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title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 15, 1892, Image 1',
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VOLUME LXXII NO. 45.
UNDER MARTIAL LAW.
Soldiers in Possesion of tor
VERY SILLEMY THE ICI-lS YIELD.
They Could M Combat the Tower of
DV-AMITITiS ARE TO BE SOOT DOWN.
Some Bather Serious Charges _flado Against Sheriff
Cunningham— The Story of the Tragedy
»t Old Si.sion.
Special to The Morning Calu
Wallace, Idaho, July 14.— The troops
reached Wallace to-day at noon. Their ad
vance was hastened by a telegram sent to
Colonel Carlin that their protection would
be welcome. Since yesterday, after the
funeral of tlie dead strikers, the citizens of
this place have been dreadfully uneasy.
No one felt safe from violence and few citi
zens slept last night.
Th. terrible news from Old Mission
showed to what lengths the strikers would
go, and human life was not considered safe.
Every one in any way identified with the
non-union men was subject to insults. The
worst element of the town was in hearty
sympathy with the union, and disreputable
characters mainly composed the mob that
was ready for any outrage.
The Carter House, which was patronized
by the non-union men, has not only been
boycotted by the miners, but the entire
working force of the hotel has been forced
to leave town.
This morning about 20 employes of the
Granite mine were in town, and were
pounced upon by the mob.
"Leave town at once, partner," was the
salutation which greeted every Granite man.
All obeyed, of course, aud the 20 Granite
men were not seen ln the camp during the
rest of the day.
It was immediately after this that Colonel
Carlin rushed in two trains carrying five
companies of troops. At once on the arrival
of the train the troops patrolled the camp.
and quiet settled down like night. All the
union men and union sympathizers In sight
showed tbe most abject submission. There
were not many strikers in sight, however,
as all had withdrawn to their camp on the
hills. Even President O'Brien was not to
be found, and neither was G. M. Dallas,
representing the Montana union-, who has
been stationed here during tlio strike, and
who is said to have been in the party that
shot down the men in Fourth of July Can-
The situation here yesterday and to-day
before the troops arrived was one of almost
terror. The citizens realized hat they no
longer lived as free Americans, but were in
a small corner shut iv by high mountains
that inclosed like a battle the region peo
pled by a community of fiends who would
hesitate at nothing, and needing only the
slightest encouragement to precipitate car
Said one citizen to-night: "I was insulted
by the thugs who have been received with
open arms by the Miners' Union. The men
on tbe streets, a? sympathizers with these
men, took advantage of the occasion to get
even on ail old grudges. Any man they dis
liked they assaulted ana drove from the
town." The lowest thug in the camp, while
under the protection of the union, was
bigger than the Mayor of the town, and was
four times as big as tie wealthiest mine
owner. The Miners' Union men were the
autocrats of Wallace for the time being.
Worse than that, they were the despots.
To-day they are In hiding, like coyotes.
The arrival of the troops changed all this.
There was something awe-inspiring In the
sight of a line of regulars handling the r
weapons that was not lost on the strikers. "
Tlio funerals of the men killed at (Jen
look place yesterday. Two Catholic priests
and ODe Episcopal minister officiated. Four
hundred and fifty miners followed their
thrf-e dead comrades to the grave.
The undertaker and the two drivers were
the only living beings who dated attend the
A tragic feature of the affair was the fact
that John Steinlic. one of the non-union
dead men, was a Knight of Pythias, and yet
his brethren herein Wallace dared not ap
proach lis bier. The Miners' Union was
stronger than the Knights of Pythias. The
miners went to the funeral carrying their
guns strapped around them. Knights of
Pythias would have gone with dowers in
their bands. It would have been an unequal
battle. StHnlic was a member in g od
standing of Ivanboe Lodge No. sof San
Inspector-General Curtis is here, but
Colonel Carlin remains at Wardner.
The mine-owners to-day moved about the
Streets fr'.ely, and stand in bands in the
streets where their buildings are without
fear of an explosion. These buildings were
doomed had not the troops arrived.
All day long the strikers left here have
had interesting reading posted up on the
telegraph pole 3 and trees in the town.
Shortly after the arrival of the troops a
dappT young bespectacled lieutenant and a
Squad of regulars went around town and
nailed up notices containing the proclama
tion of martial law. One soldier guards
each notice. The strikers who can read tell
their fellows what the notice is and all move
sulkily away muttering curses, lt is learned
that by to-night there will be TOO troop 3in
tbe Coeur d'Alenes. An advance will then
be made on Gem and Burke and detach
ments will be left in each camp. Mullan
will be Included In the list of towns that
will have blue-coated, gray-hatted soldiers
patrolling the streets. Coeur d'Alene is to
be filled with troops and anarchy is to be
borne here doubt the story of the whole
sale murdering at Old Mission, but others
fully believe it and are not surprised at the
SGLDIEUS IN CONTItOL.
D.-ftinitera Will B. Shot Without Warn-
ing; or limitation.
Boise, July 14.— The tension of public
feeling has relaxed somewhat, as it seems
to be settled that the troops are in aba lute
Judge Beatty of the United States Dis
trict Court has returned Iron Bailey. To a
representative of the Associated Press he
stated that he bad returned limply to" be
within reach, but he hud not determined
what he would do when officially notified of
the Injunctions issued out of bis court
against the union miners.
The following was sent to General Curtis
Boise (ity. July 14.-.7. ... Curtis, Cataldo:
In addition to the Instructions wired last night.
Inow. transmit Urn following: If any pet soots
apprehended In the net of blowing up railroad
bridges or iie-tii.yni- mills or h..ii«e, or other
property with dynamite, or plaelo? it in position
to do harm, htioot him on the spot, I'loniulyaie
this order to ihe troops. IS. B. Wh.i.iy
To this an answer was at once returned
run Kit, Idaho, July 14.— Governor .V. li.
Willey: Your proclamation Is being crimed and
circulated through this county. We have troops
sufficient and confidence Is beinc restated.
J. _". Curtis, General Commanding.
The following dispatch has also been re
ceived by the Governor:
Wardnkk, July li.— Governor N. B. Willey.
-tool _ control the sliuailon. J. K. Curtis.
WITH A HIGH BAND.
How the Miner* Celebrated Their Vlc-
Tory nt Wardner.
Spokane, July 14.— A special to the "Re
view from Wallace, Idaho, says: Tho
Coeur d'Alene country is now lv the control
of the Federal authorities and Federal
troops are in camp at nearly every Impor
tant point. There was a general movement
cl troops this morning from Catddo under
the command of Colonel Carlin of the
Fourth Infantry. At noon to-day five com
panies from Vancouver and three from Port
Sherman arrived here and immediately
went into camp. Inspector-General Curtis
ol th* militia is in command, with Captain
i/ Ll -^^L^L .*£ n -fr*" _r*- "S^**^
Budd as second officer. Tho strikers have
been orderly and quiet since the arrival of
Another Review special says that Wallace
was in control of an armed and rabid mob
all last night. The victory of the union
men at Wardner yesterday inflated the
strikers with unusual excitement.
