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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1905)
PAGES 1 TO 1 Z
VOL. XXIY-NO. 31.
PQRTjLAXD; OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 30, 1905.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Orders Are Canceled
SHANGHAI STOPS BUYING
San Francisco Firm First to
Feel the Blow.
MERCHANTS CALL MEETING
Secretary Mctcalf Called to Discuss
Chinese Crisis With Leading
Men of Bay City Boycott
Inspired In Peking.
SAN' FRANCISCO, July 29. The Chi
nese boycott on American goods, many
times threatened and Just as oftenNlenled,
is now a reality. Louis Gets, president of
Getz Bros. & Co., one of the big import
ing and exporting houses of this city4 re
ceived a cable from Shanghai yesterday
which reads as follows:
"Cancel all orders. Boycott of Ameri
can trade effective among Chinese mer
chants. All business entirely suspended."
This cablegram came from R. H. Van.
Sant, the manager of the Getz branch
house In Shanghai, and It means that
none of the goods -which the Arm Is now
preparing for shipment to China will be
sent. It also means a tremendous loss,
for Getz Bros. & Co. must cancel orders
to the value of many thousands of dollars.
Great aicctlng Called.
As a result of the cablegram, Louis Getz
is .making arrangements for a meeting of
commercial bodies of this city. This meet
ing will be held Monday at 1:30 in the
Merchants' Exchange. Mr. Get la trying
to have Victor Metcalf, Secretary of the
Department of Commerce and Labor, at
tend th meeting, in order that he may
learn at first hand Just what the situa
tion is and how the merchants of this
city are going to meet It. Mr. Mctcalf
will hear the views of "representatives of
the Merchants', Exchange, the Chamber
of Commerce, Board of Trade, Merchants'
Association, Manufacturers' and Produc
ers' Association and the Pacific Coast
Jpbbcrs and Manufacturers' Association.
This gathering on Monday Is sure to bear
an important relation to the future of the
Chinese exclusion law.
"I received the cable announcing the
boycott yesterday," said Mr. Getz this
morning. "It means a heavy loss to us.
We have many orders of a miscellaneous
kind which will have to be canceled, but
whether the amount they Involve Is 530,000
or $50,000, or more or less, I do not care
to say. The orders are for flour, meat,
hardware, provisions, canned meats and
many other things. None of them will be
sent. This boycott means more to us
than the loss of a few orders. We have a
branch house in Shanghai and were about
to open another In Hongkong.Our Shang
hai house will have to suspend business,
and all work on our Hongkong establish
ment must cease. It would be foolish to
go ahead while the present trouble Is un
settled. Pekln Inspires Boycott.
"The order sent out by the Chamber of
Commerce and the mercantile guilds all
over China calling for a boycott was In
spired in Pekin. It orders all the people
of the empire to boycott American schools,
business products and ships, unless the
exclusion treaty guarantees equitable
treatment to travelers, students and mer
chants entering the United States. That
Is about the way It reads, and It was to
take effect after August. Its action as
far as we are concerned has been antici
pated. "I am not in favor of bringing coolies
into this country, but I certainly think
that the merchants, travelers and stu
dents coming here from China should re
ceive the same treatment which American
merchants, travelers and students de
mand when they go to China or to France
or England, or any other country."
Mr.3etz would not say Just what course
he would propose when Metcalf meets the
commercial bodies of the city on Monday.
PORTLAND NOT YET AFFECTED
Exporters Have Had Xo Orders Can
celled So Far. y
Portland exporters to Chinese ports de
clare that up to the present the boycott
has not, been felt In their lines. There
has been comparatively light trade dur
ing the Summer, the merchants on the
other ride being Inclined to await lower
prices than have prevailed, especially- in
foodstuffs, which. It is practically cer
tain, will follow harvest of the new grain
"The Portland Flouring Mills Company
has not a large amount of Chinere orders
on hand Just now," said President Theo
dore B. Wilcox, of that company, last
night. "We have consignments in tran
sit, but have no fear but that they will
be taken care of all right. That dispatch
from San Francisco Indicates that the
matter Is becoming serious and will make
those who have nt given the matter tiny
thought appreciate that Oriental trade Is
of great Importance and should be looked
President W. D. Wheelwright, of the
Chamber of Commerce, had no Informa
tion t the boycott's having been applied
to Pacific Coast goods until informed by
The .Oragealan. "This action," mM be.
