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THE BRAZILIAN REVOLT. I

WAR IX SOUTH AFRICA-

THE CHOLERA EPIDEMIC. ! I

THE MOORISH OUTBREAK. I

THE ENGLISH COAL WAR.

¡MINISTERIAL CRISIS INI I…

'I' A TRIO OP GERMAN I i SUICIDES.I

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AMERICA CUP RACE

TRAGEDY AT BURY ST. EDMUNDS.

IFIVE MEN KILLED BY A DYNAMITE…

THOUSAND MEN DISCHARGED FROM…

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IREMARKABLE DISCOVERY I AT…

ITHE LABOUR TROUBLES ON! THE…

ITHE BRITISH MISSION I TO…

ITHE DUTCH MYSTERY. I

iTERRIBLE SUFFERINGS OFI IA…

THE LOSS OF A RUSSIAN I IRONCLAD.

INEW AMERICAN ELECTORAL LAWS.

THE REPORTED PURCHASEI OF…

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GLAMORGAN J.P.'S,

ITHE CHAMBERLAIN CANARD.

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THE CHAMBERLAIN CANARD. DENIAL FROM THE MEMBER FOR WESr BIRMINGHAM. INTERVIEW WITH MR. S. T. EVANS. HE ADHERES TO HIS STATE. MENT. QUALIFIED PROMISE TO DIS. CLOSE THE NEGOTIATOR. The Daily Telegraph New York correspon- dent, telegraphing on Monday evening, 'Y5:- This morning I paw Mr. Chamberlain at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, upon his return from Boston, and I communicated to him the state- ment which appeared with reference to the alleged terms of conspiracy offered to Mr. S. T. Evans by Mr. Chamberlain. I asked the right hon. gentleman if he desired to make any remark upon the foregoing, and these are Lis words :â" The statement as given is untrue. I do not believe that Mr. Evans has been rightly reported. INTERVIEW WITH MR. S. T-. EVANS. A representative of the Western Mail called on Mr. S. T. Evans at Skewen on Tuesday evening. Mr. Evans had not read Mr. Cham- berlain's contradiction, but after being shown; the same by our representative he said :â" Mr. Chamberlain's attention appears to have been called to a statement in general in the news- papers which said that I received a message direct from Mr. Chamberlain offering terms of conspiracy.' Mr. Chamberlain's attention does not seem, however, to have been called to the detailed statement which was made in the New R"1Ã1!It, Do you adhere to what you said with refe- rence to the proposals made by a gentleman said to have been visiting Mr. Chamberiain I strictly adhere to it," replied Mr. Evans. Continuing, he said that no communication had been made to him by this gentleman, who had been called the negotiator, since the publication of the articles, but, at the sme time, he had no objection at all to divulge the gentleman's name, provided the latter gave his authority. Mr. Chamberlain said that he believed that you were incorrectly reported in general." "Ye8, and to some extent he is right. Why not divulge the mysterious negotiator'* umeP" The best thing for me to do, under the cir- cumstances, is to say nothing. If, however, the gentleman makes a denial of what has been pub. lished respecting our interview I shall be quite; prepared to lift the curtain." Is there much behind?" Yes, a good deal."

I MORE MISERY PROBABLE.

ITHE CATERHAM SCANDAL.

CONDITION OF CAPTAIN O'SHEA.

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