The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899, July 27, 1897, Image 1

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    ST0I: PliJiU'J LliiJARlf ASSi-
THE ASTORIAN Mi th largest
circulation of any piper
on the Columbia River
biggest and lest paper
on the Columtla Fiver
NO. 3.
SllitS to order, from $12.50 to $20
. ... AND UPWARD....
PailtS to order, from $3 Lip
PL.YMIN, tho Trtllor,
Of lluwnll & Wttrd'i
lUwr In inlml wit are mil tiftVrltiB any on rtirlt. bill Ilia -utire
aiock nt Wholesale 1'rioea,
White Mountain Freezer
Will In Four Minutes
Freeze Cream to a . .
.... Hard Even Grain
All sizes, from 1 to 15 quarts, at
Sole Agents for Knox and Wauburton Hats
Hatters and
Q4 Third Street. PORTLAND, OR.
....The Only Exclusive
Baseball and Tennis Goods
Boxing Gloves
Croquet Seta
Now Novels nnd Magazines received a3 soon
as published
Shield Brand Hams, Bacon, Strictly Pure Lard
Uiiaranttad the Beat In the Market
Ross, Higgins & Company.
A full Una of Plpea, Tobacco,
and 5mukara' Articlca.
474 C out more In I Ht.
Great Excitement alastoria
Friedman's Store, 600 Commercial Street
The fishermen and minors starting for the gold fields
are getting their supplies at Fredman'b. Because they can
save from 25 to 50 per cent on their purchases of Dry uoods
and Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Notions.
A Good Suit of Clothes $3.50 p to $10.00
It is no wonder. that they all rush to Friedman'i. Jt
pays to patronise them, at 600 Commercial street.
47H commi.ucial hthkkt
stock of Groceries, Hnrdwitri), Biuret, Etc.
Men's Furnishers....
Fishing Tackle
Baby Carriages
Children'5 Wagons
Garden Tools
Manufacturer and
Dealer In
Still I he Alisillilnfl Tunic All (iter
the I'minm.
NO 1AII.T Willi lYi:A KOllr.
ritsiv of fail Animal (her tin: Oiviilc and
Nut a Cri-k There Ul JUimla tlnv
Inmates I'irM MjII rlmr
Tho Alorln colony for tli Yukon coll
linn. to uruw. Tho l mi I
orlilnc on In tho tHy, nurt i-viry inovc- .
m nt uf tht fold-huntt-n la wntrhnl with '
in ii. ti ifitrriMt. TIm Ktriy how nutiilxra
Hip fnlliK'lhu I.tilbnull j
J. W. Hiiiirriimit. j
T. . HouikI.. !
A. firing ilulr, j
IVm. Jr. ib k.n,
1 1. j
(Wnr- M'-.Vnlly. '
Tb. moiil of t.'iHr miiH.- Imvtf. lM.n
lun-hiuM, nml M.r MfTmlnh nnl j
lloiin.U I. ft fr fort I.ui.1 li.-i ulirhl to I
tvur tlu-lr minlMit tool.. Ilutidn tin of
othf-rn thmiishoiit tlm ilty wouM Kt If
ihry roubl rul"- t!w iruh, mid a lurfv
niiiiilx-r hav urninirtl lo iart In lh
lrliiir. Evr' bulnr man who hn
riMioiilrml thr miitl'-r myt thnt th
Kliulyk (told ttom will Ik- of
'i-n.tlt to ors.n an! Wiiehlr.gtnn th.m
the gr-iil golil atrlke In f "iillfornl i
In lk4? i Coloriiilo, Nebranka, Ion a and
A letter wo received yesterday, )ati-1
at ReatUe. July . Mr. M. Thoraen.
recently In the ahoe liunliieea here with
hi. brother. In which he aaya: "Tou
have, no .loul.t. heard of the e. iement
over the gold field, of Alaaka, Of late
I have been very buay atu-lylng the ell-
uation. aa nrotner iom ana a sir. Mor
ton, of Boutlle, rwve arrungeil for nie
to go there. I will leave on the (learner
Mexico Rumluy morning, at 3 o'clock
Sly audiU'n ileartura will no doubt be
nirirl"e to ou-
tntereetlns DeliilN Alnt the Itoiiti-o to
th Yukon Country.