"wax to fc feared, as already recognise
by persons engaged In trade with China.
I cave not heard of any Portland export
ers having orders cancelled, but the sit
uation Is one that commands attention
and consideration of business Interests."
FUNDS FROM AMi OVER' "WORLD
Chinese Are Working Actively on
Boycott xjf American Goods.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 29. (Special.)
Funds are being collected from Chinese
merchants the world over to fight the
exclusion law In America. Amendments
satisfactory to the Chinese are demand
ed, and the fund raised by subscription
will be at the disposal of the guilds now
directing the boycott against American
goods In China. Two of the most promi
nent Chlpese merchants engaged In iusl
ness In Seattle confirmed the statement
that money would play a part In the Chi
nese fight. The money Is being sent to
China and will be spent from that coun
try. Local Chinese merchants have not
yet been asked to contribute, but they
Insist they will do so If a request Is
Private letters and Chinese papers pub
lished In the larger cities of China have
Just been received here, which give some
of the; details of the campaign for funds;
the movement Is general enough to take
In merchants both at home and abroad.
The actual purpose in applying the funds
will not bo explained by Chinese mer
chants. If Indeed they are acquainted with
the plans. Local merchants Insist that the
disposal of the funds Is to be left with
men in China, and they express a will
ingness to entrust them with the manage
ment of the fight. A part of the money.
It Is added, will be used to defray the ex-
"penses of the boycott against American
Laboninlons are charged by the Chinese
merchants with the responsibility for the
too rigid crforcement of the exclusion
act. Prominent Chinese merchants who
had'planned to .see Commissioner of Immi
gration Sargeant while he is on the Coast
have decided not to appeal to him, but
to make & fight for the revision of tne
exclusion act, so to exempt merchants
and students, and do away with the
search of houses for coolies Illegally in
BOYCOTT AMERICAN SHIPS.
Chinese Movement Extends 'Also to
Foreign Railroad Concessions.
SHANGHAI. July 29. The boycott
aaginst American trade threatens to ex
tend to shipping. Coolies are being urged
not to assist In loading or discharging
cargoes on American ships. A general
anti-foreign feeling, similar to that which
is being displayed against the Americans,
is growing. This Is shown by the oppo
sition to the various railway concessions
involving British, French, Belgian and
The boycott committee has forbidden
Chinese to work on a new bulldlnc that
the Standard Oil Company if building at
uanton. Tne work is consequently at a
The boycott of American Imports was
Initiated doubtless by students educated
In Europe, Japan and America, and has
assumed proportions which It would be
impost ible to ignore. The unanimity with
which the local native guilds, including
the Important guild of Cantonese mer
chants, are enabled to pass resolutions
undertaking not to puraiase American
products is most striking;
The Consular protest Is treated with
ridicule by the Taotal, who professes him
self powerless to curb the free action of
Chinese merchants. A genuine Indication
of growth of native public opinion is
shown by telegrams Indicating a readi
ness to co-operate in the movement.
which have been interchanged between
Nankin, Hankow. Canton. Ching Tu and
other places. The effect of the boycott
is not being felt by the leading American
firms, banks and insurance agencies.
which regard the business Instincts of
Chinese as dominating their new-born
A significant feature of the boycott Is
that It is confined to refusal to make
fresh contracts. Existing contracts are
being fulfilled, while the extensive for
ward business done during the last few
months renders new purchases of Imports
INSPECT OX OTHER SIDE.
Proposed That Chinese Be Scrutin
ized Before They Start.
WASHINGTON. July 29. (Speeial.)-A
new way out of the perplexing difficulties
surrounding the enforcement of the Chi
nese exclusion law is being considered by
the Department of Commerce and Labor.
It Is proposed to put the regulations into
more practicable form and at the same
time throw a sop to Chinese susceptibil
ities by having the Inspecting and rcgu
latlng done on the other side.
This can be managed by establishing
representatives of the state and immigra
tion services at ports In China with -a
view to examining the claims of Chinese
desiring to come to America, and if the
examination proves that they are exempt,
to Issue credentials to them, which will
be accepted without question at American
ports. By this plan the Investigation will
be much more simple and satisfactory.
Reformers Greet Emperor.
