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o e b p'6 t'Q'Q t[8'o i b"^ W&;V1 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO FIRE SALE. FIRE SALE! sf% Second Annual Tire Sale now going on, TAFT BROTHERS, 27 Wall Street. sacrifice. §?S$aS£S?-"l3 Taft Brothers. ^ In order to make room for Fall | :ing, we will fireout present stock at a • "Equal and Exact Justice to ail Men of Whatever State or Permasion, Eelijious or Political."—Jtftrton ^ & Vol. IV., Whole N& 937 Norwalk, Conn., Thursdaj Evening, September 6,1894. - 'm"^ y: Price One Cent. %•& 'rr- ••: - . » First Reliable Information Conferring Recent Battled. ADVAKTAGE WITH THE JAPS fhineae Sailors Refused to -Man the (|d^' but Went to Work After Tbelr .'OflELr;^^ Ctrl Had Shot Down Several—Oar, UiBtetei's I'rompt Action. <- k- SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 6.—The; steamship Belglc arrived from the orient <tast night, bringing Hongkong advices to Aug.l and Yokohama advices to the 14th. , The engagement between the Chinese twin screw steam cruiser Chi Yuen atiS a Japanese man-of-war—in - Korean waters Commenced in the mons'Ijiar; atid, according to Chinese accoiiiii:;,, i.,sted some four hours. At the commenconir;Tt the Chinese sailors refused to work their guns,'but.on five of them being shot by their own officers the others fought so well that they raked Japanese fore and aft and carried away his bridge, killing the Japanese admiral, but the Japanese picked off ' all exposed persons on the Chi Yuen and exploded a shell on her deck, killing a lieutenant and three men working onerof the guns. Chi Yuen's own steering gear was oat-ried away and her forward guns disabled, but she steered with her twin screws and roplied to the Japanese with-heir after gun with such effect that the Japanese surrendered, hoisting the dragon flag over the white flag. But bofdre the Chi Yuen could take possession several Japanese men-of-war hove in sight, and the Japanese vessel rehoisted her flag, alid the Chi Yuen made all haste to get away and succeeded in reaching Wei Hal Wei for repairs. Capture of the Korean Palace. Particulars of the capture of the Korean palace are given in a letter from the Chemulpo correspondent of The North China Daily News, in which he says the 1, BOO Pyengan troops on guard bravely resisted as long as they could, killing ftbout a dozen Japanese soldiers, but were finally overcome, and the Japanese took possession of the palace grounds, the king, queen, crown prince and crown princess having been removed to the Japanese legation, where they are still kept, heavily guarded. The Japanese then took possession of the telegraph office in Seoul, so that, no telegrams can be sent anywhere. The Chinese residency has also been attacked. One Chinese policeman has been killed, and the Chinese all fled. Three thousand Japanese soldiers were marching to Gazan, where 6,000 Chinese soldiers are encamped, and an engagement was hourly expected. A number of Japanese troops were stationed at Pyengan, near the Chinese border. Mr. Otori assured the German consul that the Japanese were here with pacific Intentions. Forty American marines have been sent to Seoul. * The Battle at Seikwan. The battle at Seikwan opened at 3 o'clock in tlio morning on July 29, and after five hours of hard fighting the Japanese army was completely victorious and gained possession of the enemy's trenches. : «The Chinese troops numbered over 2,800, of whom 500 were killed or wounded, while tbo Japanese lost 5 officers and ?0 men. Ti:e enemy was routed and fled In the direct5on of Koshu. The Chinese army had planned to assault the Japanese ynder cover of darkness, and the two armles^udcV.nly came into collision about midway between their respective camps, and the flrir-j was Opened at a short distance. % The Chir^o were soon driven back to the intrenc'-ments, with tne loss of about 70 men. T' ore is a little river called An Song that r-ns from the site of the Japanese cam; Seikwan. The Chinese had partially c' 'royed the bridge over the river and l t d constructed a dam lower cjown, thu causing the river to overflow Its banks. This caused the death of about 16 F "ers belonging to the Japanese storov division and to the commissariat, wh ; ll into the river unawares qnd were '* owned. The Chinese were goon atto>' i I on three sides and were compelled flee. When the Japanese army ent<: 1 the camp, all the Chinese troops h.