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The daily critic. (Washington City, D.C.) 1890-1890, June 06, 1890, Image 1

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22D YEAR NO. 6,817.
DidyoueVer wear
a Negligee Shirt ?
There Is a heap oi
comfort in a GOOD
one and in this cli
mate during the hot
weather it is a won
der that people wear
any other kind.
We have sold
more this season
than ever before. Per
haps it is because of
our SUPERB as
sortment; perhaps it
is the "extremely low
PRICES we ask lor
them, or perhaps the
people are becoming
more accustomed to
them. At any rate,
there is something
causing an unusual
demand lor Flannel
Shirts, and WE are
supplying them.
OUR stock is re
plete with artistic
patterns in French
Flannel, Pongee,
Madras.Cheviot and
Silk in Checks,
Plaids, Stripes and
Plain Colors. All
sizes and prices.
909 PA. AVE. N. W.
New York .Stocks,
To-day's New York stock market rptota
tl.'US, 'furnished ly C T. ilavsuear,
itoousDand 11, Atlantic building, !tfO K
strut northwest. CorrespoatlanU, M. It.
3!eul!iaui, New York; CluiMller, llrowa A
to, Clitc ago:
mocks. OpH.S0 STOtKe. Open S.3U
A,l.ur Ui 4s4 Omaha
dnfoutb. 00 OOi n'fM
t !jI . It. A O I0T1 Wf Ore. Tram.. W
ton das . . llWJlUtl lM..S.Co 4f
l.KIAl'ic Wj Wj ltwullug iH
litt i.x w. uh xm k. & w. n. m
Utl ..IIud.liU 1W St. Paul ftl
utm . n au t. i'e .... aat
.Uvw teu. 135 as Tim. C. X I. S3
JAN . m 80s U. Pac 871
Lake Suore, 111 lit Wan, pTd.. 9W
Mo. Fac 7Sg T5I W. I'muw .. SS
M.V.S K. 50J SOJ WXLEp'u fcj
?A.wp'fd Petroleum.. s?
V leu lloilioi Aw. COfuSlJ
A t'ac 8T S7i C. Gas Trust 41
.- v'va. mi ssi Nat fa r sl
Ju.rlUwest Uoj UOJ S. Keen. Co.
The Obteaea aiurhet.
T djy's Chicago grain lad provision
!ii..i! ct iUuUtkw, furuUbwl by L'. T.
juv.n.er, KoouwWaiMin, Atuwie mu4-
U MF street northwest. OmmmmJ.
tut- M. it. .UsuUmue, Xew Verh; Chand
Kr, Jtrown A Co., Chicago.
Au . Vi, Ml Aug. .... w m 3
J-.pt i Ml s,..w uu
t"uv tana.
July . 35 Mi ;mI .... as w
Au m Si AIU
JM t .. m W Sep. 93
Julv . 9bi t?l
au . auj m
lVasblmcMti SSoalt HTgmnnn.
ales-iar Q-M ?kMk jb-
0 oa H,l75atM;iiil 31; m u&t;
J.Wat5J. 1UU t 5i; 10U t 51, lOUMSIJlJa
."J 10Uii5j. CoiuatlatoTltla litrm,,
JW.U7 WuJwjjkMi S, S5 t 47i; i
ir, J4t47i.
! miignifUM liAKd U. i. llrfirtr
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i i b-., M, W. G- M. JL w-w K.
K'JJ-, 10GJ, H'. A 8. Conmrt&te, ,
,. . Muufk&UiM'i.fi, 0 UK, KW;
wjj. Maika Coy Ut Hart., ',. 110;
s?.aatdCo..'i1 ClBw, : WA- JU.
iuXaijtry, lt, vm,ll; WMk. U. Iw-
uui,s, 2a, 7-i, uiwrifei, wk. Qm Udkt
tu,w a.J'Vwi, wt U UtW Co.,
bit b, i , ti, Hyluk Ue Cawpwy.W
is'Lwuit Jteuk ikock itauk ol wfe-
iJIiuu, Jo. Ca, 3UU, WottO, 13;
laiuir!. mid MoL-UAuk', li, ClUaea',
i..7, ciuM0ii, tei, caiwMO, ); vi
ti.d. 1W1.
Kauixoail Swtkj WmMwgteB u4
l,,.,iicilru, 3W); MtWH)ULa, lltfc Co
lumbia, 75; CHittot aMpKoriM) IN.
.4 XcktntonS SoMte't Horn -;
i.voijetu and TwatmUlftoiitt. 2; JWtfbt-
VuuJ, - .
1 n, i, McirotwlSau. 83, XaUouil Uuio,
.' ArUujftuB, IS5, Cokot.S5; Coiuu-
? Kig,sl, Fnoyb'i&i.
u it u, i jy, CutujSti tUa. W. Mkki
lu.. -.
Ou uid Btectde LtaMatockkv-Wt
t ,u Uan, 17, SnormfcM &I. i V.
'K-i.kuue 8tock yeuBlv;Mii, J,
i i . ..i .. .,.1 B.J , TJ. A niu
Echoes Frsm the Great Meetings in
"The Tariff Issue Will Never Be Settled
On the Lines Laid Down
by MeKinley."
l'Acrvitr.No CITY IX TUB CXtOJf."
Ftom tht f;rtnia Tdtpraph (Rep,)
The country will not full lo note with
more than passing Interest thegrcat meet
ings hold In this city yesterday to oppose
the passage of the JIcKlnlcy TnrlfT bill.
