the man who murddmd President Qatwrt, t U (ho ton of Mari« Broglto «ad Aa44dM Oaemio. Hojuiu(4 ttu> «naroW»to'«s. •oointlon «t au early nge. In J I8tti», he tried, with two fellow Ists, to tttart A i)ewttnaiieri but ublu tojuUe tliu fuudj uooee*ttrf. ~ Tfie jwlic-w wutoLeJ bin) until theeud pf 1WW, wlww Uu weut to I' ' UtUll'l" ! ji'Hi'.r-: \yltt> M. Our- llHli «|C'" uiiothur VlKKNA, JUUu VI'..— iVrtiul lluugitnuii niiuwtor of Ui uiiiiihti'i, hurt; nuil J£mi>iTiKi ,;,.)^'! lilh v>nr>r t'ui'tt-'t aitl

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