- <• :'od, apparently in great confusion, If -rms, provisions, etc., were left behind Leaving the camp under the care'of a sir- '! detachment, the main body began to pi • -a the fleeing enemy. Attack on Gazan. The flrir*- -T artillery was heard without intern^ n till late in the afternoon, and the 1 r 1 resulted in the death of more than ' • Chinese. The att." on Gazan by the Japanese also resul" c :n a victory, the Chinese loss being very i": -vy, although the exact figures were i. -: known. On the evening of the victor; . i king entertained all the Japanese «. v e ra at a banquet. The Chinese troc; ••• v ho were routed at Seikwan are fleelnr -neward through Chusliua, Buisian ; v.'.l ."eisbo. On Ac; . when Mr. Arakawa of the Japanese • •. • -ulate at Tien-tsin was about to ! ^3 Taku for Shanghai on board a i'-.-.. h steamship, with officers of the c«ui-:i:..te and about 20 Japanese women, t lie Chinese soldiers, taking advantage of t: o temporary absence of the Japanese ms rushed into the place where the women vcre and took them away by force, t o-.-< i.'-.i r with the baggage of the party •* > -VJ :il of the ladles were wdund- «J. Ti ••1 - Ti-ht th^y were confined in the Chine-" 1 .. cks and set free on the following hang Apologised. ; On • of the news of the outrage by tl • ose foreign office the authorities :• • : ransmitted a message to the Amc " V; ; .I:ilster, asking him to make urg'-i r to Li Hung Chang. Tii ' -Iran minister acted promptly in r, for the foreign office is . n received a message from the , v • a minister that the viceroy Bif:• : '• -i ;.;reat regret' for whftfc the CI ' rs bad done and offered re-pc: :os, and, moreover, he prom-iP, . .. the sei/ed articles to their .^aillct severe punishment on I < ' if> - J the 'sol\?iers who were guilty of such misconduct. Feelings of hostility toward the Japanese residents in Shanghai have already been manifested upon the part of the Chinese. The Japanese have been molested in Hongkong by angry groups of natives, and the police have had to interfere. A _perious riot ocourred recently at Wu Hu. A Chinese mob gathered about the doors of the Japanese shops and began (jo attack the proprietors and their assistants. There were six Japanese men and worn ^n in the settlement. All wero roughly handled, and but for the interference of the customs staff they might have lost their lives. As it was, tlieir dtaops were looted and about half of their goods stolen before tfiey received any assistance. It i& said that the Chinese authorities made no effort to protect them. Panic Among Japanese In China. SHANGHAI, Sept. 6.—The recent surrender to the taotai outside of the settlement limits by the American consul of two Japanese who were rocently arrested, accused of being spies, and who had been under the protection of the United States, has created a panic among the Japanese in this country. The latter believed themselves to be sa,fe under the protection oi the United States,' and their alarm is in creased in view of the report that theii two countrymen, now in the hands of the taotai, are to be immediately executed. The Chinese authorities, as already ca bled, when the prisoners were surrendered pledged themselves not to torture the cap tives and to give them a fair trial. All the Japanese in this city, numbering about 700, are making preparations to leave China at the earliest moment pos Bible. The Yokohama specie bank branch here is transferring its business to the Comp toir d'Escompte during the war. The Japanese merchants are selling out their business and are preparing to leave the country. * A junk whioh was passing through a forbidden channel has been blown up by a torpedo. . VIKING SHIP SUNK. The Craft Whioh Croued the Ocean Goet to the Bottom at Chicago. CHICAGO, Sept. 6.