Upon the arrival of the union men from
Wardner yesterday many proceeded to get
drunk, and during the night the strikers
held high carnival and ran things about as
they pleased. This morning a number of
scabs came down from the Granite mine to
be paid off and leave the country. They
went into the Wallace Bank to get their
checks cashed, but a number of the strikers
marched boldly into the bank, bustled them
out and ordered them to leave town. They
hurried to the depot and cot into
the train. The strikers then marched
back to the bank and told the
officials there that if all tlio scabs were not
delivered up In an hour the bank would be
blown up with dynamite. The excitement
became intense and the miners grew moie
arrogant. Committees also waited upon
several people and told them to leave town.
Among those called upon were the clerk of
the Pacific 11-jt-l and the manager of tlol
ley, Mason, Marks & Co. Then Mayor
Dunn hurried a message to Colonel Carlin
and the troops were sent into the town.
The message was no sooner wired than one
of the strikers came into the telegraph oflice
and. drawing a rltle on the operator, ordered
him to send no more messages to Wardner.
The troops now have undisputed posses
sion, and the people are very thankful.
" SHELL-GAME WALLACE."
He Was the Worst Man in All That
Catai.do, Idaho, July 14.— At 12 o'clock
last uij-ht a report -.-.as sent out that 13 un
armed "scab-" leaving the country on the
Northern Pacific Narrow-gauge Had been
killed at Old Mission on the Cceur d'Alene
River, 12 miles from Wardner. The story
was that 100 scabs were there waiting for
the steamer wheu 25 armed striken dime
ud. The scabs declared that they would
return to the mines and go to work
when the troops cot into the mine-*. This
maddened the strikers, who drove the scabs
up Fourth of July Canyon and shot them
down. Mauy jumped into the Lieur
d'Alene ELlvei and were- thought to have
been drowned. One scab, William Abbott.
was shot through the lungs and was sent to
the Wallace Hospital, where he will die.
lie told the story of the killing. The Coro
ner immediately left on a special train with
two i takers.
"Shell Game Wallace," a gambler and a
notorious tough of Cosur d'Alene, was ac
cused of leading tho shooting party. Wal
lace denies it, however, and claims to be
able to p ove an alibi. He is still at lance
at Cataldo, the lion of the hour, but his men
are hiding in the brush.
The (hi Mission is a beautiful place,
there being a stretch of land for hundreds
of acre.". It has been a Catholic mission
since 1835b and is the toughest bole iii the
Cceur d'Alene country. There are two sa
loons there, a store, hotel and the Catholic
mission, but few dwellings. Jack Wimply
keeps the hotel and a saloon, where "Shell
Game Wallace" and bis following of cap
pers entertain tenderfeet and drunken
The Spokesman correspondent went to
the mission last night at midnight in a
special train. The town was quiet and no
one would ilk snout the affair. The men
were skulking in the brush and behind
stumps, and a, cordon of armed .strikers sur
rounded the camp. All strangers held up
are requested to give au accouut of them
All tho miners denied the story of the
wholesale killing; although they admitted
that there had been much fighting up the
canyon. They claimed that the strikers
fired in tha air to frighten the scab.-, who
were all unarmed.
Coroner Sims of Wallace met Colonel
Carlin at Cataldo. and told him that the
town of Wallace was in the bauds of the
mob and that human life was In danger.
He urge, the troop? to advance, but the
colouel ordered the Coroner not to go to
the mission, but to return to Wallace.
Coroner Sims accuses Sheriff Cunning
ham of the greatest villainy, charging
him with being In league with the sinkers
and an accomplice in all their work. Sims
says Cunningham Is the greatest villain in
ths Coeur d'Alene. Cunningham claims
innocence and says he has bepu powerless
all through the strike. Ho could not secure
a posse and bad to be circuinsjeci to save
his ow„ scalp.
However that may be. Cunningham now
is powerless. Martial law in- been pro
claimed and Colonel Carlin rules the Sho
shone country, Troops are now on the
way from Vancouver and other points. It
will take 2000 men to impress the strikers,
so thoroughly do they realize their own
strength, and tbe troops will have to remain
in the Cceur d'Alenes for the next six
months. There is but one telegraph wire to
the outside world, no Dress reports can
be sent out except at regular message rates.
BIT ONE KILLED.
Zbls Is Said to Be the Truth About the
Million Mas_ ere.
WALLACE, Idaho. July 14.— As far as
known only one man, of the name of Abbot,
was shot at Old Mission. lie is now in the
hospital here and may die. He says a num
ber of men were killed, but no bodies can
be found, although - irehiog parties are now
out. Mission is in the center of an exten
sive valley through which the Cceur d'Alene
River ran?, and the mouth of Fourth of
July Canyon is five miles away and swamps
abound in the valley.
Sylvester T. Koutide of Company B, Four
teenth Infantry, was suustruck this after
noon while on guard duty. He is in a criti
The miners ran a non-union man out of
Wallace this afternoon.
Although all the streets are patrolled,
about 1 oon an insane individual came into
tbe telegraph ince and compelled thn oper
ator, McCanlesh, to abandon the office for the
time, rearing, he said, that th" troops would
be telegraphed to move in. The operator
remained close by and soon resumed work.
Ol'.l'l lil.i) TO LEAVE.
A Correspondent Sent Out of Wallace by
Spokane, July 14.— The special corre
spondent of the Review was warned by the
strikers to leave Wallace this evening. He
was off.-red protection by Captain Babb,
in command there, but after consulting
with friends concluded that It was best to
leave, as he could be of no service to his
paper lying around a military ramp. He,
therefore, went to Wardner, but has not
since been heard from. The Review has
taken an advanced position in denouncing
tho lawless action of the mob, and the strik
ers are reported to feel very bitter ugninst
A telephone message Just received from
Wallace says that a loud explosion has been
beard in the direction of the Granite mill,
two miles away, It is thought by the
owner. Van li. de Lusbmutt. that the mill
has been blown up. Troops are now en
route to the, scene.
Foreman Monaghan of tho Gem mine,
who was reported slain in the fight near
the old Misslou. has turned up all right
He ran for his life and plunged into the
river and swam it. After lying out in the
bushes for two days he has made his way
to i oear d'Alene City.
CUNNINGHAM IN I'im-I'.KI.
Mi- Sheriff- Save ll* Acted In Perfect
— '•<><! Faith.
Wallace. Idaho, July 14.— Sheriff Cun
ningham is in disgrace, and nil State officials
have lost confidence in him. Many resi
dents of the Coeur d'Alenes are loud In
their denunciation of him. He is charged
with neglect of duty dining the labor trou
bles. Whether he is in league with the
strikers or uot, his failure to use the power
of bis office iii such a way as to end the
trouble has laid lii in open to severe crit
icism. H- has at last made a show of do
ing his duty, but ho has failed to accom
plish anything, and the result is that he is
su>pected and accused of the deepest vil
lainy. On Wednesday night he telegraphed
Colonel Carlin not to send In troops, as the
trouble was over. Carlin paid no attention
to this order, as ho would have done un
der ordinary circumstances. The c-louel
acted under the orders of Governor Willey
and the result is that Cum d'Alene ib filled
with troops ana that martial law baa been
Sheriff Cunningham ban no opportunity
to attempt to niace himself right in the eyes
of the public although It ip probable an in
vestigation Of his conduct will be made.