Philadelphia Is the first manufacturing
city In the Union. It Is the first He
publican city, also, giving the largost
majorities for the Republican ticket.
On national Issues It has never broken
away from the party since Its organiza
tion. It la tho chief cltv of the State
which is more largely Interested In the
tariff than any other commonwealth.
For a quarter of a century Philadelphia
has been regarded ns n
even tho one Democratic Congressman
assisting to represent It In tho House
was known as n protectionist, and re
fused to follow tho lead of his awocl
atcs In the matter of the tariff. There
never wcro so many of tho residents of
this city practically Interested In tariff
legislation ns at mis time. In view or
all these circumstances the mcctlnors of
yesterday were peculiarly slgnlllcanl.
they ought to create an Impreston.
deep and lasting, and they certainly
will In one way tit least.
The SIcKinley bill has beon prepared
by the leaders of the Itepubllcan party
In the House, passed by that bod v under
political pressure, and stands before the
country as a distinctive party incisure.
Is It not surprising, then, that such n
demonstration as has been mado right
here should occur at tula time.' Of
course, this waa distinctly a Democratic
alfalr. Thoae who called these meet
ings, managed them and addressed
them were Democrats, but uo one will
dispute the fact that there was present
There were undoubtedly many Repub
licans who listened to the ringing
speeches of Jtessrs. Sprlnirer. RrecKla
ridge, Ilynum and others. How far
they were Influenced no man can tell:
but pne thing is certain, namely, that
the leaven Is working In every direction.
Mr. Cleveland's campaign of education
Is having a wide effect. This must be
plain to the dullest observer. The peo
ple are thinking about tills tariff matter
as they never have before. They are in
a very Inquiring state of mind. They
want to know all the facts, and It U
ivldeat that they propose to be gov
erned very largely hereafter by the
facts, ami not by preconceived theories,
ptofessloaally declared by public serv
ants, who liml this the sure pathway to
preferment awl position.
fiUH Uu A'l .Y.lf. (JtajU.
It U never fe to underestimate the
strength of an enemy, ami for that rea
son this is bo time to laugh at the meet
ings held yesterday in Keusingtos awl
at the Walnut Street Theatre to protest
against the MeKinley Tariff bill.
It Is true that these meetings were ar
ranged by free traders; it la true that
antl JIcAdoo of New Jersey add rasseil
the gatherings; but the enormous at
tendance of worklngmen stowed there
was something In tH topics touched
upon that PhiUdeipitU's toilers re
gsided ns of the highest important,
ami that "something" was the (ilea for
free raw materials.
Jfwim 14 MtrntmnaU mmr-Prm (&.
Tne ituHttr- Prtts preaente Utfa morn
ing Use resuiu of an inquiry est Uw Mc
Klatey Mil cuverlnjr prineipal paiate in
MIsWse4a ami the Dakota. It has
wade this investigation with the utnsust
tare and has endeavored to ascertain
HstpttbUcan opinions only. For party
w well as economic reasons Democrats
are solidly opposed to th bill. But
titere Is a Reoubikan ofmositlon quite
as earnest ami one waicU does not rest
on party grounds. The interviews
RiiblUhfd ith leading business men
hekmgtng to the Republican natty are
an ample justification of 'V- issertinn
that the Northwest does not favor the
McKinky bill, and that Us passage in
anything like the form in which tt kit
the House will W
HUOr UAiicfcK tO THE FaBfT
and of Injury to the people in this sec
tion. These geutlesnnn. who known
better than any one else theeectof
proposed tarta changes on Uwlr busi
ats hsteresu. seah ilearly ami to the
point. In few partkulars only do
their Mateninnt'ii neI C4nsiAent ec e$
plajmthn. It U ttakd hy several gentlemen that
thi favcr the Mt Kinky WU not on lu
merits, but beauae they wans to see
the tartS quiiion "settkd." These
vouhl not be a more serious error than
to supfiuae that this kind of Wgisiattoa
will aettk" anything. Beyond any
uueslfcm majority of the people of the
VnlU ij fit ah is ilwirst loans taxes sedud.
The whoto Hent0fatjk party ht corst
A majority of the liepuUkan party be
Uete fat the kind of protection that was
advocated hy Grant and flar'wld and all
the Kiieat earttsr headers, he kw) of
protection deatrthed by Ux. ButAer worth
In Uia great peech, the vrotection that
sates home industries from unfair com
petitiutt without uudu.lv' bur Jtoiux the
(..'Uauu-u the kiud. of pruUt.Uos, to
quote the lantnafeof Garfield, "whose
ultimate cmf Is frw trade." It Is the
extreme of abstmllty to suppose that a
pwbllc opinion so made up, an opinion
In which the McKInleyites rerwent
and In which they are numerically su
perior nowhere outside of Congress ami
the State of Pennsylvania, will let the
tariff question rest with the passage of
such a bill. On the contrary, let this
become a law and the tariff agitation,
with all Its disturblngcfTecton Uttlness
operations, will assume larger and more
violent shape ami lie made the lcadlnsr
Issue .for years to come. The tariff
tsttte will never lie "settled" on the
lines which Mr. MeKinley ha laid
sm irieAMw (A'mi.) JCft (Ktfx
Listen herel The MeKinley bill Is
nn outrageous performance, it Is but
a cheap monkey show In the face of
high licnvcu and the American people.