—After sailing thousands of miles over the Atlantio ocean, up the St. Lawrence and through the lakes to Chicago without a mishap the Yiking ship was sunk in the river during the storm. This famous vessel was-one of the notable exhibits at the World's fair. The Viking ship, which was built on the model of an old viking rover found 14 years ago in the ground deop under the village of Gogstad, near Sandef Jord, sailed from Christianla on April 9, 1898. Her commander was the famous Captain Mag- • THE VIKING SHIP, nus Anderson, who, -with a picked crew, cruised along the coast for a time and early In May commenced the trip aoross the Atlantio which ended triumphantly. Captain Anderson's object, it was given out, was to show that the Norsemen ought to have discovered America while on some of their venturesome trips In boats such as the Yiking. When the strange craft reached New York, it remained in North river for some time and was of popular interest. The arrest of Captain Anderson and part of his crew in Brooklyn on charges of intoxication after they had attended a reception attrracted particular attention to the hardy sailors. The Yiking was 77 feet long and pulled 16 oars to the side. She was built throughout of solid century defying oak. Republicans Gather at Harrlgbnrg. HAEEISBURU, Sept. 6.—There was a large gathering of prominent Republicans in this city today to attend the convention of State League of Republican Clubs. The convention is more of a ratification meeting, its only business being to eleot officers and delegates to the national league convention at Cleveland. The erent of tho day was a mass meeting at night, which was the formal opening of the campaign. Addresses were made by General Hastings And his colleagues on tho state ticket. The address of welcome was delivered by A. Wilson Norris of this city. It was decided to hold the next annual convention of the league at York. Mr. Magee suggested that the next convention be fixed by the state committee for not earlier than Sept. 15. ^ SeYeral More Towns and Lumbei Camps Destroyed In Wisconsin. BELIEF COMMITTEE'S WORK Aid For Sufferer* Is Coming In Rapidly Thrilling Escapes of the Inhabitants of the Burned District—-A Serloifs Train Wreck. Obliged to Refuge Aid. EAU CLAIEE, Wis., Sept. 6.—The little city of Thorpe, on the Wisconsin Central railroad, has been set on fire by forest fires. Help was asked for from Chippewa Fall^, but could nob be granted, as the engines from thefre were still at Rib Lake. The stave mill of Clrkel & Co. at Thorpe and their stores are burned, besides several mills and kilns. It is not thought pos-jible to save the rest of the place. CHICAGO, Sept. 6.—The hearing of the contempt case against President Debs and other officers of the American Railway union was taken up by Judge Woods today. Speolal Counsel Edwin Walker for the government announced a filing of a supplemental bill of information, which was read by ex-District Attorney Mil-christ. Attorney Gregory, for the defense, moved for a trial by jury, whioh was temporarily overruled by Judge Woods. The Glass Conference Still On. PiTTSBUiiG, Sept. 6.—A conference on the prescription or Hint glass scale was held here today. The manufacturers ask for a 20 per cent reduction, but It is intimated thr.t this will be compromised at 15 per cent. The workers, while asking for the old soale, are prepared to make I some concessions .. A DTTLUTH, Sept. 6.—There are over 1,00C destitute refugees from the Hinckley and Sandstone fires now in Duluth, and it is expected that there will be only a few more to come. Over $0,000 has been raised for their relief, and food, clothing and lumber have been liberally donated. Clo-quet, Two Harbors and other surrounding towns are sending supplies. Some persons are returning to their burned homos, leaving wives and families in oharge of the relief- society or sending them to friends and relatives. The relief society sent 100 refugees to friends or relatives In other cities. The railways are furnishing transportation subject to the order of the committee on transportation. The mayor and city officials of Hinckley are all safe and arrived in the city last night. One of the sad features is the large numbers of cows, horses, sheep and hogs, as well as fowls, that miraculously escaped the fires and are now suffering and slowly dying from hunger. The humane societies at Duluth will at once take this part of the relief work in charge. There was a wedding in the Bethel in the midst of several fire sufferers by the Rev. C. C. Salter. The bride was Sophie Samuelson and the groom John Deroscor, both refugees from Sandstone Junction. It was one of the few oheerful Incidents of the fire. Chief of Police Armstrong was best man, and Mrs. Crowley, head of the woman's relief committee, was bridesmaid. The father of tho bride stood up, and her brothers and sisters and the family dog looked on from the corner of the room. The families of the bride and groom are fire destitute. Deroscor in a few days will return to his farm, and, with a box car for a temporary house, put up a modest cabin, his bride meanwhile staying with friends. He is a pluoky fellow, and his bride also has plenty of grit. The Situation at Tine City. PINE CITY, Minn., Sept. 6.