Cunningham says be acted squarely, and
that he courts investigation.
-KNKItAI. SCnOKIELD EXPLAINS.
What *-'•• the Duty or the Troops In thn
• I'ret-ia g.
Washington, July Telegrams re
ceived by Major-General BebofieM this
afternoon show that the labor troubles hi
Coeur d'Alene mining district are at an
SAX FRANCISCO, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1892— EIGHT PAGES.
end for the present. The rioters are dis
persed and the State authorities, aided by
Federal troops, are In full possession of the
field. General Schofi°ld said to-night that
people who were complaining because the
soldiers had not arrested the rioters had a
very improper conception of the position of
the troops in the matter. lie explained
that they had been ordered there merely to
support the civil authorities in the restora
tion of order and were acting altogether
under the orders of the Governor of the
State. Tney had no independent functions
whatever, aud had absolutely nothing to do
with any disorders that may have occurred
before their rival. It was the duty of the
civil authorities to enforce the law and all
the troops could do was to protect them in
Coroner Sims Will Commence With It on
Wallace, Idaho, July 14.— Coroner Sims
has summoned a jury to investigate the kill
log of the men in the Frisco minu explosion.
The jury will convene Saturday morning at
Interviews Willi I'rntlilent Hammond
Miul One of the striker*.
Apart from the news of the terrible light
ing and loss of Ufa at the mines in the
Cieur d'Alene district, great interest is
beiug manifested in this city as to the prob
able issue of the affair from the fact that
many of the non-union miners have been
recently shipped from San Francisco.
Nearly 200 men have been sent to the mines
from California, chiefly through tho agency
of A. 15. .Jackson, the local employment
agent of the Bunker Hill and Sullivan Min
ing and Concentrating Company. Jackson
is a very experienced mining man, and be
was overwhelmed with applications for
The local unions brought considerable
pre. sure to bear on Jackson to try and pre
vent his shipping any mere men, but lie en
gaged all the .killed miners he could find.
-Many of the men sent up are married and
havo families, who are very anxious as to
their safety. Very few if any of the union
men now on strike belong to this city or
State— of them are residents of the
Georgo K. Smith, one of the union
strikers, and a member of the executive
committee of the Miners' Union, has come
down (ere for the purpose of seeing John
Hays Hammond, president of the Bunker
Hill and Sullivan Company, to see if some
reasonable settlement cannot be come to of
the difficulties. He has also come to try
and prevent the shipping of non-union men
to the mines. He due-, not think he will
have any trouble with the latter part of bis
contract, in fact he thinks in the face, of the
determined stand taken by the miners that
it would be difficult to get any more men to
go up there.
He made tho following statement to a
Cai.i. reporter yesterday: . "I have worked
in the now destroyed Frisco mine fur up
ward of two years past. 1 am delegated
with full power to act for the Miners' Union.
The wages are fair up at Coenr d'Alene,
S3 50 a day for skilled men and S3 for
shovelers and car-pushers. About a year
ago the union demanded that these latter
hlso be paid S3 50 and this was granted.
since then until tlie trouble began the un
derground men got S3 50 a day. Then the
owners reduced the shovelers and car
pushers down to _ i and added an extra
hour on the working day for all the men.
"This action the owners allege was taken
on account of the low price of sliver, but
this Is absurd, as the Cceur d'Alene is really
a lead district. The mines tne lead and sil
ver, sod working la tbese is injurious to
health; many of the men get 'leads as
we call it, from lime to time and suffer
severely from the poisoning.
"With regard to the violation of law, we
conteud that the Mine-owners' Association
was the first to break it. By the State law
of Idaho it is an offense to bring armed men
into tie Mate. Yet when the owners
shipted non-union men from Michigan, ou
April 15, they brought them in locked cars
under mi armed guard of 54 men. To my
mind this action was purposely taken to get
our men to riot aud break the law, so that
the owners could call on the regular troops
to aid them in working the mines with scab
labor. We have been. made desperate and
i reed Into what we are doing by the own
ers. Why, when the Governor issued his
manifesto not a blow had been struck.
"The account of the doings back there as
published in The Call, I think are the
most correct. 1 do not believe that tba
twelve scab men have been killed. They
might, perhaps, have killed Ifonaban, who
was the foreman of tho Frisco mine, for the
union men were very bitter against bim.
The BO cents reduction cuts no figure in tie
cau«e of the lockout, but the re.i. reason is
the determination of the mine-owners to
crush tho life out of organized labor. Why
the miners signed and circulated a petition
all through the Northwest country asking
that the duty betaken off silver-lead ores.
I have not been able to fee Mr. Hammond
yet. but In. I.i to do so later on. I fear we
will have trouble when the troops arrive at
the mines, ns our men are desperate, well
drilled and very determined. 1 do not say
they will attack the soldiers, but they will
resent any attack mm;.! upon tbem and
their rig '-, for sure."
.1. 11. Hammond was seen yesterday by a
Call reiorter, and gave big views on tho
situation as folio "Bo lar as our com
pauy Is concerned all our men were satisfied
until the union sod i rs band of agt. tors
stirred up mischief. We are rather favora
bly disposed toward unionism than other
wise; many of our best men were uniou men,
and I think they have been sadly misguided.
To show how fair we have been, before I
left Idaho wo placarded the walls with no
tices that we would take Hiiy miner back
union or non-union. At the samo time we
would not discharge any man who was
useful to as simply because he was sow
union. For instance, our foreman, Frank
Jenkins, is a non-union man, and he is very
popular with everybody.
"The men were Tree men in every sense
nf tbe word. They had steady work and
good wages, were not compelled to board at
any house, or to purchase any goods from
any i articular store. We countenanced
and recognized the union in every reasonable
way, but when it started in to dictate to OS
as to what men wo should employ or dis
cbarge, what kind of labor we were to en
gag. — in fact, to run our business as they
wished, why, we wouldn't stand it.
"1 am loth to believe that the news of the
last reported killing is true. I sincerely
trust It is not. It is too dreadful to think of
when a few short weeks ago the men were
so contented. That is, the men in our mine.
They are not tbe ones to blame for the
trouble, but the men who recently came in
from liv ttc and other districts. Our men
liave been coerced into this thing. I hope
the men will be brought tn gee the folly of
their conduct without further bloodshed or
trouble. 1 shall leave for the mines In a
FUSIONS IN OK DEB.
Th« People's Party Willing to Unite in Any
RALEIGH, N. C July 14— There Is a new
political movement In this State. An en
deavor is being made to make a fusion of
the Prohibition!---, Third party men and
the Republicans, whereby the two latter
will indorse the nominee of the Prohibition
An. a. Ga., July 14.— The Republican
State Committee bus called an adjourned
session of the State convention for Argust
10. Since the failure of Congress to pass
the free-silver bill the Alliance feeling in
this State baa grown greatly and the plan
of fusion between the Republicans and the
People's paity is being considered.