Seattle, July Jfi The relort eent out
from Port Tiwiierid Ihnt there waa a
hlivknde of fn Itiht nt Pyea l not bellev
ed here, nor can It lie eonflrmed. Only
one stenni. r. tlx- Al-Kl, hn.l landed
freight mid pas. riser at I'yi a n! the
lime the Tnpkekn. which nrrlveil there
this morning, left Juneau. Then-fore it Is
n"t possible that there can be a very
great cruh at Dyes, lb-ports received
here Indicate thnt prospectors are having j
no trouble. However, when the loads
of thy. Qurrn and Mexico, which have
already sailed, nnd of the Islander nnd
the Rosalie, which soils on the 2th and
31st resfM i-tlv, ly, arrive at Bhoep camp
there will undonlttedly he some delay,
but horses are now being shipped to
I'ye from 8i-attb by hundreds. They .
will be vsed for packing ovfr trio -dlvldo Whore 30 stokers are now necessary on
nnd will much exivdlle the carrying of ' n great war vessel, one man could han
the oufits. A large nock 'Wain Is already Idle all the vali a. Another of the Inven
operntlng. The new trail over tho motin- tloiis covers a storage tank that Is nb
talns. which Is lino feet lower than the j aolutcly bullet mid shell proof. The cost
old pass, has been finished and will be of the: equipment Is very small nnd
uaed In taking the cattle over the .urn- I would tv paid for In a month or so In
mil, destined for Dawson City. The lm- I the waving of fuel.
presslon prevail that thorn Is to be a I - - -
scarcity of provisions In the new camp, WILL STAKT XoN-l'N'ION MEM.
nnd the ndvlee, so frequently mado In the ,
papers, the last fow days, for every gold
hunter to tnko all tho provisions he will
require while In the mines. Is glvork over
The first mall for the Yukon valley un
der the new contract left Juneau July
13th in charge of F. W. Hoyt. carrier.
It consisted of icy letters, being an ao
cumulntlon from last April. The report
up to last week of the tonnfu of pre,
visions which has gone Into tho Tukon
country by tin overland routtt waa flv
tnousand, nnd In addition to this thoro
are about five thousand tons of live
Arolrle rturns Indorses tho Chllkoot
pass Above all others ns a c&ttlo route,
His own stock, nine cattle and two
horses, were taken from aalt water to
Lake Llndcrman In less than ) hours.
The route Is, however, umruttablo for
sheep, as there Is too muon denr swift
The following steamers will loave 8oe,t
llo for Dyen nnd Skngway bay within
the next few days: City of Topuka
July 3S; Island, vr (from Vlntarla), July
W; RoAlla, July 31;
Al-Kl. AU0US I; I
Willamette, August 3: Queen, August T;
Mexico, August 9: Topeka, AtujUstt t);
Rosalia, August 13.
Yukon rioneers Trying to Induce Rail
road Building.
San Francisco July 26. N. K. rieotto
of the Yukon country, who has boon
In this city several days, gives an Inter
esting aooount of the efforts of tho pion
eers of that locality to sneure more
modern means of conveyance Into the
land of the Golden Fleece.
"While at Circle City and Forty-Mile
last year," says Plcotte. "we seriously
oonaidored th porslbUlty of semure Jd
from the Canadian government to batld
road Into this , district. Wl seoarac)
a reliable data as we oould; mOA for
warded It to Ottaawu, Finally on ap
proprlton of was passed by lh
parliament and Ihn surveyor were or-
- -
I. n d io uk- the Ib-ld this year. There
wo practicable route by which
(hi country might he reached tiy
j inllroiiil. On, or th'N U from a point
on ih Canadian Pacific; tho other It
I frotn i. a far as we, were able lo
! "rul". neither presents many dim-
i . ... j .... . . ...
cult engineering fmt. Thiit from pyea
would l tlm shorter, for tho resaon
thui only koiri" alghty mil' of rood
would have to be built, the rest of th
route w the tnlitf being by means of
the river. Of rour, ilutlnic tbe winter
season this roulo would b closed a
fur as th river l concerned. Thin route
would do away with tl difficulties of
the flnk-al pa In th tarly days, It
would naturally Ik; closer means of
commiinl-atlon with flan Frnnclaro, and
for ttuit r.-on U not likely to b fo
I vr.ri-d by thp Canadian government-' Tlx
!' Mb. r route 1 sboi't 6"i mile longer,
but being mtir.'ly within th.: Dominion
of Can id. . l llk-ly to receive earnest
j i orrlcriiiloii ut tb lunji of the (or-
if nitii nt.