—Matters are progressing well hero. The worst hospital cases have been sont to the cities, and those remaining here, about 10 In number, are doing well. The local committees are unremitting in their labors. The number of. refugees who have come In is smaller than Was expected, and there Is an abundance Of food, shelter and ral-irlant for all. The executive committee has ordered the saloons closed as a measure of precaution. Three lumbermen from one of O'Neil's camps, east of Sand Creek, reached Kottle river yesterday. They left the camp on Saturday afternoon with a team, with five in the party. They were forced to abandon the team, and in the rush for safety two fell behind and were lost. James Kelly, foreman of O'Brien's lumber camp, met his death in any endeavor to reach Hinckley. It Is now ostimatpd i)th«it the death roll In this section will pro above 428, and that perhaps 600 families will go back to rebuild their homes. 11 was decided to hold a memorial service hero next Sunday evening. IterrJck People at West .Superior. WEST SUPEKIOH, Wis., Sept. 6.—The women and children of the town of Ker-rlck, on the Eastern Minnesota road, 36 miles from West Superior, have been sent to this city. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the city was threatened with destruction by advancing fires. The men determined to stay and fight to save their homes. The train which brought the families brought nearly all the household goods of the town also. The women and children have been placed in boarding houses. The going down of the wind at 3 o'clock, however, has postponed the danger at Kerrick for the present. The city relief committee has clothed 100 more of the refugees from the town of Sandstone and the neighboring towns. Local subscriptions of money are coming very freely. • / A Eerlous Wreck. ARCADIA, Wis., Sept. 6.—The wreck of the west bound freight trairf on the Green Bay road, which occurred about three miles above this place, is much more serious than at first reported. The train was going at the rate of about 25 miles an hour and ran into a burning bridge, which gave way under the weight of the train, and the engine and 18 cars were wrecked. The fire communicated to the cars immediately, and soon the whole was a heap of ashes. Some of "the cars were loaded with sheep, hogs and cattle, a large number of which were burned up, while others were crushed beneath the oars. Sheep ran about with the wool on their backs ablaze. No human lives were lost. The engineer and fireman jumped from the engine before reaching the bridge. Four Lumber Camps Burned. GRANTSBURG, Wis., Sept. 6.—The forest fires reached the Empire Lumber company's logging plant, 24 miles north, destroying four camps and their contents, 15 freight cars, 1,200 ties, 300,000 feet of logs and 70 head of oxen. Several million feet of pine timber ^re so damaged that it will have to be cut soon. The lives of A. Wilbur, wife and two chili th en and other amployees were all saved by getting on a raft and floating into the lake. Grants-burg is still in a dense cloud of smoke, but it is not thought that the town is in danger. llince Villajfe Destroyed. CniprEv. A FALLS, Wis., Sept. 6.—A late report from Bruce states that that little rlllagc has been destroyed by the forest Sres. The people escaped by running to the %reek and covering themselves with wet blankets while the flames swept over them. Blix kl'iirn's mill camp and 1,000,• 000 feet of icn-bor were burned. There waa no Insurance. The W rmiiiTt Election. BURLINGTON, Vt./Sept. 6.—Returns indicate that the majority for the Republican stato ticket iri tho election may reach 30,000, an unprecedented Republican victory. The majority will certainly exceed 25,000, a large gain over previous years and the largest majority since the war. ' The Cholera In Europe. BERLIN, Sept. 6.