Cleveland to Be Notified.
New York, July 14.— 1t has been decided
that ( level in I and Stevenson will be noti
fied of their nomination in Madison-square
Garden July _<>.
Ri.oominoton, 111., July 14.— Hon. A. E.
.Stevenson leaves hare to-morrow en route
for New York, where, in company with ex-
Presideat Cleveland, he will receive the no
tification committee on the 20th.
Probably an Agreement.
80-ton, July 14.— A conference of the
executive cimmittfe of the national stone
cutter* and the granite manufacturers was
held to-day. The manufacturers offered a
proposition which the cutters at first re
filled to accept, but later concluded to sub
mit it io the local branches.
Reid Used Union Marble.
New York. July 14.— President Tobin of
the National Association of Marble-cutters
certified that all of the marble used in the
reside sof Whitelaw Redd in this city and
at Ophir Farm was cut and polished by
union men and no non-union men handled it.
Is This Cholera 1
■New York, July 14.— The steamer Ne
vada arilv.-d tin. morning Irom Liverpool.
She is detained at • quarantine, owing to a
i-uspicioiia case of sickness among the steer
age passengers. --
TO TRY MILDER METHODS.
Milken Will Offer to Support All Son-
WHERE THE ROOT IAKB LIES.
The Troops flay Object to an Effort to Tersnadc
the lew 3!en Vol to Work- A General Strike
in Carnegie. Mills.
Special to The Mornixq Call.
-lomestead, July 14.— A1l day long every
body in Homestead lias been expecting the
arrival of the 400 non-union workmen who
were reported to be on the road. They
were scheduled to arrive at half-past 3. but
up to a late hour to-night tho "black sheep"
havo not materialized.
At a special meeting of the advisory com
mittee to-night it was said that the men
would Do brought in by way of the river,
and the patrols were strengthened 0:1 the
banks of the Monongabela to meet and
argue with the incomers. It was urged that
any resort to violence would practically be
treason, and the pickets were advised to
ask the incomers if they were taking the;
places of straight workmen because they
needed lod for themselves and fami
lies. If an affirmative reply was re
turned tiie committee was authorized
to promise to help them until they could se
cure other work. The committee la im
pressed with the necessity of using the ut
most discretion. Here only lies the danger
of a collision. The millmon will certainly
endeavor to talk to the non-union 111. 11 as they
are brought In. as the patrols have been es
tablished for this sde purpose, and if tha
militia will not permit the argument theie
may be an effort made to have the argu
ments whether or no.
The situation is to some extent critica',
because the strict discipline of the troops is
very liable to clash with the utterly fearless
determination of the locked-out men. The
latter propose to vindicate tlieir right to
.-peak to any one they please, so long as
they are peaceable, while, en the other hand
it is believed no one will be permitted to
talk with the new arrivals.
A mass-meeting of the locked-ont men of
Carnegie's steel works will bo held to-mor
row to decide upon the best method of dis
tributing the relief proffered by the labor
While martial law has not been officially
declared in this borough it has taken place
to ail practical purposes. This is the result
of illegal arrests made by sp -eia! policemen
Ibis morning two additional-companies
of troops with 20 rounds of baii cartridges
and fixed bayonets v%eie deUiled to patrol
tlio town. They were instructed in casa
an arrest was made by the police for any
manifest breach of the peace, drunkenness
or the like, not to interfere; but in all other
cases they are to take both tlie in i.en aud
the policeman before .the provost marshal,
and if tho arrest is illegal the policeman
will be punished.
General Snowdeh ruts it euphemistically,
by saying that the military will co-operate
witb the civil authorities in preventing ille
gal arrests, and somewhat more the cer
tain preservation of the peace.
THEY AM. GO OUT.
Knijiloycs In Carnegie* IMttsburg lrou-
mill* lime Struck.
Pimm ro, July 14.— The employes In
Carnegie* upper and lower Union mills in
Ibis city struck a* noon and the gas was
turned off in the furnace-;, ily 3 o'clock
this afternoon tho men in all the depart
__•__• will be cut and mills shut down. T"._"
men struck because the company refused to
confer again with the Homestead men.
Nothing is heard from the Beaver Fall
plan', but tho men have probably struck
This evening both tho Union Iron plants
closed two permanently and notices were
posted by the company truing persons to
keep off the property. About 300 men are
affected by the strike in the two mills.
The Beaver Palls plant, which is closed
for repairs, i* to resume, peratlonson Mon
day next, but the men thero say they will
not rettiiti to work unless the firm grants
another conference to the Homestead work
The closing down of the two Union mills
will have a depressing effect upon nil kinds
of business in that part the city. The
Keystone Bridge work--, the Scheffler works
and several other construction mills will
undoubtedly b- forced to close, thus in
creasing the number of Idle men to twice
that leaving the Union mills.
INVfcSI AXIOM CLOSED.
The Committee Ileturned to Washington
PrrTSBI 80, July 14— The Congressional
committee charged with making an inquiry
into the cause of the trouble at Homestead,
commenced work in good season, Tho sen
sation of the. day was the evidence of John
McLuckie, Burgess of Homestead. There
was no more careful listener In the room
during the time Burgess ItcLoekie was on
the stand than Mr. Prick. He m..de a full
statement of troubles, pest and present, anil
charged tbat the present one was the result
of a conspiracy of capital, aided by vicious
legislation, io reduce th« wages of labor.
The inquiry into the Homestead trouble*
was completed to-day, so far as this city is
concerned. To-day's evid.i.c- elicited lit
tle tnat was new. Mauager Prick declared
the company asked for a reduction of wages
because the reduction In the price of blooms,
billets and slabs caused tlie company to
lose money on all tho output The average
cost in the country of producing steel bil
lots was S-i per ton, exclusive of the inter
est on the Investment. He declined to sey
what UM cost was at Homestead. Fuck
said tbe McKmley bill bad nothing to do
with the posed reduction in wages. Lew
prices of the product were the result of
It Is stated the committee will make a re
port of a character to help the passage of
the compulsory arbitration law and anti-
Pinkerton measure, both now before Con
At the conclusion of to-day's Investigation
Chairman Oates announced that so far as iiie
labor branch of inquiry was concerned it
was concluded, but the Pinkerton system
will probably bo taken up elsewhere.
Tbs committee left for Washington this
evening, and will submit its report to Con
gress early in the week.
CAIt.NI.OII-: IKON BOYCOTTED.
Carpenter* Will N.it Work on Building*
rmi.ADi i .i-iii i, July 14— the meeting
of tne Building Trades Union ot this city
last night a resolution was offered by Gen
oral Secretary Maguire of the Carpenters'
and Joiners' union of America to the effect
tbat carpenters will not work on any build
ing where structural Iron is furnished b)
Carnegie, It was adopted.
That Is the Calm Judgment of Archbishop
Chicago, July 14.— Archbishop Ireland
In an interview here la day, speaking of
educational matters, declared that the latest
decision of the v Vatican was not merely a
judgment of toleration as applied to the in
dividual Instances of Faribault andfStill
water. but possesses a wider significance.