"Th,. niun!l ni'-n of that wcilon art
willing lo HMtixt any .nivrvrlae of Dili
i.iurnii.r hih will trnil to ib'Vflop
Itti- rouniry. The atLntlon of the
h.i l..n citlhl to our rountry uml the
hi. a thai n.n.ifM but fulry l.M have
Iwu written atiit Ita weallli la being
kly dlKlp;ktil."
N't.w York. July SC. A iiliaich to thp
Jo irnul nml from Wilmington,
I'. L. I'arkiird mill Wlllliim I'ratt. frt-il-i.t
of the Uxirl of tllrectora of the
i (Tv. t iiimI arweiogv d.-partm'-nt of thla
,ety. ha-K gone to 8attle. There they
j will ti Jolin-d by a arty and will go to
; Juneau. Alink.1. where they will survey
j :i itM from Tuku Inlet on the Aiaikan
, louet to Tetln lake, whlrh a aymllcata
f.r trnniortlng mlnera anil uitllea Into
he Yukon territory.
I whl,.,lou ;6.The president and
,.-.... h.,., a,-MeA w aB
' army offlwr 8nJ a Mnil)My of Midler.
from Uw for rvlc4!
i Aiuxka. Th-y obably will be stAlloned
t Circle City.
v.-in,,iifin!... il, Hmnlllni of V.'ae
Will Reiolullnnli" the
Slilpi at Bea.
Amleix.n, Iiid., July K. Judge W. A.
: C'hliiinan ha gone to Washington to file
patents aiillcjiilona and InUTeat tlie
. roper govrnni lit officials In Inventions
; t Fr.'l.k M. iie,d, of this city, which
' l.ave bei-n completed, tt-Kttd practically
'and found to In- capable of rt-volutlonlx-'
lufr tlie hanolliig of war vewels at sea.
'The Inventions carry out to perfection
the bba originated by Hussla In Using
ell Instead of coal as a fuel for war
ess Is. K.wl's invention covers a sys
tem of oil burning which would muke
It possible for a vessel like the Indiana
to curry etiouith fuel to last a trip around
the world. T he system Is gas generation
from oil. The gas Is generated by an
! all-mixing planl. Is smokeless and Is ea-
pable of a tenth more heat than the Rus
I Minis pet. or i) wr Cent more heat than
the government is now getting from coal.
making It possible to work up to greater j
Httaburg, July 26 This afternoon
ltufus C Crawford, owner of tho Eunol
mines, wont Into court and secured a
preliminary lnjunatlon restraining the
minors at Tlllon from Interfering with the
work or congregating about the mines.
The hoaxing was sot for Saturday. Prea
Idont Dolan soys tho miners' officials
would not attempt to fight tho tnjune
tlqn. They aro not hunting trouble, ho
aald, and would not doltboratoly violate
tho law.
Tho ahnrtff of Wartmorelond county
has) boon ceilod on for dopatlesj to pro
toot tho minora at the Rostravor mines
at W.!wtc. The Woheter oorapany
pnptsi to "tort with non-unlou mfnere
tomorrow, Woilnoaday.
LomTon. July V-The Ttmoa in IU flnao
otal artlclo aya:
Thtiro has boon bonvy selling In the
Amarloui trarkot oo aooount at the
failure of the United State on&ta to
aot on the bxwao roeolatjon to appoint
a (mrrenay oomroisaton, but In the best
Inftwmad. quvters the PUluro ol the son
ata la tntprntod favqraWT, bocausja It
U anjl t2t MoKfnioy mUrbC have baaa
Induaod to sjipnlnt s onrnmlssrion &H
rjoaod to cmnpjramlM with the silver In
Blddoford, Mo., July H The New York
cotton mills. In Saoo, will be stiut down
Saturday for five weeks, the reason as
algnnd being the necessity of reducing
the output The mills employ l&W op
PantrHle, iuu July ri-Pollce Magt
rrate Tbnmons today eatanoed Aggte
CoIito, a disorderly woman, to tho rock
Pila fuc tMrtu daqrt
Will Continue to Kaijc Diplomatic
War and Ma Go Further.