VICTORIA, July 29. The Chinese Re
form Association of Victoria today sent
a lengthy cable to the Chinese Emperor,
through the British Minister at Pekln.
congratulating him upon his birthday and
wishing him an "early restoration of
powerful royal China."
PAY HER HUSBAND ALIMONY
Mrs. "Nlshwltz Loses in Very Unusual
DENVER, Cola. July 29. Special.)
The famous divorce case of Louise M.
Nlshwltx against A. W. Nlshwltx has
been settled, the woman being ordered "to
pay her husband $1500 alimony. This Is
the only case known In the State of Colo
rado where a woman has been compelled
to pay her husband alimony. For more
than three years the suit has been In
the courts. When first filed. Mrs. Nlsh
wltx asked for a divorce, alleging that
her husband treated her with cruelty.
Nlshwltz claimed that his wife had JW,-
00J In money and property, of which she
was desirous of defrauding him. First
they tried the case In the County Court.
and the woman was granted a divorce.
The husband, however, would not give
In so easily, so to the District Ceurt of
Mesa County went the litigants and there
a like result was obtained.
The Delta. District Court was the next
place, and, there Mas. Nlshwltz was also
Court went 2ClshwItz, avd there the case
rested some time. Finally the Supers
Court seat It back to tto court at Lit
tleton, and ordered & veadlct for NUh-
wHz. who, although he 6om not wuppart
a wife, U to receive attamty.
Attendance at the Exposition
Now Lacksbut a Few
THURSDAY WILL RtACH IT
Some Comparative Statistics Show
ing How the Admissions to the
Centennial Have Varied
Daring Various Weeks.
ADMISSIONS. 23,4 K.
The admissions department of the
Exposition reported lut night that
the attendance- yesterday was 23.402.
The total attendance Is rapidly Hear
ing the million mark, the attendance,
up to date being 02,350.
It the attendance at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition does not decrease and
holds Its own for the next few days, by
Thursday the total admissions will have
passed the million mark. Only 57,611 ad
missions are lacking to make the total
attendance since the opening of the Ex
It Is expected that the attendance at i
the Exposition today will be very large.
because of the opening of the Trail.. and
both Sunday and Monday promise to be
good days. The Exposition officials, how
ever, say that as a rule the attendance
.v.... it v. . .v.. ".. r v. -
. . " V "7 .r ,, His shrieks for help were not heard
and they do not look for the million mark by paS9er8 oa the Allso-street bridge,
to be passed before the returns are re- J and not untn this evening was he de
ceived Wednesday night. However. If the j covered by two men. Physicians say
attendance is ugm me tore pan oi ine
.... . . ... . ... . .V. i . ...... ... V V ' V ' V ' '-I,
week, it will take Thursday's attendance '
to pass the million mark, which Is the '
.V.- IVuJlInn nfflrlltl '
Up to July 19 the attendance was 75,
207. The total attendance up to last night
was M2.355. which leaves & difference of
15,073- This Is an average of more than
17.030 for the last '11 days. . A continua
tion of this average would place the at
tendance at the million mark by Wednes
day night. ,
With the exception of yesterday, last
week at the Exposlon was almost devoid
of special events, but In spite of this fact
the attendance did not fall off" to any
great extent, although the effect was
The attendance of the first week the
Exposition was open to the public was
S?,27S. The largest attendance for the
week was from June -29. to July 5, when
there were 141.415 admissions. The week
ending July 26, has the-next to the larg
est attendance, the admissions being 130,-364-
Had it not been for the tremendous
attendance on the Fourth of July., the
week ending July 25 would have eclipsed
UTENEO II OF WITS
CALTFOIUTXAX SIIYKS IN StTMP-HOLE
AT LOS ANGELES.
Hearsed ' Tlaani Af terrrard. Covered
With Oil sad Filth, a Ray.
' faar Maniac.
LOS AXGELES. Cal., July 29. (Spe
cial.) For nearly five hours George
Gomez, a rancher, fought with death
In a crude oil sump-hole In the dry
bed of the Los Angeles River. When
he was found at 8 o'clock tonight, he
was a maniac. Devoid of clothing, his
body covered with oil and filth, he was
pulled out of the hole, more dead than
While crossing the river bed early
In the afternoon, Gomez, a stranger In
Los 'Angeles, came upon a sump-hole
filled with refuse of the oil-wells. He
stepped boldly on the surface, which
had the appearance of solid ground. In
moment he was floundering help-
Gomez mina is arrected permanently.