Asked as to the possible extension of the
system in America, the Archbishop said the
same arrangement may be made In any par
ish where parochial schools labor under the
same difficulties as are encountered at Fari
bault and Stillwater. As to the possible ex
tension of the system, he said he did not
care to discuss the question. The Arch
bishop said that I'ahMi.Hlevisiu was dead.
He Will Not Manage tho Democratic Battle
BUZZARD- Pay, July 14— Cleveland was
shown a dispatch from New York in the
evening papers saying ex-Secretary Whit
ney was wavering in bis decision as to
whether he should accept the chairmanship
Of this Democratic committee. Cleveland
said it was very plain that Whitney's ac
ceptance was demanded by the unanimous
sentiment of the party, but while he did not
think he ought to urge Whitney to do any
thing which his judgment did not approve,
it was difficult to see bow the ex-Secretary
could withstand the pressure brought to
bear on him to accept the place. Whitney
6aid. after reading the above, that under no
conditions would be accept the chairman
snip. It was routine work for which he
was unfitted and his business interests
would not admit it.
THE MARCH OF DEATH.
It Is at Last Conceded That the Cholera
Is at Paris.
Ft. PETEnsnu-a, July 14.— Since the last
report 20 new cases of cholera and 11 deaths
are reported at Simbirsk. Some doctors
hero assert that the cholera has appeared in
Moscow, where th.-re aro 35 cases la the
hospital, but no deaths have occurred. The
disease continues to spread in the towns and
in the affected districts. It i 3 reported
cholera has briken out in a village near
Astrakhan lias become the chief nursery
of the cholera on this side or the Caucasus.
The epidemic advances rapidly there and
not elsewhere. The latest reports from
Astrakhan say thai in one day 223 persons
were attacked with cholera and P.' other
ihe Astrakhan Messenger published the
details of the recent riots at that place
growing out of the epidemic. It says the
'. 1) held the town two days. The hospital
was burned to tho ground, and all the medi
cal staff more or less injured. One doctor
and his assistant were brutally beaten by
the mob and trampled to death. The pa
tients in the hospital word carried to the
banks of the Volga and fed with milk as a
supposed antidote to the poison adminis
tered by the doctors. Several succumbed
to this extraordinary treatment. The firing
•fa number of volleys by the infantry
brought the maddened mob to reason.
Madrid, July 14. — The Government
Commission reports that the disease preva
lent in Paris is Asiatic cholera. As con
sequence, steps are being taken to prevent
its introduction over tie Pyrenees.
Paris, July 14.— The authorities have
voted 150,000 francs for the erection of
wooden cholerine hospitals in ca^e of ne
cessity. Steps are being taken to substitute
spring water fur that from the Seine for
The .ambers have been prorogued.
St. Petersbi no, July 14.— Owing to a
report thai the doctors causing cholera
patients to be buried alive, the lower classes
at Saratoff ro~e in revolt to-night and
wrecked and plundered the police station,
the cholera hospitals and the residences of
the Chief of Police ami of the physician--,
and the medical assistants were attacked
and two killed. The rioters would have
taken full possession of the city, undoubt
edly, had it not been for the opportune
arrival of troop?. The mob resisted, and
the soldiers were ordered to fire upon them.
A voile) was poured into the mob. killing
three and wounding four others. The Hot
ers then dispersed.
DECLINED TO ANSWER.
Railroad Ken Eefusa to Disclose Secrets of
Chicago, Jul} 14— Evidently the Inter
state Commerce Commission is determined
to find oat, if possible, th. exact relation ex
isting between the Illinois Steel Company
and the five railroad companies. Commis
sioner Veazey to-day adopted a new plan
of -.making a formal demand up
on Vice-President Sterling if the Illinois
Steel Company for the stockbook of that
concern. Sterling's counsel declined to
permit the book to be inspected.
"Then you refuse to let the commission
see tho book?" inquired Commissioner
After a conference of the lawyers of the
railroad men and the steel [company's offi
cials the conclusion was reached that It
would be unwise to let the book be In-
''Then," said Veax-y, "I'll subpena you,
Sterling, to produce tho stockbook."
This caused a sensation, and right on top
nf it came an order matins it imperative
upon the auditor of tbo railroad companies
to yield up the secretary's books for his in
spection. Another consultation resulted in
a decisiou by the railroad people to post
At the afternoon session the first enso
called was a complaint against the Grand
Trunk, Fiast Saginaw and Michigan and
Wabash roads, charged with having given
lower rates than those stated in the tariff
sheets to foreign and domestic i>oint«. The*
first witness was David Browo, freight
agent of the Chicago and Grand Trunk.
The witness absolutely declined to answer
a question in regard to tho above charge.
The next witness was Sumner Hopkins,
freight agent of the Wabash, and bis at
torney advised him to refuse to answer the
commissioners' questions, because he be
lieved the commission hr.d no jurisdiction
to institute such an inquiry. Other wit
nesses were placed on the stand with a
Chairman Veazey said, after the adjourn
ment, thai an effort would be made to com
pel the witnesses to answer questions, ami
lhat be would Invoke She assistance ol the
courts. If they then decline they will be in
contempt, and will be punished accordingly.
DOM-lfiJ-LY FOR GOVERNOR
The Third Party Ready for Work in Minne-
St. PAUL, July 14.— People's party
convention resumed work this morning. At
noon it took a recess, having nominated
Ignatius Donnelly for Governor; Kittle
ilallerson. Lieutenant-Governor; II 11.
Martin, Secretary of State, and li. M. Hiug
At the afternoon session the ticket was
completed as follows: Attorney-General,
J. 1.. McDonald; Supreme Court Justices-
Daniel E. Buck, lb. as Canty, W. N.
Davidson. Presidential electors were also
chosen. After adopting more resolutions
on various subjects the convention ad
The candidates for Supreme Court Judges
are all Democrats, and the understanding
seems to bo that they iii lie indorsed by
the Democrat-! convention next month.
Seven of Them Indicted and Five Now Undsr
Toledo. July ll.— Tho special Grand
Jury convened two days ngo reported this
evening indictments for soliciting bribes
against -.even members of the City Council,
as follows: 11. O. Manchester. George
I loner. John Daily, Prank C. Tanner, R. P.
Swain. Charles Neuendorf mil William J.
Gill. Of these four ere Democrats and three
Republicans. Five of the accused were ar
rested and have given $1000 bonds each for
appearance. The other two are known to
be in the city, but have not been vet ar
rested. The evidence which procured the
Indictments was obtained from the Pluto
Oil Company, which d- sired to obtain a
franchise for piping oil.
He II Honored by Hia Partisans at His Own
Dcs Moines, lowa, July 14.--A largely
attended ratification meeting was held here
to-night to ratify the People's party nomi
nations made at Omaha. Tho meeting was
la honor of General Weaver, the nominee
for President, Judge C. C. Cole, late Chief
Justice, presided, and made the ripening
speech. He was followed by General
Weaver, who reviewed the position of the
People's party at some length. The general
was well received. A number ol other
Spooner for Chairman.