It Is an attempt to make an angel of the
devil without nbrcvlatlng his tall or
sawing off hit horns. It lakes dollan
from the farmers and returns thorn
dimes. It docs not Impose a single
llnK- whtrti will linln n TiAnua fatmnr
What do wo care about the duty on
eggs and on hay ? Tho Lord preserve
tis, but what with tho MeKinley bill, the
sttplnoncss of tho Rccd-Cannon-Ied
crowd In the lower house of Congress
and hypocritical prohibition, If tho Re
publican party In Kansas don't hear
something drop next November, then
twenty-seven yoars In the editorial
service has only titled us for the Insano
WntMrifH llntc lo Iht ntMttiM Tlmtt
turn I.
The effect of the Philadelphia meet
ing Is clearly apparent today. The
men who were stunned yesterday are
today seriously considering how the
Philadelphia revolt may be calmed.
They arutte that If Phlladolnhla Is In
danger of revolution on the tariff Issue,
what portion of the country can escape
It? :sotoulynro tho Philadelphia Re
publican Congressmen greatly exercised,
but the leaders of both Houses are pro
foundly Impressed by tho unexpected
and cmphntlc protest from the wage
workers and biwjness men of your great
protection city.
Senator Cameron was appealed to for
somo comfort by his fellow leaders,
but ho was reticent beyond saying that
"the policy of cheap raw materials Is
too popular for the party to withstand."
lie has seen the storm gathering for
some time, and he was one of the first
to advise very conservative tariff re
vision In the line of lessened taxes at
the opening of the session. That he is
now quite as earnestly in favor of re
dttccd taxes as he was then U evidenced
by his recent letter to a business ex
change In your city and by his brief
but pointed expressions of discomfort
to his party leadtrs to day.
Tlie Annexationist L'anilliUte lu tVlml
or. Out., Score a Victory.
Nkw Yoiik, June 0. The Huu't
special from Windsor, Ont says: A
Parliamentary election in Canada, In
which the annexation question was a
feature, was held yesterday In the
North Essex Riding, of which this
town Is the largest portion. Sol. White,
the foremost annexationist of Canada,
was one candidate, opposed by Francis
Cleary, a strong Catholic, and Cos pa id
Pueaud, a native Frenchman.
Religious questions, race prejudices
and sectloual hatred were all Involved
against White, but in spite of it alt he
carried the Riding by over 000 plurality.
His victory Is all the more significant,
as he was not the nominee of any party,
but stood alone on his record and
well known principles. White is the
chief of the Wyandotte Indians, but to
all Intents and purposes he Is a while
man and a successful lawyer. His ad
herents are holding high carnival
in rejoicing over his election.
Uttrtartl Athletic.
IWmK, June 5. At a meeting of
the Harvard freshmen, to devUe some
scheme to raise money tor the crew,
Manager Cullinane stated that the
Bnanclal condition of the crew was
desperate. The Athletic Committee
have refused to allow the erew to go
.- '.., I 1 ..! J.. Art,. 1 .I
w n iwu aaicH fi,wiu u raucu
within the week. The class voted to
support the erew and to nay subscrip
tions promptly, and 1'resident Trotford
was empowered to appoint etra col
ketors. The tale of the crew depends
on the raising of the money.
I-alMtr THMtMw in aw Vurk.
Kkw Yomm, June WThe board of
walking rkkgales of the Building
Trades' Workmen declared a strike
yesterday on sU buildings for'whkk
Feck. Martin 4 Co. are furnishing the
material. In all nearly 1,000 men
stowed work, ami it may be some time
before the difficulty k settled. The
Building Trades' L nion have a long
standing grudge against Feck. Martin
& Co. , because that Arm employs noa-
MajUV '.v- in itwintai Wiuu,
PntLAOiai-uu, June ft. Two un
known steamships, paiafijl ht y D'a
ware Cases last night, supstosed to h . e
mng looked fur Hnyt&Mt wax nhtei Jac
istei ami yesiaHiims The swill rr yeses!
was in a disshsnl romtftjosj said w hs
tow of thai sargr Teasel Sosh wese
ordered here months ago to undergo
extensive repairs. Ko signals ws
dh-tkyed, ns k ueusj kt tMerrhnni. wsn
sela. and it was Impossible to get thek
A rraeTiniST Car a tsaessiuc ejjr i(msienans
Bju-ia, June e The iAf Zet-tvi-y
ssides that the 4rh Duke Charles
has gone to Denmark to try to arrange
a meeting hesweert she FnijMttof Ftaja
ek Josmpk nnsl-thjG Caf , and lsj k9
mas iHrjwosjii'y k aesAve in hjp ajavsjl &
tween the three emperors.
New Yon June to. Tuc Anwrieas
Kurserymen's t'onveuMon was toa
ttft.ued yestttdsy. becsetary oj Atcri
cuMure Auak spen some time with .Use
dekgjnea. & were tend before
the convention hy Thomas Xehw of
(UiuMAiuwo Fa., and Mr. Jostah
Hon of West C Ueettfr Fa
ItnrrlKon's i'rlvate Secretary Blar At
tend ijnny's SenncM,
It I said that Prirate Secretary Hal
ford holds the proxy of his IntlrMte
ftletnl and former employer, John C.