—Between Aug. 27 and Sept. 3 there were 53 cases of cholera and 21 deaths throughout the German empire. AMSTERDAM, Sept. 6.—Two oases of cholera were reported here today, and at Burgerveen there was one death from that disease. . A Schooner Sunk. DUBLIN, Sept. 6.—The Newfoundland schooner Nikita was in collision*today in the Irish channel with the steamer C. W. Anderson from Bristol. The Nikita sank, but her crew was saved. Political Row In West Virginia. BALTIMORE, Sept. 6.—At a political meeting at Wayne, W. V., a flght ensued between tho Camden and anti-Camden adherents in which four men were shot, one fatally.^] ' ' u Wellington Named For Congress. FREDERICK, Md., Sept. 6.—The Sixth distrlot Republican congressional convention today nominated Hon. George -IJ. Wellington of Cumberland on the second ballot. Arabs In Re'volt. ADEN, Sept. 6. ^-Rumors have reached hero of a revolt of the Arab tribes in tho Yemen district. The Arabs are reported to have blown up sevoral official build-ings. - Ex-Governor Stoneinan Dead. BUFFALO, Sept. 6.—General George Stonoman, ex-yovornor of California, died in this city today at the residence of his sister, Mrs. Benjamin H. Williams. A Confessed Murderer. PROVIDENCE, Sept. 6.—Gilbert Potter has confessed the murder of bis wife at Rice City, R. I. The Weather. Generally fair; coolor; westerly to northerly winds. ' FINANCIAL, AND COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stock Exchange. NEW YORK, Sept. 5.—Money on call easy at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, per cent. Sterling exchange dull and weak, with actual business in bankers1 bills at $4.86® 4.8<% for demand and at $4.V>@4.85}4 for 60 days. Posted rates, $4.85>£@.4.87>6. Commercial bills, $firstname.lastname@example.org^4. Silver certificates, 65J4@66}^; no sales. Bar silver, 65%. Mexican dollars, 52}^. Government bonds firm. State bonds inactive. Railroad bonds firm. : Closing prices: Atchison 7% N. J. Central 113% Bur. & Quincy.... 77% North American. 5 C., C., C. & St. L. 41 Northern Pacific. 5% Chesapeake & O.. "lXi Do. pref 21% Chicago Gas 74-M N. Y. Central 10194 Cordage 19 Omaha....! 38 Cotton Oil 34 Ontario & West.. 17% Del. & Hud 1S5 Pacific Mail, 16^ Distillers' Trust.. 18% Reading. 21% Erie 16J6 Richmond Term.. 19 General Electric.. 41% Roek Island COM Hocking Valley... 19" Silver Bullion.... 65}f> Lackawanna...... 168>6 St.Paul 66% Lake Shore 137 Sugar Refining.. .lWA Lead 43% Texas Pacific..... 10% Louisville &Nasli. Union Pacific 14 Missouri Pacific.. 30V6 Wabash pref 17H Northwestern 106M Western Union... 91J4 New England 2714 General Markets. NEW YORK, Sept. 5.—FLOUR—State and western quiet, but steady: city mills patents, $email@example.com; winter patents, $firstname.lastname@example.org; city mill clears, 83.45; winter straights,„$email@example.com. WHEAT—No. 2 red opened easier under local and foreign Belling and absence of frost, but afterward advanced with corn; May; 65%®' 66 3-16o.; September, 58@58 3-16c. RYE—Nominal; state, 53@54c.; Jersey, 50® 51c. CORN—No. 3 strong and higher on good buying to cover shorts on account of talk about a sharp falling off in condition by the coming government report; May, 57H>@58J4c.; September, 62'}g@Kkj. OATS—No. 2 quiet, but steady with corn: September, 35@35%c.; December, 37@37J4c. BEEF—Steady; family, 810® 12; extra mess, $8. PORK—Firm; new mess, firstname.lastname@example.org; family, S16@16.50. LARD—Steady; prime western steam, $9.05, nominal. BUTTER—Steady; state dairy, 14@22>6c.; state creamery, 18@23J^c. » CHEESE—Quiet and steady; state, large, 8®10J4c.: small, 8>£®10%c. EGGS—Steady; state and Pennsylvania, 18® 18J^c.: western, 16®17H>c. SUGAR—Firm; fair refining, 3%@3}4c.; centrifugal, 96 test, 3%@3%c.; refined quiet: crushed, 5%U6 9-16c.; powdered, 5 l-16@5J4c. TURPENTINE—Firm at 28&@29c. MOLASSES—Quiet; New Orleans, 28@36c. RICE—Steady; domestic, 4M@6J4c.; Japan, 4%@4%c. TALLOW—Firm; city, 4%c.; country, 6c. HAY—Quiet; shipping, 55©60c.; good to choice. 