Washington, July 14.— The Post to
morrow will say: It Is understood that it
Is practically settled that the President has
decided upon ex-Senator Snootier of Wis
consin as chairman of the Kepublican
Assessing .heir Wheat.
St. Paii., July 14.— South Dakota
Independents, being out of campaien funds,
have adopted a novel method to raise a sup
ply. They huve assessed 10 acres of heat
in one township of each county.
Press Club's New Building.
New York, July 14.— At tlio Press Club
dinner to-night, the following contributions
to the new building were announced Dr.
Charles J. Perry and Thomas A. Edison,
$1000 each, and William 11. Ryan, |Sool
One Mors Body Found.
Peop.ia. 111., July 14.— One more body
was removed from the wreck of tbe stomiier
Friinki" K.ilm.iu lata last evening, tuatrins; a
total 01 11. Thero is thought to be only one
more b.dy iv tho wieck.
ALL EUROPE TO BE THERE.
Russia lias Accepted the Invitation to
the Monetary Conference.
FIX PtffttlTH-G. Ml BflN UK.
Co egress Disposed cf Three Conf-rcnee Reports Yes
terday, ami Is Rushing Legislation Willi
a View to Adjournment.
Special to The Mor-ino Call.
W_-t___r_To_r a July 14.— Stewart, Wol
cot*. Bowers et a!, renewed their fight
against Director Powell ot the Geological
Survey in the Senate to-day. Wolcott pro
posed to reduce the appropriation for sur
veys to $4-0,000. He declared that Powell
would not finish his surveys in 100 years at
the present rate of progress. The Senate,
however, thought Mr. Powell was doing
well enough aud defeated Wolcott' a amend
A bill was introduced in the Senate to
day by Stewart proposing to make a hori
zontal reduction of _."» per cent of the sal
aries of all Government officers receiving
more than $600 per annum.
Tho Honse to-day disposed of three con
ference reports on the appropriation bills.
At this lata Congress will be ready to ad
journ In a week or 10 days.
Many of the members heretofore In
trenched behind big majorities now begin
to feel apprehensive and wish to confer
with their constituents, so that matters of
legislation aro being hurried forward with
all expedition, and with the final passage of
the appropriation bills tho present session
of Congress will end.
The Secretary of State received official
assurances of Russia's acceptance of the
President's invitation to participate in the
International Monetary Conference. All
other European countries having taken a
similar action nothing now remains but for
mal preparations for the conference. It is
understood that arrangements will be com
pleted by the President next week.
San I'raiiciico Poet— filet-.
The House Committee on Public Build
ings and Grounds held a meeting to-day
and Youmans' resolution, calling upon Use
Secretary of the Treasury for the Dapers in
the -Batter of the San Francisco Postottice
site, was discussed. The sentiment was
favorable to the adoption of the resolution,
but Warner of New York thought be
should like to have some moro facts con
cerning the matter before taking action.
The matter went over until to-morrow.
The li-IU-leo, Bill.
The deficiency bill, the last of the annual
appropriation bills as reported to tlie Sen
at-\ shows a net increase over the House
bill of $901,913, in amounts as follows:
French spoliation claims, S4.*s > ) .- 1 ; judg
ments rendered by court al claims. 8293,405;
transportation of army. 877,050; compensa
tion to postmaster?, $110,000, and minor
items for various fees. The largest reduc
tion made by the Senate was S'JIO.OOO for
the expenses of the eleventh census, which,
however, was provided for in tbo sundry
U- stm isters were appointed to-day in Cal
ifornia as follows: J. 11. Frese at America,
Sonoma County, vice J. H. Close, resigned;
F- Keller at Willow Ranch, Modoc County,
vii A. Broil', resigned.
A Dostotlice was established nt Elbe,
Pierce County, Wash., with Cyrus H.
Thompson as Postmaster.
The following persons were nominated
for the positions of Postmaster:
Oregon— Essie G. Robertson, Independ
ence; I sees -. ('rant, Dallas.
California— Briggs C. Faruum, Paso
Kobles; Robert G. Mitchell, Pacific Grove.
l'< . -1.0 —
California- Edmund P. Tierney. Robert
Hale, James W. Johnson, August Drabms,
Jacob Jcnne, David Main?, Lorenzo li.
Lawrence. David A. Rtehey, George W.
Atches*. William li. Heal. Hiram 11. Way
man. Additional— Orion Washington, Or
lando P. 'Fuller, John R. Osborne,
THK SILVER FIGHT.
What the Members mi. l Outsiders Thluk
of Vied ii. «.l .»>'__, Defeat.
Washington, July 14.— Both the extreme
free silver men ai d the "anti." have their
own story of yesterday's battle over the
silver question and nil were extremely
anxious to gel away and begin Campaign
New York, July 14.— The Wall-street
Journal's Washington correspondent quotes
free-coinage men as saying yesterday's vote
does not settle the question. The bill will
come up at the next session, and the Presi
dential contest being over, the members
who thought it bad policy to pass the bill
now will vote for it then.
London, July 14— Tha Times, referring
to the deleat of the silver bill by Congress,
says: The unexpected resuscitation of the
silver question was probably dun to the
necessity of protesting on behalf of the
silver Interest against the attitude and
straddle adopted by both the Minnespoll
and Chicago conventions.
.- '■■ ■.
The Sun.l>>y-( losing mid Ltqeor-Selltng
Amendments Mom I.
Washington', July "Senator Sherman
to-day introduced a bill for the repeal of
certain parts of the act directing the pur
chase of silver bullion and tho issue- of
treasury notes thereon, approved July 14,
1800. The bill provides that so much of tho
act as directs the Secretary of the Treasury
to purchase from time to time-silver bullion
to aggregate 4,500.000 ounces, or such por
tion thereof as may be offered, each month
at the market price thereof, and Issue In
payment such purchases of silver bullion
and treasury notes of the United States, is
hereby repealed, to take effect January 1,
1893, provided, however, the act shall not in
any way effect or impair or change tho legal
qualities, redemption or use of the treasury
notes issued under said act.
The Committee on Contingent Expenses
reported a comprehensive resolution provid
ing for the investigation by a special Senate
committee of the Homestead troubles, or
ganization and employment of Pinkertons
and the nature of the labor troubles. Tne
resolution went over till to-morrow.
Higgins introduced a bill authorizing re
taliation for certain nnd unjust discrimina
tion by the I).. minion of Canada against
the United Mates. Referred to the Finance
Stewart also had a bill referred to the
Finance Committee, reducing the salaries
of all Government employes over So'oo.
Morgan Introduced a resolution instruct
ing the Finance Committee to report ■ bill,
making legal tender absolutely legal tender
irrespective of auy contrary condition in a
The conference report on the diplomatic
bill was agreed to and so was one on the
naval bill, but in tlio latter case the reports
were not filial. Consideration of the sun
dry civil biii was resumed.