WILL SCIENCE NICK THE MOSQUITO'S
Senator Wants to Know Offi
cially What Has Happened
WILL NOT TALK JUST NOW
Says He Was a Minor Stockholder In
1 Depcw Improvement Company,
Which' "Used His Name at
NEW YORK. July 29. United States
Senator Chauncey M. Depew arrived
tonight from"- Southampton on the
steamer St. Paul. ' He was met down
the bay by a party of New York Cen
tral officials on board a tugboat.
Senator Depew; freely admitted that
his. pleasure had been cut short.
"I have come back- to the storm cen
ter." he said. "A man'cannot fight his
battleu 2000 miles from home, and as
charges reflecting uporwrne have been
I made, I have come back to state my
side of the case. Tonight I have noth
ing to say about theEquitable or the
loan made to the Depew Improvement
Company or as to my resignation. As
soon as I can go over the papers In
these various matters and get the of
ficial news as to what actually trans
pired In my absence, I will give out a
statement that will cover these matters
fully. At the proper time I sljall give
to the public all the Information I
have, so that they may know as much
as I did about the Equitable and trans
actions In which I was Interested."
Regarding the Depew Improvement
Company, Senator Depew said:
I am only a minor stockholder. This
company was started five years before
I was connected with it. They used my
name at first without getting my con
sent. Later I came Into the company
with small holdings.
When told of the election- of Paul
Morton to the presidency of the Eqult
abfe, the Senator said the choice was
admirable and, ohat It 'pleased him
highly. Regarding the Equitable and
Us future, he saltj:
In a year's time the Equitable will
be stronger than ever and doing even
a larger business than before. The
Equitable Is all right financially, and
after this disturbance blows over It
will be the same as before, the strong
est and bestlnsurance In this country."
Senator Depew frankly discussed
"Fads and Fancjes." He said that,' he
was ' a subscriber, and had been for
about four years.
"1 subscribed for the book." he said,
"because I .liked .the work. It was one
of the most beautiful works I have
ever seen. It cost me'for my subscrip
ticm, somewhere around J1500."
He denied that he had been threaten
ed with the publication 6f- any scan
dalous or undesirable stories about him
If he did not subscribe.
$1000 to Help the Boys.
When afkedt if the work had been
represented a"somethlng to help tho
boys, along," he replied: It might
have been. Really, lj can't remember
that far back; you know, they usually
do; It costs me $1000 a year to help
the boys along. I find It hard to. re
fuse my friends at all times, and that
(Concluded on Pace 2.)
CONTENTS TODAY'S PAPER
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature. 73
deg-.; minimum 60. Precipitation. 'none.
TODAY'S Fair. Northwest winds.
- The" War la the Tar East.
urope regards Kooscveluaa arbiter in case
Russia and Japan deadlock. Page 2.
Demand for Indemnity strengthens" Russian
war party, rase 2.
Sato denies be told Japan's terms. Page 2.
Germany and Britain at dagger's drawn
aooui Mnaing- urmsn neet to uamc
Emperori .discussed plan to make Baltic
closed sea. Page 2.
British fleet's' cruise In Baltic aimed at
protecting Norway. Pago 3.
Zionist Congress breaks up In riot. Page 2.
Czar's Council called to adopt plan of "na
tional assembly. Page 2.
Chinese boycott causes orders from San
Francisco Arm to ho canceled. Page 1.
Taf t party gtren enthusiastic farewell at
Toklo. Pago II.
Government buys private ditches in Klam
ath country. Page 3.
Congress will put check on department ex
penses. Page 3-
Moore may bo prosecuted for booming nltro
culture. Page 13.
Mayor Dunne still stands by municipal own
ership, page 2.
. Yellow .Xover.
More .eases, st New Orleans. Page 13.
Suspects; arrive .on steamr.at Jfow.Tork,
Louisiana; quarantined on all sides. Pago 13.
Senator Depew hurries. home to defend his
action m Equitable affairs. Page 1.
Hypnotism used' tb cure bad' boys. Pare 3.
Evidence that Carlton inoeUUtid wives with
tetanus. Page 3;
Mee.tlng- of Springfield ; City .Council broken
up oy ponce. Page X
D. Hooaey. breeder, charged with deception
in iianuung i unregistered jersey Dull.