li lo ttcertai. Toae Sets forth Her Kt
ni fchy Hawaii hboald Kcrnxin
New York. Juyl K. A HpecUl to th
ll.rald .. tlm! Japan will continue
to omkmo th Hnwiiltxn annexation
treaty. Thm 1 conclunively shown by
j Die latewt Jaanee government advle a
unil.-r date of July V. which la now
made public for the flnst time. While
couched In jollle aud U.lomatlc lr.n-
guuge, the proteat U aufBobntly firm
In tone to show that Jatmn will continue
to wage diplomatic war, and poclhly
go further to prevent the consummation
of the annexation policy. Japan', reply
In part Is aa follows:
"Legation of Japan, Washington, July
10. Blr: Replying to your note of date
the th ult.. In answer to mine uf the
l 'ih ult, regarding the proposed ai.ncxa
ton of the llawulan inlands to the Cnlted
ttinteM. I have the honor to Inform you
that 1 communicated in substan.-e to
Count Okumo, from whom I am In re
ceipt of tcUgrapliic Instructions embody
ing the vlewsh of the ImportaJ govern
ment In relation thereto.
Taking note of wh&t you say In re
ply lo the representation I had the hon
or lo make In behalf of my government
with reference to the necessity of main
taining the status quo of Hawrat, the
Imperii! government has no hesRi .ton In
admitting the predominant Influence of
the Cnlted Btatea In the tal
"In their opinion, however, the very
fact that predominance nas existeo so
long unquestioned might oe .urgeo aa
rtaxon arulnst Uic oisurinr i .e
status quo, more especially as practically
the. whole population acknowledges the
paramount importance of the relations
of their country with the United States
while it is understood that only a small
fraction of that number favor annexa
"From this it may be reasonably In
'.rr.d that the predominant and para
mount Infiuene of the United Slates,
which, as you remark, has 'been the
cue eiwontial feature of the staus quo
through three-quaners of a century. In
which the constitution and government
of Hawaii and the commerce of the Isl
ands with the world have undergone
notable changes." furnishes on the one
bund the amplest guarantee against any
thing Inimical to either the United
States or Hawaii, while on he other hand
it obviates the necessity of a change In
existing conditions which will Injuriously
aifect the Interests of others.
"Tho policy of colonial expansion
among European countries was especial
ly active on the Pacific during the de
cade endng ISM. and aa a result, nearly
all of the Island groups then autonomous
passed under tho sway of various West
ern powers. By common accord the
powers have reoontly appeared willing to
stay their hands and International rival
ly and conflicting Intoreats aro now the
beat guarantees for the continued sov
ereign existence of tho few remaining
island groups. Yet, the aiworptlon by
the United States of such an Important
part of tho remaining unappropriated
region as Haw-all would doubtless be the
signal for the removal of dormant terri
torial ambition In the Paclflo and the
last vestige of tuitlrt) aatonomy wouid
disappear. ''
"It can easily be seen now this would
affect tho tntorosla of Japanese subjects
who are now engaging In Increasing
numbers In. various undertakings nod en
terprises In the Paclflo with profit to
thomaolves and advantage to Japan, It
was precisely on aooount of the prrra
Icnco of this spirit of colonial absorption
that one of your honorable prodeoasaora
was led to doclara to rha Oarmaa ajov
ornmont that your gorernmont attached
groat Importance to he "tnAtnotianoe of
rights to which the United, States t
contos entitled In tino dew ramcLmng
rotrlon now under Independent and au
tonomous native govornmonts rn the
Paclflo ocean.'
"Tho Justice of that declaration ean
not be questioned, and the imperial gov
ernment, eotrtaJntna similar Ttenn,
could not bohold wttb tndlHsreo
changcu In too status of tbosa gorarB
monts tbat would exttngrdsb Xananese
rights. They have no Intention of ques
tioning the actual situation In the PaoiOe
and oartalnly no desire to in anywise
disturb It, but their position in tbat part
of the world renders it impossible for
thorn to view with tmoonoarn and In- a
spirit of acqulesoense the oonsequenoes
which would probably follow the extlno
tion of the Hawaiian sovereignty. The
Imperial government recognises It as a
well eatablshed principle of International
law that the completion of annexation
would render the treaties and conven
tions at present existing between Japan
and Hawaii voidable, either at the option
of Japan or the Unttod States, but they
cannot anticipate without approhenslon
the oonaequencoa, whether direct or m
dlraot, which, would foflow tho pr4U
cal oxxuummsitioa of Qtsj theory thsit
stutegatloa ipse facto messaf Km tttoaeAb-
aid termination of those trrntiex and
conventions and th consilient f?tw-
Hon for the future of the prlvlliges
Kr.nite.1 thereunder.