New, of Indiana, as a member of the
National Republican Committee while
New Is acting as our Consul-General In
London, says a Washlneton dispatch
In today's Philadelphia Ilerorif. John
C. New Is also a member of the evectt
live committee of the National Hermb
liean Committee, and therefore If he
had lieen In Washington would have
been cnlllled to an Invitation to Chair
man Quay's dinner ptrtylast Friday
night. Politicians are discussing with
some Interest w hether Quay took pnlns
not to Invite Proxy Halfonl, or whether
Proxy Halford took pains not to at
tend. If he had lieen there he would prob
ably have had a very uncomfortable
time, for the one thing on which all re
ports of that meeting agree Is on the
course of comment upon the Adminis
tration. Either Proxy Halfonl would
have had to listen In uncomfortable
silence or would have had to flbt
against overwhelming odds. So, per
haps, It Is just as well he was not there,
but It Is Interesting to know that he can
be present nt Quay's ofllct.il dinner
parties whenever the President desires
It. Ills active participation In politics
would surprise no one, for it is juit
what Is expected of the olllecrs of this
A New Scheme Looking to 1(3 Final
In Which 1,'x-t'renlitont Gtevolnml nmt
Other niMlticuUheil Tenon Have
A creed In Act n Arbitrator.
A special dispatch from Richmond,
Vs., to the Baltimore fun (today's is
sue) says: The announcement mado In
tho Fun' dispatches today from New
York of a new and Important scheme
looking to the settlement of the State
debt attracts considerable attention In
financial and olllclal circles here. Tho
correspondent of the Hun this afternoon
called at tho executive mansion to get
Governor McKInney's views on this sub
ject, but ho was sick and could not be
The scheme Is regarded by many as
having mauy things to commend it to
the State authorities. A holder of
more than three and a half million dol
larssomething like one seventh of the
outstanding bonds of the State today
said: "I have read the scheme out
lined by the Sih. I have no Informa
tion about the matter, but I have known
for some time past that negotiations of
some character were going on.
appointed at the last session of the
Legislature to receive propositions from
the bondholders has never yet had a
meeting. They will probably do so In
a month or so. Under the provisions
of the act creating this commission
little or no latitude Tsglven them to act.
They are bound by the terms of the
Rlddleberger bill, and before any pro
position can be received by the com
mission the law prescribes that those
tendering it shall give security for a
million dollars. Some financiers here
think that If the scheme outlined In the
Sun Is carried out it will not be sub
mitted to the commission, but directly
to the Legislature. In that event, or
soon as it Is ready, those acting in the
matter would present it to the Governor
and ask him to convene the Legislature.
The pamphlet giving the whole de
tails of the plan for placing the hold
ings of the State ootids has been re
ceived by a prominent lawyer here. In
a letter accompanying this Mr. Hugh
R. Garden, one of the committee, says:
"The plan Is for the creditors to deposit
their bonds or agree among themselves
on a bask of settlement, within the
the revenues of Virginia," which Is to
be submitted to and approved by the
adlaory board mentioned In to-dav's
Sun. This statement add: "Inasmuch
as the committee will offer to surrender
the bonds the moment the
a miscarriage of the settlement U liu
possible, fly the terms of agreement
under which it k proposed to pool the
debt, those representing one-half of the
whole debt can control the conditions or
scheme. In other words, it ts agreed
that a majority shall direct, absolutely,
the negotiations. The bonds are to be
deposited with the committee, ami in
their hands, and therefore under their
The folio ine k the letter of ex-Presi
dent Cleveland, etc Senator Bayard, and
others, agreeing to act as the board of
arl ill alien in ink matter:
Ke Yuaa, May 13, 1st).
To Jfrr. l'rtVi f. JLoU, WUltout I.
UU, Omrk l. iheitu, Jr., M. X. Urn
Urn, IrVutji huUgi uni John 0'itf-
(ievrrtMEk: We have reeeiveil and duly
eoMMerad )our letter of the lata utttaat,
sad the atpvemttti, a copy ut wax.- was
iMiod therein. In cowmen vha ail
other friends of the Mate of Virginia, w
sineerelt' klre to tea her pu.Uk credit re
stared n4 tier peupk relit, ved (tuiu tUeir
present dktreMing attuathjn. To promote
thi. object we are wilhan to act a the
board propoaiil hi t&nr la&ter. wish tne
mutual iuulrUmliug that our duties and
iututioiu are to '"examine such ptans or
iii-oi.oitiou ot adjustment a may b
furmulaled uU proposed by the holders of
the oblijjatlou of rlrgtrda (represented by
Hu committee), and submitted to us m
accordance with the terms of the agree
ment, ami to state our approval and nscom-im-ndsHtHii,
or the cont&ty of, hy tneh
projttamns.'' weare. geatlemeu,
ery respectfully , jour obedient serv4nt,
liuoveii Clkvu o,
Gco& . Cos,,
tSuMtoe . VfiuoAAU aul
Y. i Fnai-rs.
It ws the purpose of those conduct
ing these neotiatioBs to put on the
committee an VrH?limaa and a rui
dent of thk State, but alter cootiderioj
that the iwopte of these two govern
menu were the contestants kj the wzl
ter, k was deemed beat to put thoac
who had no interest In the subject.
Mr Fheli was added, U was tnhi. be
cause he was a former Mlnkte to ng
Una and enjoyed the fullest conndeoA c
of the peofle there.