Quay offered an amendment In lieu of the
Sunday-closing amendment to the World's
Fair adopted yesterday, declaring ail ••ap
propriations made for the exposition on the
co I: ion that it shall not be opened on
Sundays; and if the appropriations are
accepted it Is the duty of tbe World's Fair
Commission to make rules to carry out the
conditions." The amendment was agreed to.
An amendment was offered by Carey
scaling down the geological survey appro
priation so as to make the aggregate §336,000
instead of 8562.00 a Agreed to.
Collon demanded a separate vote on the
amendment prohibiting the sale of intoxi
cating liquors within the World's Fair
grounds. Palmer joined in the request and
made a statement that the Illinois corpor
ation had let privileges for a large number
of cafes ami restaurants with the right to
serve liquors with meal*; and tho penalties
for nou-compliance would aggregate 5600.
--000, which—the appropriation would he
liable for la case liquors cannot be served
as provided IB the contract. A vote was
then taken and tbe amendment prohibiting
tb- tale of Intoxicating liquors within tbe
World's Fair ground- was lost by 21 tn 29.
Vest moved as a substitute for Quay's
Sun. lav-closing amendment one closing the
mechanical part of the exposition on Sun
days and having a hall erected for religious
Quay moved to table the Bastion, and It was
agreed to on a vote of ayes 31, noes 17. The
bill was then passed ana the fortifications
bill was taken up and made unfinished
business after which the Senate adjourned
An Authorization ror the Construction
or a New Battle-Ship.
In the House Scott of Illinois introduced
a bill prohibiting the interstate transporta
tion of the Pinkertons.
The legislative conference report was
agreed to without much opposition, as was
also the conference report on the diplo
matic and consular appropriation bill.
A resolution was adopted requesting the
Department of State to inquire into the cir
cumstances relative to the imprisonment of
Dr. Gallagher, an American citizen, in an
English prison, and eudeavur to secure bis
Herbert of Alabama presented a disagree
ing conference rerort on the naval appro
priation bill, anil it was agreed to. He then
moved that the Hou^e recede from its dis
agreement to the Senate amendments still
iv controversy, and that was likewise
agreed to by a vote of 146 to 83.
The conceded points are an appropriation
of $-0,000 fur a naval review and an'author
izatiou for the construction of a new battle
The House then adjourned.
FORFEITED THE BODS.
Chinese Caught Fishing in San Pablo Cay
Fail to Appear.
San R wakt., July 14.— The cases of the
five Chinese charged with illegal fishing
were up for trial before Justice Dafficy to
day. These are some of the Chinese fisher
men who have lately been arrested for
plying their illegal vocation in the waters of
San Pablo Pay. Soon after their arrest
bondsmen, indorsed by KingOwy, Ang and
Attorney F. D. Klordan, were accepted and
the cases were set for to-day.
This morning T. J. Crawley appeared for
tie Chinpse and objected to the jury panel,
claiming that Constable C. E. Mai 100, who
served the jurors, waa a witness m the case,
and tbat his jurisdiction had been exceeded
in summoning the jury in this case. It was
proven that the constable had not aided nor
beeu In the vicinity at the time of the cap
ture, and the objection was overruled.
Twenty-five jurors were in attendance,
but were uot called upon to serve. The de
fendants were called, and in. answering to
their names their bonds, in the sum of s*loo
each, were declared foifeited. The bonds
men sfferted are: Kg Sin?. 019 Jackson
street; Louie Hin Doe, 715 Commercial.
Both of these have been vouched for by the
Chinese Consul. The District Attorney Is
about to institute proceedings to recover the
amount of the bonds.
Sixteen eases of a similar nature are to be
tried morrow. The fi-li patrol declare
they will sweep out the illicit fishing on this
side of the bay.
A Til IN* HELD UP.
Three Ken Wounded and $40,000 Stolen by
Bobbers in Indian Territory.
Guru O. T., July 14.— The M. K. and
T. passenger train .No. 2 southbound was
held up by a gang of masked robbers at
Adair, Ind. T., late to-night, and the rob
bers secured the contents of the safe of the
Pacific Express Company and made good
their escape. It is believed the robbers are
the noted Dalton gang who are responsible
for a large number of similar crimes in the
The method of the robbery corresponds
with the methods of all Daiton's operations.
The train bad just left Adair when two
men crawled over the tender, terrorized the
engineer and fireman with drawn revolvers,
and commanded the engineer to stop the
train. As he did so, a pi.sse which was on
the train to orotect it prepared for an at
tack, which was immediately made by the
members of the gang from the roadside.
J. W. Kennedy and two Indian police
men, members of the posse, were shot and
slightly wounded. They, together with
other members of the posse, retreated and
left the robbers a clear field.
The express messenger in the meantime
locked the safe and hid the key, after hav
ing barricaded the doors of the car. The
robbers broke through the barricade, drilled
the safes and blew them open with powder,
securing the entire contents. The amount
stolen is believed to be in the neighborhood
of §40,000. The robbers escaped.
T I S MS TOURNAMENT.
A Chicago Man Wears the Colors of Yals and
Chicago, July 14.— Ryerson defeated
Qulecy Shaw, the Harvards' champion, and
Neeiy of Princeton In to-day's tennis tour
ney. Neely went down before the Chica
go in with 6—l and 6—3. and the umpire de
cided Shaw's fate when he called: "Games
6 — l; set; match. Mr. Ryerson wins."
Shaw's work was bad. Almost every
point he made was one to his opponent's
Cole defeated Cummins, 2—6. 6—3, 6—4.
Paddock and* Cole beat Scudder and
Pierreponr, 6-1, 9—7, 9—7.
Mundy beat lieldeu iv the consolations.
6—l, 6-2. '
Beach defeated Stratton, 6— o, 6—l.
Sherman and Knickerbocker defeated
White and Stratton, 6—l, 6—l, and Immedi
ately afterward defeated Allen and Mundy.
Wrenn and Gardener were victorious over
Avery and McDowell, 6—2, 7—5.
RAPTIST TOUNG PEOPLE.
Kept ia Ordsr by a Gavel Made From Pontiac'i
Detroit, July 14.— The first annual con
vention of the Baptist Young People's
Union of America assembled here this even
ing. National President John A. Chapman
presiding. After service the delegates were
welcomed by A. H. Finn, president of the
local union, and Rev. Mr. Crenel!. A gavel
made from the "Pontiao oak" waspresented
to the president, Itev. Dr. Lawrence re
sponding in an address on behalf of the con
vention. The annual report of the board
of managers was then presented and at the
conclusion of ih« reading of the report the
convention adjourned to permit the dele
gates to participate in a reception.
The Fight Was Between Larue and Benjamin
Chicago, July 14. — Director- General
Davis has nominated four new bureau
officers. He named 11. L. Laruoof Califor
nia to be Superintendent of the Bureau of
Viticulture in the Department of Horticul
ture -At a salary of $2200. Lame has had a
strong opponent In Major Benjamin C. Tru
man, also of California. The nomination
of Larue was referred to the Committee on
Agriculture, and in case it is rejected it is
altogether probable Major Truman will bo
named for the place.