Seattle woman secures divorce from hus
band to save him from the penitentiary.
"Work . On the Alaska Central Railway will
bo carried -on all next winter. Page 3.
Edwin SwltaTer. of Pendleton, beats his wife
In the streets and escapes In automobile.
Washington County Grangers hold a big
picnic at Scholls. Page 4.
Compromise reached In regard to fishing at
Sand Island in the' Columbia. FageM.
Commercial asd Ma rise.
Firm position of the coffee market. Page 33.
Speculative sentiment In Wall street cheer
ful. Page 33.
Good crop reports weaken Chicago wheat
market Page 35.
Favorable weekly statement of Xevr York
bank conditions. Page 33.
Stroag-"market at San . Francisco for cured"
fruits. Page 33.
Wheat will more south very early. Page 4.
Steamer Euroka chartered for September
wheat. Pago 4.
Busch wins championship at tennis! Page
Portland defeats Nelson on Guild's Lake.
Slwaahes take another ball game. Page 10.
Bookies suffer at the races. Page 18.
National championship games attract great
athletes to Portland. Page 17.
Gossip ct thedlamond. Page 17.
Multnomah will train, new football players.
XjcxtU aad Claris Exposition.
942.356- Page T.
Southern California has great .day "at Fair.
Pago 8.. .
Scandinavians' celebrate at Exposition.
Trail will open today. Pago 14.
Elbert -Hubbard will speak at Exposition
in spite of .ministers' protest. Page 1.
Work of brilliant artists at Museum of
Art. Page 30r.
Lewis and Clark Fair Is a model city. Page
Portland aad Ylclaltr.
Defease- concludes testimony In Williamson
case. aad. with the exception of one wit
ness rebuttal 'U -all In. Page-10.
Portland's clearances show wonderful
growth.. Page 14.
,M. A. Const, of San Francisco. Invests In
Portland .realty. Page. 10.
Pool-sslllng case taken. ' under advisement.
Woodmen will blaze the Trait Page 8.
Merchants dilatory la - paring licenses are
.fined. Pare S
Portraad ,man first iaken prisoner by Rus
sians aad then by Japanese. Pago 9.
Flvo: toss of' fruit condemned as unfit.
Page . v."
Grltzmacher finds "lot of Police Chief bur
deasome. Pago 10.
Klamath Falls as a city of destiny.' Page 181
Heaey" praises Jerome's crusade- against cor
rupt members of the bench and bar.
Pago 34. '
Featarea aad' Departaaeats.
EdltorlaL Page S. "
Church' aaBouacesaeats. Page IS.
Oassiaetf advertisements Pages 15-23.
How- attccessfal Portland business men roada
their first X1W0. Page 39.
Summer teat life la Portland. Pare 3s.
Moustata c Iteming from Its human side.
The SwadCer, the Savage asd the Buckaroo.
Our eaae eaemr. tho house fly. Tage 41.
FrederMc Has ki'i. letter. Page 44.
Hamer tromIMiS Page- 45. "
Raf Cea Page 47. '
SeelaL Pae 327?
jBsasiao ews. fs ji.
ToWte 4itsatrt.Pg 4.V r
Roycrofter "Will Speak at Ex
position in Spite of the
OBJECTIONS. HAD ARISEN
Philistine Editor Declares Portland
Clergymen Condemn and Dis
parage Without Knowing
- Him or His Gospel.
OPENING OF TRAIL MAX KEEP
'r MINISTERS AWAY.
As the result of tho decision of
' Judge Frarer granting. Trail, managers
, permission to keep open their places
p of -amusement on Sunday., prominent
ministers at hofme and abroad wilt
, likely refine to come to Portland to
i make addresses at tho Auditorium.
' . Rev. -2d win L. House said last night
that he had received a letter, from
, ' Rev. Charles M. Sheldon, of the "Con
' gregatlonal Church of Topska, Kaiw
author of the well-known book "What
, Would Jesus .Do If Ho Were on
' Earth?" saying that If tho Trail were
opened on Sunday ho could not see his
, way clear to make an address at tho
Auditorium In Portland. "Rev. Jr.
. Sheldon was to "apeak In Portland la
; about two 'weeks." said Rev. Mr.