" ' '"" ' '" ' '"' " i "J
1 llllMirtllnln' Ttflhsri ansh
JSW P Wl5rflH9Sa
"1. mtiitiur rM iri U.aalriHivk 11 ..t. .
e-U- n Seveut h street, ln.vttee the pu- I
in to call and examine the sloes, of nue
cUhuur uow being sold at IHty cenU ..i ,
" o we Meat muz ji
i lot-hunt et ehited tn wenhlugt.
and s onUaU tnepdees yon aw asked b
) our bjtfb-prked dealer, ahtnt make any
mMhe and think ou cant hod what tou
iut c 1.4.U nt vot. aud save ou iu ai.
lu iuut.inutf fur i short tlnw oulv i' '
tkviriith -tr.t uuflliwcsi not it
Flsgmnt Violatios of Law in th
Printing Ufitee.
Protasl of the International Typofrapkieal
Union Against the PernisioHS
PftHey Puraued.
Editor CrHie; During the lait two
years of Public Printer llenedict's ad-
mlnlttrntlon the Crnflmtin, then the
"ofllclah paper of tjic International Ty
pographleal Union," had much to say
condemnatory of "political discharges"
from the Government Printing Oltlce,
and loudly called upon the union print
ers of the country to aid It in its lauda
ble efforts lo overthrow "the system, the
damnable system," tinder which n large
number of competent, faithful, Indus
trious union printers had been unjustly
discharged at the behest of partisan)
within and without the olllce.
The following extracts from different
Issues of tho Cruftman In 1837 and
16S8 show how earnest Its editors and
proprietors appeared to be to curb the
and to eliminate politics from the great
We have opposed, Mtterh, persistently
ami uiilllnctilmdy, the wholesale illscborire
of worthy ami competent employes by Pub
lic Printer lletietllct. " When In
the summer of m' Public Printer Hounds
bad about determined on a similar
course we took the same position,
N msn can be a friend of lalwr who dis
charges one set of men and hires another to
ftltj the demandsof politician. For tbl
offrti the Crtiflmian will oppose Mr.
llcnedlct and all others who pursue like
method. We know that good union men
everywhere will sustain u, ami alt u In
forefne the (iovernmetit Printing Office
front the domain of politic and so changing
the existing practice there that the only
"lnrlnei.ee "a nun shall need to secure ami
retain a situation will be competency and
A the surest and afet way to secure
this, It tiali lie our aim, at Indicated In our
last Itatie, to foster a sentiment among our
craftttneuthat shall culminate lu the de
mand that 11 1 a practical union printer
licrtalter be appointed to the nonltlon of
Public Printer. Hut whether tbl shall be
Mcured or not, we desire to impress upon
the das of craftsmen referred to our un
alterable devotion to the principle that
competent union workmen shall not
either now July, 1(7,1 or In ll0, or at
any other time be discharged while there
Is work lot them to do.
Lend tie a hand, Join with us In the ef
fort, and the system shall be burled so deep
that it can never be reaurrected.
Vigorous a was our protest lu l'i, em
phatic as it I now July, ls7J, It will be no
lea so If at a later wlo.1, while we have
access lo the rolutnu of Influential paper,
a new Public Printer shall endeavor to dis
charge Arm new employes from employ
ment without tause or without auy reason
except that they "have been there Ions
enough," or that they have aflillated with
one or the other of the two great parties.
Well, at the proper tlnte the "demand
that only a practical union printer be
appointed to the position of Public
l't Inter" was made. Typographical
Unions, the American Federation of
Labor, and Knights of Labor, joined
the CrufUmai. in asking for recognition
for organized labor in the appointment
of Public Printer, and finally, through
the columns of that paper, in a double
leaded editorial in tiie issue of October
37, ltSc3, about one week before the elec
tion the ptlnters of the country received
the following cheering information:
We are now in a poaitton to assure our
friends that in certain contingencies we
shall not be disappointed lu receiving the
orBciai leeegnltktn which all union printers
were eonttdeat would have been votuh
safod us in 1Hs5 after Grover Cleveland had
been placed in power by the action of the
members of No. t. - We do not
hesitate lo aay that the assurance would
not be given by ua had we not taken steps
to obtain Information tn whkh to base It.
He have taken these steps, w have ob
tained this Information, and so on the
strength of it we jive this assurance: That
in the event of the election ot Ueueral Har
rison our organisation will, tor the nrst
lime in the history ot the international
T)pogrsphksl I'nlou, be ret agnized in the
sf poietssent of Publu. Printer '
KIlaw craftsmen, we have worked bard ia
this matter. .Yun Ju your pat.''
JMoeally the "part" that "fellow
craiumen were expected to play wax
to march to the polls ami vote lor "the
election of General Harrison," and
probably a number who would sot
otherwise have dose so with lite
doubk-leadcd "assurasvee" staring them
in the face, played their part to the
satkfec (ton of the editors and propri
etors of Use orttcial paper.
The much booed for "event" came
to pass. Genera! Harrison wi eketed
President but the promised "goods
were not delivered." and the Interna
tional Typographical I nion
A SUT ftiXOtillED
"in the appointment of a Publh
Printer." But one thing is certain, the
gentleman who was appointed, ot those
he has "clothed with link brief au
thority," know extremely sell how to
tkk out sober, faithfu). competent ami
industrious printers for discharge.