"I'mler tlio clrcumstanors, only the
,w,.jwwy :uirwjtj T'W VI Bl.-l.Ulll SHUg-
(Ion la required to show the dUadvan-
tageous position In which Japan would
be placed by the abrupt termination of
her treaties and by the consequent ah-
anc of satisfactory conventional atlp- J
ulntlons for the protection of her rights
and the Interest rf her people.
"The sphere of j.ipan's activities l In
the Paclflc. Her trale with Hawaii Is
Important and nearly 25.0nr Japanese nb-
jecis are now tvetllng there. Her com- '
nvrce with th United Btatea and Can-
ada !s consMntly increasing. In Mexico
end Central America, Japanese lmml-
gr,nls are welcomed and trade I. .prlng.
Ilia Into exstence. The Importance to '
Japan of the stable and wcll-recornlzed i
commercial, residential and Industrial t
status which her aubjecls have gained ;
In Hawaii Is consequently evident The ,
grom th and prostwrtty of the Interests i
I have fiiurat nit,-tl depend In no small '
measure iion It, and bfnee It must be
sckr.owWged thnt tbe concern which the
Japanese government feels In the main
tenance of the liKhts that underlie the
welfare of Japanse subject) In Hawaii
and the proeperity of Japanese eom-
merce In the Pacific Is both legitimate , by which certain European governments
and commendable. , have created a stats tobacco monopoly;
"In the note under reply you Intimate to create the office of surveyor general
'that vested rights. If any, be abolished.' of Alaska, and for other purposes; to
Japan or Japanese subjects In Hawaii give consent to congress to a compact
will be respected.' As germane to this : between South Dakota and Nebraska re
branch of the subject, I have the honor specting the boundary,
to call your attention to a note ail- '
dressed on March 4. JfSS, by your honor
able predeoessor. Mr. Bayard, to Mr.
Von Albenselben. the German minister
to the United Slates. In reply to the
oflV-Ui announcement of the protecto
rate established by Germany over cer-
tain Island groups In the Pacflc. Re,tJha" 110 lrocV In the territory, and in
ring to the declaration made oo T - -
of the German government, UaaJi
esiRoniwrt ngnts or tnird parties' were
to be respected. Mr. Bayard replied that
In the absence of precise knowledge
as to the meaning Intended to be given
to the term 'well-establbihed rights,' he
believed that be Interpreted It rightly
a declaration that American cllzens
who already had established or might
establish then-after themselves on the
island In question. In peaceful accord
with the natves ami on a footng of per
fect equality with settlers of German and
other nationality, would not be disturbed
In their rights of residence or otherwise
discriminated against as compared with
German subjects by reason of the estab
lishment of a German protectorate.
"Without pausing to consider the an- '
alogy In many essential places between j
the- principle thus announced by the
United States In 1&3 and that now main
tained by Japan, I have the honor to
state that if tbe United States govern
ment attach to the expression "vested
rights' the same significance given In
Mr. Bayard's note t the' term 'well-established
rights," the imperial govern
ment would have little to complain of
under this head.
"But the absolute extinction of Ja
pans treaties and conventions without
even the formality of previous notice .
creates a very different situation, not '
alone by removing conventional privl- j
leges nnd exemptions, but also by sub- '
stltutlng therefor new and burdensome j
changes. In that case the application J
of the United States customs laws to ,
Hawaii would check the further devel-
opment of the Japanese trade, the exten- !
sion of the United States naturalisation -
and Immigration laws would be detrt- 1
mental to the future residential and ,
Industrial rights of Japanese subjects, j
and enforcement of United States navt- j
gatlon laws, making the carrying trade I
between this country and Hawroll a part
of the coasting trade, would probably
Prove fatal to tho Interests of Japanese
steamship lines crossing the Paclflc
"1 would signally fall In tho duty
which bas been Intrusted to me If I did
not odd that this full and frank expla
nation of the views of the Imperial gov
ernment Is due, not alone to their wish
to protect the Interests confined to their
core, but also to their desire to remove
all possible cause for misunderstanding
between tha government of the United
States and themselves.