70£tS5c. Weak Bowels Weak Stomachs Weak Lungs Weak Nerves Protected by Sanford's Ginger A Never-failing ^ Preventive And Curative Of Hany Serious ' Illnesses Containing among its ingredients the purest of medicinal French brandy and the best of Imported ginger, it is vastly superior to the cheap, worthless, and often dangerous gingers urged as substitutes. Ask for SANFORD'S GINGER and look for owl trade-mark on the wrapper. Sold everywhere. - *-• 4 POTTER DBCGL & CHSJC. CORP., Boston. BUY Your meats of E. P. Baldwin, and save money, at his market No. 8 Henry Istreet, or his wagon, which is onthe street every day. Note the prices, which are the lowest in the city: Shoulder Steak, 'Round " Sirloin " Porterhouse Rib Roast " Pot 10 12Xo 16c 18C 12*Tc 4,5 and 6c orned beef v ery cheap. All goods warranted the best and sold for cash only. WOrders by mail receive prompt attention. E F. BALDWIN, No. 8 Henry street, City. PATENTSI FOSTER,FKEEMAN & CHAMBERLAIN Councelors in Patent Causes. Mechanical and Electrical experts. Rooms 12,13,14, Bishop Block, Bridgeport, Conn. 30 years experience in Patents. . SOME TO.ESIBER OJP OVIt FIRM IS IN NORWAhK. EVERY WEEH. Write for particulars to Bridgeport. Livery Horace E. Dann, BXCELSIOK and Sales Stable. Opposite P*Danbury and Norwalk Railroad depot, Norwalk, Conn. Stylish Single or Double Teams with or without drivers. Safe horses for women and children. . . A BARGAIN SADDLE HORSES A SPECIALTY J. D. Jennings. UNDERTAKER ' 4 Knight street, opposite Street Railway Depot. NIGHT BELL AT OFFICE, 10JE3! Stores uk Fam ities Supplied TREASONABLE RATES! Our Constant Study. Eternal Vigilance is not only the price of peace, but it is the price of any successful business effort. With us it is a constant push for new and popular goods at prices "that must please our patrons. Every style we show is the very latest and satisfaction is guaranteed. This is our reason for asking the favor of your esteemed patronage. Clothiers and Furnishers For Men and Boys. Store will close at 6 o'clock, Mondays and Saturdays excepted, until further notice. W. A. BENEDICT & CO., Sentinel Bnilding, South Norwalk, Coun. I have two very desirable Building Lots, centrally located, in a genteel neighborhood, live minutes walk from the bridge, that I will sell at Slaughtered Prices, to close an estate. Apply to : : : : : : l y X , .w-v G. A. FRANKE, AGENT. IMPORTANT Prime Rib . , '4 Only 12 Cents Pound. Water Street, No. 6. SPECIAL, ANNOUNCEMENT! I have just Secured the UATSST IMPORTATIONS 1 Spring and Summer Suitings, which I will - make up at the lowest - cash price. * ' ' F.KOOOUR. Merchant Tailor, '7 NOBTH MAIN STBEBT SO. NOBWAXK, CONN I • m * J '•Sr ; -THE-BOSTON STORE. i THE EATYDID Has already warned us of the coming cold weather,when the nights will be long and chilly. That is the reason why we have bought a great many Blankets so early, as we can buy them at auction prices every August, and sell them to our customers at about 10 per cent, lower than we can a month later. Look at the prices. 10-4 Blankets, three different borders, at the lowest price a Blanket was ever sold at, 49c a pair. 10-4, 11-4 and 12-4 Wool Blankets, from $1.95 to $9,00 a pair. Look at tbem and you will say they are the best values you ever saw. * 1 * $ •-'SSif $ • '"U 'k - ", :~'S?tJs BOYS' ENEE PANTS. Boys are now about tired of baseball and must get rgady for school. We have knee pants for them at 25c and 49c a pair. Made of good wearing cloth; ust the thing for school wear. Swiss embroidered LADIES' HANDKERCHIEFS. We have a great bargain in Swiss Embroidered Ladies Handkerchiefs that cost 50c to import. We shall sell them at 25c each. This is the best handkerchief ever offered in Norwalk at the price. THE NORWALK BOSTON STORE. it®: COR, MAIN AND WALIJSTREETS* N RWALK, CONNi' -fvl Telephone Call, 57-4i "i". Jsg fit * - - "-AMfe
o e b p'6 t'Q'Q t[8'o i b"^
FIRE SALE. FIRE SALE!
sf% Second Annual Tire Sale now
27 Wall Street.
^ In order to make room for Fall |
:ing, we will fireout present stock at a •
"Equal and Exact Justice to ail Men of Whatever State or Permasion, Eelijious or Political."—Jtftrton ^ &
Vol. IV., Whole N& 937 Norwalk, Conn., Thursdaj Evening, September 6,1894.
- 'm"^ y:
Price One Cent. %•& 'rr- ••: - . »
First Reliable Information Conferring
ADVAKTAGE WITH THE JAPS
fhineae Sailors Refused to -Man the (|d^'
but Went to Work After Tbelr .'OflELr;^^
Ctrl Had Shot Down Several—Oar,
UiBtetei's I'rompt Action. <-
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 6.—The; steamship
Belglc arrived from the orient
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