Kever before ia one year have so
large a number of first class primers
been needlessly sacri&ced upon the un
holy eJtnr of personal hatred and par
tisan psejudkc as were a aaeriiced
during the ftrst year of Public Printer
Palmer's administration, and this, too,
sjfsinrit the empfauiic protest of the In
temakloA ypograpjascal Unton. wkh
scasioh at iienver. Col la June VinU,
deilaied that "such u. Lion k contrary
to ike nrtnclples and poy of tiak hody
and dtrknental to the hest inieste o
the Goveruiwcui," and carucstly re
quested Public Priutct Palnivr "to con
private wintlug oibcee aire conducted
Irrespective of politit s so far as thc
mesoihers of lhn orgiuji.atjon hte cott-(.crncd-
Hoy ccmtktely the PuUic Priatar
ha ijgnoced the
liSAaosAuis j.p sntoe f.u uxm Rt
ot the organised piuUcr of the I Oiled
MiUa jid txampk-d aa.ki t A the
plUU.lp.l liiij p-Ut. vt Uu. Lilc
' tlonat Typographical Inlrm. a rwital
1 of facts will clear!? demonstrate.
Your space will not permit a detailed
statement for the whole office, ami
therefore the Sperlftcatfon itoom will
lie taken as a fair sample of whal hnn
taken plaee In the other divisions of the
office during the rwst year. At the be-
Sinning of Mr. Palmer's administration
lere were 10" printer, at let half of
whom were llepttbirrnm. employed In
that division, 11 of wlwwt hare been
discharged and II tratisfetted toother
dlvitions of the offlce. The following
were discharged.
?. N. Benerman. ItsmM llerrwllct,
.T. O. Atiderron, Jimn II. Fitwt,
.1. S. Mills, W. P. Ok,
C. K. Schwrsr, T. M. Latter,
W. K Shtebl, II. II. nrlev,
E. P. Mnrray. It. S. Johnson,
T. F. Ilerlmr, J. M. Dfckmin,
C. A. Mrtrgsn, T. J. Shober,
IV. W. MeCMlmn, .1. V. O'Connor,
J. W. Carroll, II. J. Somhwlck,
P.. W. Oyster, 0. B, Atkinson,
1). V. Kenton, .t. W. (larrett,
V.. M. Rlake, Vrankltn Amann,
K. Det'slmlry, Oforn J. Schley,
W. I!. Haling, W. V.. T. (Ireenrreid,
A.J. Hover. W. 11. Hewfav,
U.K. Coleman. W.T. Priddf,
I O. Ivrrowle. V. K. Shfer,
J. A. McCabe, William I,. While,
D. O. Miller, i:. B. Ktissell,
W. T. Mills.
This list does not include those who
were transferred from other divisions
and afterward dirt-barged.
About 00 ner cent, of the above gen
tleman are Democrats, and n majority
of them were amone the very best
workmen In the division. Inasmuch a
the force In the Specification Itoom ha
been increased nbottt IS percent, during
the year. It will readily be seen that
there was no reason for any discharge
In that division except the very poor
one that thu situations were wanted for
others who nfllllate with the parly tn
power. The same Is true as regards
tho balance of the olllce. About 900
ptlnters In all have been discharged
during tho year.
During Public l't Inter llenedict's ad
mlnlttratlon the system of appointing
as copy-holders persons not practical
printers became obsolete; wages wore
paid cvory two weeks Instead of
monthly; thirty days' leave with pay
was granted to employes; piece com
positors were given "blank pages,"
which had never been allowed liefore;
Idle printers without political lnlltience,
TIONS, were employed as "extras" in the
Specification Itoom whenever their
service were needexl to keep the hours
of labor at eight per day and to nil the
plates of regular employes iA;if on
leave with pay: and, last but not least,
Ihe resolution of the Union limiting the
hours of labor of Its member to eight
per day was promptly and cheerfully
carried Into execution, ami for the first
time In Its history, notwithstanding the
fact that there Is an eight-hour law
upon the statute books, the eight-hour
principle was established In the Gov
ernment Printing Olllce.
At the close of the first year of 3Ir.
Palmer's administration we discover
that the eight hour work day is a thing
of the past: that the thirty days' leave
with pay has been reduced to twenty
six; that the old system of appointing
as copy holders those who are not print
ers has been revived, that the Leave of
absencc law has been misconstrued and
violated: that the employment of "ex
tras" without political Influence has
been prohibited; that a"sub." on the Itee
oni must now serure, through political
Influence, an appointment as a "substi
tute compositor" before he Is permitted
to pick up the crumbs that fall from
the regular's table, and that the
which was so "bitterly, persistently and
unflinchingly" denounced by the Craft
Man for several years, anil which was
unanimously condemned by the Inter
national Union at Its last session, has
been operated more remorsely than erer
before during the past year.
Let the 1. T. U. send a committee of
Investigation to Washington with
power to summon witnesses and admin
ister oaths, and they will secure evidence
that will no doubt destroy the system
com plained of. 1'hikteu.
1- an ,
Two Killed and Three WihuhIvU in
Attempt 3tke Arrest.
Liu ut ills;, Kr., June 8. Jim IUy
ner and Ed Pace were instantly hilled
on Tuesday in a fight with a sheriff's
posse in Harlan County, one of the few
ltepublican strongholds of the South.
The trouble grew out of another out
break in the infamous Turner-Howard
feud on iioadsy. when a number of the
Turners left in two wagons en route to
Icounte County to move Miles Turner
to Harlan. They took with them, a
Winchester apiece.
At John Carter's, a mile from Tur
ner's father,', they shot Carter's dog and
find their guns indiscriminate) v. The
next day Carter got a warrant for Bob
Howard, who did the shooting. On t
1 uesoay tne ncnn s deputy, who
sought to serve the warrant, had to flitht
so furiously to do so that he killed the
ethers, while Boh Stspletou, of his own
noese, was also wo tasted.