"I should also add that I bare received
with great pleasure your courteous ac
knowledgement of tho disclaimer I bad
th honor to make on behalf of my
government in regard to the false report
that facon has flonttt ns against Ha
waii. rssrwt to say, however, that similar
reports or constantly appearlcui even
tn tha reputable section of the American
press, and oouplcxl with baseless or dis
torted: accounts of occurrences In Japan
and Hawaii are now, I am credibly in
formed, been nrgod tn responsible quar
ters aa a pretext for immediate action
upon tha treaty of annexation. There
for, I have the. honor to repeat that
Spa has) mo designs of any kind what
ever inimical to Hawaii, and no motive
tn her dealings with that country except
t sseure by lesrltlmate means the due
of uat obligations.
Cleveland, July M.--Clevelond S, New
York 6.
Louisvlle, July 28. Louisville 1 Brook
lyn t
IPttsburg. July 28.-Plttsburs; , Phila
delphia 10.
St oLuls, July 36. St Louis S. Uoaton
Charleston, W. Va July 20. The Indi
oa trews ore that tbe coal miners'' strike
ta Cm southern" dart of this state is prac-
: '
! Duties 00 Poftifjll YcSStls Mat NW
be Suspended,
j "
i .
j '
. . .... . . ., ...
j De Ht-H., V.-
itors it the t'hite Hosx. among ftim
Lilioakalanl and Julius falmrr.
Washington, July 28. The president has
signed these acts:
Authorizing, the president to suspend
tbe discriminating duties Imposed on
foreign vessels and commerce1, request
ing tbe president to make an Investi
gation Into the Regie contract system.
Washington, July 2 Tho secretary
of war Is considering s proposition that
bas been made to htm to establish
military post In Alaska. The govern mnet1
rriew oi us neavy immigration now go
lf on ana possioie aanger to life and
property from lawless characters, he
has been urged to create an Alaskan
military post Tbe commercial Interests
of the territory have requested a
company of infantry and a galling gun
brigade be located at some poet to be
christened Port Alger, near the boundary
159 mUe- ,TOra Klondyke and 2,000 mile
boT the mouth of the Yukon river.
i Meanwhile volunteers for service in
Alaska are coming forward. This morn
ing Secretary Alger received a telegram
from Captain Abercrombie, of the Second
Infantry.-Fort Harrison, Mont, , tender
ing his services with 60 picked men of
his regiment for duty In Alaska.
Washington, July 26. A large number
of people called at the White House
today to pay their respects to the presi
dent Among them was Julius Palmer,
of ex-Queen Liliuokaloni's sulte and
Jerry Belull. the latter having some pa
pers to be delivered to the president
The papers were memorials from the three
great patriotic societies of Hawaii. It is
understood that In these memorials they
represented themselves as being opposed
to any policy that touched the queen's
sovereignty. Later In the day Ltlluo
kalanl herself bad a short In ten-lew
with the president
of the Labor Union to Visit
; Chicago, July 2ii. Mrs. Mary G. Jones, '
ja Callfomian, who Is known In labor
circles as the "Mother" of the American
j Railway Union, Is In the city on her
jway to Washington. She Is going thtre
j for the purpose of interceding with Pres
i Ident McKinley In behalf of S. D. Wor
iden, who Is sentenced to receive the
!Jeath penalt3r for certaJn Performed
! iuriag the Ulbor riot ,n CaUf(rnla '
' ,K1 Cleveland recommended
Parton- Governor Budd having
I granteu a stay or execution on president
j Debs' appeal until a decision be rendered
by the supreme court of the United
States. Mrs. Jones Is strongly fortified
with letters from all tho Labor organiza
tions of the country, and President Deb
of the social democracy.
Httsburg, July 28. The minors' officials,
Warner and Daily, have assured the
sheriff that the mlnera have on inten
tion of marching on tho mines. Presi
dent Dolan said it was not proposed to
loset the sympathy of tho pabilo hjr an
Ul-adrised display of force.
New York, July 88. Twenty throe hun
dred garment workers went on strike
today. One hundnad and twenty-five
shops In this city and Brooklyn are af
footed. r?,,?Ssssss-ajj
Royal oaskes th food pan,
wholasosaa sod dalle Mas,.
Absolutely taj
sow aucra soMaa so, aa mm.