House, "but If the Trail Is opened I
, -presume he will not feel at liberty to
r make an address. I have not heard
that ho -hasr changed his decision In
; this matter. Tho ministers; of course.
1 are against opening tho Trail.
. "Another famous speaker, who I.
think wilt object to speaking at tho
, Fair. If the Trail is opened. Is Rav.
W. H. Dawson, who I believe is ono
of the most celebrated mlnlsters-ln
tho- world. I have not heard direct
, tho opinion of Rev. Mr. Dawson on
; the matter, but I should Judgothat he
, '"ould ' take; the same stand aa tha
. Notwithstanding tho attitude of
I churehaacn. (j,e x-rall wlll do D,tae85
, oh Sunday. Henry Reed said" last
fdgat that the decision of the, court
'-tfuld have to stand. "Thamalter
, has been decided." said Mr. Reed.
"ana" there la nbthlng. we can do. Tha
; court has ruled, that "tho Trail can
I run and that, Is all there Is to it. I
do not see that we can recognize any
1 protest on the part of tho ministers."-
EAST AURORA, N. T.. July 29. (To
ther Editor.) I hear that 21 orthodox
preachers r Portland have signed a pe
tition addressed to the Exposition man
agement asking that Roycroft day be
canceled and that I be refused permission
to speak on the grounds. I also have
had a petition sent to me. signed by over
200 Jews. Unitarians. Unlversalists and
Christian ScienUpts requesting that I
shall be present and speak as advertised.
I expected to be In Portland on October 5
and speak on the gospel of work. J be
lieve in a religion of love and service
for humanity and I endeavor" to reveal
this religion- in my treatment of the 500
people -who are getting a living and an ,
education in the Roycroft shop. I try to
remember the -week day to keep it holy.
I believe that it is better to plow than
to preach, and that useful work Is an
efficient form of prayer. I believe that
In a world where death is, there is no
time to hate, and so I send out my kindly
thoughts to the preachers of Portland
who. not knowing me. condemn and dis
parage me. I hope they wllf all be pres
ent and hear me speak on Ocfober 5, for
toward them personally I have only good
wishes. After my speech If any Portland
preacher wishes to answer to me. I hop
the management will give him the privi
lege. . ELBERT HUBBARD.
Elbert Hubbard. Roycrofter, editor of
the. Philistine, and philosopher, hag beea
Invited to speak in the Auditorium- at the
-"Lewis and Clark Exposition In October
and has accepted the Invitation
On the " other hand, the committee on
congresses has registered Bitter opposi
tion to his appearance In the Audltorlurai
The outcome is av matter of conjecture.
Mr. Hubbard, has been advised by letter
of the state of affairs, and his reply Is
being anxiously awaited. What Its tenor
wlll be. Is indicated by the foregoing
The invitation to Mr. Hubbard was ex
tended officially by an Exposition attache.
At the tune the names of" celebrated
speakers, writers and thinkers were be
ing selected. Mr. Hubbard's" name waa
proposed. His -views on the subject of
work are interesting, and he Ifi known
throughout the country and abroad as a
writer and' thinker. On these grounds be
was selected to. appear at the Auditorium
early in September, and after an ex
change of correspondence his acceptance
was received. .
' His name, with the. letter of. acceptance,
was then turned in to tha committee on
"congreeses. composed cWelly of Portland
preachers, and here was where, the hitch
csne. The1; committee shied Immediately
at" Ms name. They- recalld his domestic
affairs aad held anMndignatkm meeting.
The stand was taken that to have: him
speak-'In the Auditorium under the aus
vAceent the" committee was: nothing less,
than te Indorse his action in deserting hte
wife for another woman.. The' eourt pre
cedlBgs. wherein a divorce was awarded
after sensational teatlsaoBywas recaHe-A.
Friends of Mr. Hubbard rallied to 'jfe
support. Tey said Ms doueattc affair
sfeeuUr be. aBoed to lapoeVlatQ obHviea;'
that the tsar ahouW be. received, for ".Ms.
place kttheerM of thoftght aodaajfca.
aaojBeti for W tramgTesaioR of atao-
' A cefed, aoeial , law- Trwr' mUL ke'jlMi'Mt.
teved Mb wile.- Had MarrMd the omr
VCOsetate oa -Ps )
PROTESTS DO 1