Astor Slowly Recovering.
London, July 14.— William Waldorf Astor
continues to make rapid progress toward re
covery. The author of the bonus dispatch
announcing his death is bring diligently
Sought. The dispatch was signed leni
'and the family was surprised by the
announcement, but it was not accepted as
true by A -tor's Nee York agent, as no one
named "Clement" is connected with tho
Astors in any way.
HEADQUARTER*) AT CHICAGO.
Demccrats Will Fellow the Exarccb of the
Chicago, July 14.— Following the ex
ample set by the Republicans the Illinois
Democrats will urge the establishment of a
branch of the Democratic national head
quarters In Chicago. Before starting East
Air. Stevenson, tho nominee for Vice-Presi
dent, had a consultation with Judge Altgeld
on the matter. They both agreed that it
was advisable and necessary.
Blown Up by Naphtha.
Noi-WALK, Coun.. July 14 -Some Italian
laborers employed in digging a sewer in
Westport this afternoon were blown up by
the explosion of a 12- barrel tank of naphtha
And four were fatally injured. -
A Horseman Dead.
Cincinnati, July 14.— W. 11. Wilson of
Cyntbiaaa, Ky., died to-day at the Cincin
nati Hospital. Wilson was the owner of
Abdullah Park, and one of the leading
breeders of hue horses in Kentucky.
Francis P. Loomli Lieutenant-Governor
of Connecticut In 181%, died yesterday, lie
leave, a large fortune.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
GLADSTONE NOW LEADS.
A Clear Majority Secured Against ths
IT IS DOUBTFUL ABOUT HOSE RULE.
Timor That Its Considfration Will Be Postpone. I.
lake Way for Some Creat Seasure of
Reform in Contemplation.
Special to The Ko*___ct- .____,
Xi ax- York. July lb— Times' Lon
don special says: It is practically settled
now that the Gladstonian majority In the'
new House will be between 50 and 58. Offi
cial party estimates put it at 56, and noth
ing but wildly improbable gains or losses in
the limited number of constituencies still
out can much alter this. Assuming that it
will bo 50, and allowing the Parnellites
their apparent maximum of nine, they may
be able, by mutiny, to lessen this majority
to 33. It is interesting to note that in all
computations of tho state parties, the
Parnellites are ranked with the Lib
erals and counted on to make their
majority, This is an anomalous position,
for tlie faction which has been working
In the interest of the Tories has been
helped by thousands of Tory vote?, and Id at
least a dozen case? must have bad its elec
tion expenses paid by Tories. Tbo charge
was publicly made In Dublin yesterday that
there were 14 of these case?, and It is cer
tainly difficult to explain tho financial side
of about that number of Parnellite candi
datures on any other hypothesis.
THE LATEST FIGUUE3.
Gladstone Is Gaining Stemtil- as ths Re
turns Come In.
London-, July 14.— T0-day's results have
not quite realized the Liberal expectations,
but they are considered satisfactory as con
firming the steady gains. The Liberals cal
culated that to-day's results will add 27 to
the Gladstonian total. The Parnellites
thought the magic of their great leader's
name would work wonders in the election,
but they were mistaken/as is shown by tho
voting in the west division of Wicklow,
wiser, J. 11. Parnell, a brother of the great
leader, stood at the foot of the poll, receiv
ing 238 votes less than the Conservative
candidate and 2000 less than the successful
John Dillon has been elected by a ma
jority of over 2000 over his Parnellite com
On the returns of vesterday'siss elections
in England and Scotland the Liberal'
scored a net gain which is by far larger
than that of any previous day, even when
the flowing tide was supposed to be at its
full. This powerful leap tor ward gives
them already a majority in the next House.
That is to say, it every other seat still to ba
contested shall be carried by the party
holding it a month ago they will have this
majority, but there are further Liberal
Cains assured, and there is practically no
possibility of any Liberal losses wortb
Returns at midnight show there have been
elected Conservatives 249, Liberals 232,
McCartbvitos 51, Liberal-Unionists 39, Par
nellites 7, L'-boritcs 3. This gives a minis
terial total of 287, and a Gladstonian total of
Dublin-, July 14.— T. M. Healy has been
elected to Parliament. There was much
rowdyism during the polling. Healy was
assaulted and one of his friends was killed.
Rival political factions at Portadown ara
rioting and fighting. A force numbering
2000 twice repulsed the police. Shots were
fired and several are wounded.
The Independent, the Parnellite organ,
says select circle Liberals in London last
night received the announcement that tha
home-rule bill will bo postponed by agree
ment with the Irish party, in order that
some big reform measure may be introduced
iv the coming Parliament.
TAKING OF TUE I3ASTILE.
A Great Demonstration at Paris Ccmmemora-
tiv^ of the Event.
PA-IS, July 14.— The usual national fetes
hi commemoration of the fall of the Bastila
were held to-day. Houses and cafes gen
erally throughout Paris were decked with
French flags and mingled freely with th.
Russian colors. Patriotic demonstrations
were held at the Gambetta, Joan d'Arc and
Hundreds of thousands of citizens wit
nessed the military review at Longchamps.
President Carno', who inspected the troops,
received an ovation, and in marching past
was enthusiastically applauded.
Telegrams from the provinces ail report
the day observed with great enthusiasm.
Between 11 o'clock and midnight much
rowdyism prevailed in the boulevards. Cab
men and tbeir fares were compelled to bow
and doff their hats to the mob.
MURDER RY WHOLESALE.
"Jack the Ripper "Was Outdone by Dr. Neill
London, July 14.— The jury which has
been investigating into the death of Matilda
Glover, the girl who died October last, and
an examination of whose remains showed
that she had been poisoned with strychnine,
returned a verdict of willful murder against
Thomas NY.II, the man in custody for at
tempting to blackmail Dr. Harper of Barn
stable, by claiming that tie bad evidence
Showing that Dr. Harper's son poisoned
Alice Marsh and Emma Shrivel!, who died
In April from the effects of strychnine. It
was shown that Neill practiced medicine la
Chicago In IS.O under the name of Thomas
A RIVER OF FIRE.
The Eruption at -Etna Is Increasing in Vio-
Rome, July 14.— The eruption at Mount
.-Etna is rapidly increasing in violence.
Several villages and a number of dwellings
have been destroyed. All tho craters are
active, one ejecting a continuous stream of
lava several yards deep and very wide. The
stream presents the appear mci* of a river
of fire, and is very beautiful to look at,
though it is bound to ruin much property.
Another crater is burling large incandescent
rocks to an immense height, while the edges
of the third crater threaten to crumble.
A False Report.
PARIS, July 14.— 1t is reported another
land slide, similar Co that of St. Cervais,
has occurred at Chamouny. 20 persons being
killed. The report Is semi-i fticiitlly denied.
Gild Standard in Austria.
Vienna, July 14.— The lower house of
the Austrian Diet to-day passed a "told cur
rency bill by n vote of mi to 91.
1 Mill J
"V * _ "*\ R- X "^ c^
Will Cure you.
•'-. ly M.WeKr .