Tarn fjiuyaialjfclA A as Taatlrrinifl
" 'pasW"l -ff W aWnssSlnHjans
ButuiXi-nux, At t. June . Two of
the tsosnlneen of the Ifermhlkaii sstnte
convention, which met at hlontgomery
on Wedaesday, ate ineligible under the
constitution of Alabama. That instru
ment prescribes that the Governor must
have been a resident ot the fetnje for
seven years net preceding hk election,
and the Secretary of State must have
been a resident for five years. Hon.
Kohle Sruithsott of thk city, the moaii
nee f or Cover nor, came to Alabama from
Tennessee tess than fomr years- ago.
Jane M. Vernon of Fort Kyue. the
noroinee for Secretary of State, k from
Ohio, and has been is ftlafa.m for
nhoujt eighteen mEttbA
t&ttjtawnyys TBjmsf m; sUttvmnsv
a& Puajuisvo. June . iew
lions are lying madp to tsvhe Otut a see
ttoa of Uu. blji Itedwood toe the wur
aose of cthibitjton m the World's Pair
in tettt. Thi will he rise large inc
ite of vty b tree ever uk from Csji
fkrskb i tsee Mensutms nhseity fwrif
in circumference ami thirty feet tn di
ameter. -
JtaA9lAA4 Sir KAi
hs vis m
Otliccr Alien, who k tffiMwl at the '
n?iiiinllfrl to segnafn ots ftAtty hs tjhe
middle of the street YnatiTttsv fn trtimif
wi1rWw"e"w w- isp w" innsrwpniap ? sw wflswens
tthee to tt jehl oisw. waji HNneaisji i
hy she heni ajt sjadosi to-ijsay ass hjm to i
he relieved from duty
T atr i4-i ( Jx
di Jl Kjjc. v P
t 'I lu Jii I
S c.14.1 C
It KmtuncM I-nnr Ortnt rriMlnelB;
Vomrmntm Instenrt nf line.
New Yon. .Tnne 0 The Trihnne
f ays the prospective gobble of compet
ing oil companies by the standard Is of
gigantic proportions, and embraces
more companies than the PoreM, as was
at first stated. It alms to absorb also
the Union, the Awchor ami the Wash
ington, together with the smallet Inter
csts attached to them. The amount in
volved in the transaction will reach sev
eral millions of dollars. All the com
panies approached have, It is under
stood, crrnsMered favorably the Stand
anl's overtures.
The Union OH Company has a eapl
tal stock of rl.OflO.OtlO, ami has recently
been psjtne S tier cent, dividends.
The capital of the Forrest Oil Crmtrmnr
ts iS.tffltt.OW, ami It pays per cent.
The AbcImw Oil Company has a capital
of abtmt $1,900,000, and it yields 6 per
cent to the shareholder. The capital
or the Washington Oil Company Is
$1,000,000. The mtreltaw Is said to be
of the capital stock ot all the companies
except the Anchor. The property of
the latter company is bought outright.
Injustice in the Manner In Which the
Daly U Levied on Them.
I'riilt tiiiiiorler g.ijr the lncretml
Duty Will Itrlvn Tliem tint ot
llimlnem Stnlne tYlll.HitfTer.
'I am opptweil to doubling the duty
on oranges and lemons," said President
Louis Content' In of the Italian Cham
ber of Commerce and fruit importer of
New York to a Citrnc reporter in lite
lobby of the Arlington.
"And It will be a great mistake for
the Senate to agree to the fruit section
of the MeKinley bill. I have heard a
number of prominent llepttbllcans say
that If the Increased duty on orange
and lemons becomes a law Massachu
setts and Pennsylvania will go Demo
cratic. Now, I hear some of the fruit
dealers say that the orange growers of
California and I'lorlda would reap more
protection If the Government should
levy a duly on banana, which are now
on the ftee list. The Importation of
bananas Is steadily on the Increase, ami
as they are cheaper than oranges why,
of course, the jioorer cla8 consume
most of the. bananas. Oranges are
bought by the wealthy ami middle
classes. The Mediterranean fruit Is
sold by peddlers, whereas our orangos
are sold almost exclusively In the store.
Another Injustice we wanted remedied
Is the manner in which the duty Is
levied. On Spanish oranges the duty
Is specific, and on the others It Is i
ralortnt. The duty should lie In all
cases specific. Now, It's not only the
fruit lmKrters that are protesting
against this Increased duty, but the
fruit box manufacturers In Maine are up
tn arms. They say that the Increased
duty will drive them out of buslne,
because the duty win practically sunt
out the foreign fruit, ami you know
the Maine factories supply nearly all the
boxes lu which the foreign fruit U
"V e sincerely hope that the Senate Fi
nance Committee will see this question In
the proper light and la the present tariff
on oranges and lemons remain as It Is.
It would be eruel to make It almost Im
possible for the )ioor man ami hk fam
ily to enjoy such healthful fruit, ami by
doubling the duty the Republicans vir
tually enjoin the poor people from
buying oranges ami lemons. And Cal
ifornia ami Florida would not be bene
fitted by the tariff."
Killed I.- Ill Sua u a Dispute Atmut
a Carpet,
HinoK, S. P., Junefl. Zack I fund
ley, chairman of the Suite Democratic
Central Committee, was murdered by
hk son Fred last evening. They got
into a dispute about putting down a
carpet, and Fred drew a revolver and
shot hi father dead. The boy k in
jail. Hundley was editor and half
owner of the Huron JirUJ and well-
known throughout the State, The
affair creates great eseiiement , and there
k some talk of lynching,
eriux& ash mr
,r ke Ghalea m( IlitaaS lianiaeraie
r-r ie.
