«» SLAUGHTERING TROUBLE UNSETTLED. I PBESS ASSOCIATION .1 (Received August 15, 8.55 a.m.) SYDNEY, August 15. The Glebe Island slaughtering trouble is still unsettled. The men met and decided to refuse to return to work unless the employers guaranteed day work, irrespective of any decision by the Wages Board. They also determined that even if the Wages Boards' awards were for piecework they would not accept. The men are sanguine of success, as trade will drift to the country slaughterhouses. The Secretary of the Union states that the officials are anxious that the men should accept the latest proposals because they will strengthen the position before the Wages Board, but the men refuse, 6tating that they want a new agreement granting payment of wages for time lost in waiting for sheep. • COMMITTED FOR TRIAL. MELBOURNE, August 15. Camelia McCluskey has been committed for trial on a charge of murdering her three children at Bendigo. OBITUARY. BRISBANE, August 15. The death is announced of Mick Dore, the Queensland Rugby captain. STRIKE LEADER LIONISED. (Received August 15, 9.55 a.m.) SYDNEY, August 15. Gray, the released strike leader, was welcomed at Bulli and presented with a purse of sovereigns and a gold medal. A WOMAN MURDERED. PERTH, August 15. Mrs Dost Mahomed, a white woman, has been murdered at Kurachi, India. There are evidences that the crime was the result of a blood feud. Last year her husband was killed during a quarrel with his wife's brother named Jowrack. Dost Mahomed's brother then persuaded Mrs Mahomed to go to India, where she was murdered sooa after arrival.
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