Srjsibiauu, Iii.., June .The
delegates to the Democratic State Con
vention were yesterday polkd s to
their choice of candidates for President
and Vke President for the Democratic
party In ltt3, with the following result.
For President -ClevtUud, &l: Palmer,
r: stiu, j; auutu, 3, wuuuey, 3.
Y ica-Preside ut-Uray, M. Palmer, Hj;
atorrisoe, W.sBiaci., M. atoughton, SI,
Mxfcwusut: su a Mali Sam.
Cttv fcj.j.t,o, onto, June During
the progress of the ball game at the
brotherhood Park yesterday a thunder
storm suddenly came up and the Jo
NftW IB (rfiiNWJNjjWE'lt Vfti tt&td tfi
pavilion for shelter. A few minutes
aiur the people had gained thk shelter
lightning struck the metal halt oa top
of the Betaff . smashing the pole into
splinters, ami went into the ground
through n telegraph wire- Three persons
were badly stunned by the shock. Matty
of the people became panic stricken
and rushed from the pavitloa out into
the storm to seek other pkces of refuge.
Treat-to tn the TftMitatt VnMsMi.
Lotuim.-, June ti.-It I atawd upon
the hkhest authority tt"' in the CaM-
111111,1 stBrssww law an n a y wasjanj nssw svns - sjpass
net council held yesterday Mr. Balfour
sttoegly objected to the shelving of the
proposed by other Miaktcr desiring
puuUeaas for revoked Ui coses, the Ut
ter WU being now shelved- it k ua
dcubkdlv the case tc a consiOiirablc
depee ot uiction e.Ut i the Cabinet.
rsw sp sh Rsisn s ptw'
Kt-voML). Fstts, K. V., June . 4
woman's bonnet and do mvtv tound
neat the Coal Iffamf lri Jgv 00 the bank,
JwswfpsmBg ijpw Pit- WaniaHBiCTst wj t1bw
chk by gobs over the f2h
taast leitsaWam laoobsg
ft ts,im u A, a Joteji, .w4ii. Mi' -
1 1 1 a i I ji , 1 ,,- 1
Glottti-BttrslSy Cyclotws d Lifktuii
Uni lo the Grwl art!
BriafB Swept Awjtjf by the Fcy
f the Elements,
Dr. Moikks, Iowa, dune . Ik
potts from Council IHttira say all the
southwestern pail ot the dty was
flooded by Wednesday night's storm,
and WO residents were compelled to de
sett their hot ties, Matty will loe their
entire household effects, The village
ot Maaawa, south of that city on Lake
Manawa, Is under five feel of wafer
and entirely deserted. The territory
In Ihe sotiih part of Council Muff, for
.1 distance of three miles to the south
east is under four feel of water. Alt
the farms In the Pigeon Valley, which
includes Iloomer, Harel Dell ami Cres
cent townshlta, are flooded tinder eight
feet of water. In Cass County the
Ilotnn lllver Is out of Its hanks ami
overflowing the Iwttotn. Cornfield oa
low lands are submerged and the crop,
are ruined.
Near Angus a school home was de
stroyed and twenty-five children
At Peoria a school-house was de
slroyed ami between thirty ami forty
pupils hurt, some seriously.
1kknk, Iowa, .Tune II. Yesterday it
cyclone In I'nlon township, twenty-five
miles southwest of this city, csuteit
great destruction of propetty. The vll
Inge of Mineral Itldire was swept by the
storm, which leveled everything In Its
path. The house of Edward Frel Ily
was first taken and scattered to the
winds. The family was buried In the
ruins, and Mr. Prledly was taken out
dangerously wounded In the head an I
Insensible. The others escaped with
slight injuries. Several small bulldlnm
were destroyed Crops and frtttu dif
fered greatly.
Clinton, Iowt, .Tune 6. A terrific
gale blew here yesterday, breaking
down trees, wiecKlng a large bottle be
longing lo George Hayward ami son,
taking away part of the roof of the high
school building In Lyons and doing
other similar damage. It caught the
steamer Nina, belonging to the Lyons
Lumber Company, opposite Lyons
with a log raft, wrecking two bralla
valued at ;i,0o0. A bridge on the
Chicago, Ilurlington ami Qulncy Hall
road, over I ted ford slough, caught fire,
destroying 175 feet of it so trains could
not cross. Not a drop of rain fell
during the whole storm, nor were
there any clouds, but the gale was ter
rlfic, coming from the southwest.
Majskita, Minn., June 6. The
heaviest rain storm ever known struck
this region during Wednesday night.
The Zumbro River was soon a torrent,
rising twenly feet In three hours
Three large bridges teadlugto thk place
have gone down stream. The rallrovt
company loses asreatmany bridges and
7t)0 feet of track in thk town. At
Zumbro Palls half of the town is sub
merged, and people are compelled to
abandon their homes for higher
grounds. They also report all bridges
gone in that vicinity. The storm did
great damage to the growing crop 'y
washinf the ground. Nearly ail the
corn will have to be replanted.
llosTov, June . The heaviest
thunder shower of the season broke
over Salem about 1 o'clock yesterday
morning. The streets were Hooded,
and many of them badly washed out.
I ialf of the telephone boxes of the to wn
were burned out
In Danvers the storm waa aU
severe. At the house of Deacon Kbeu
Peabody, Danvers Plains, a bolt struck
the roof, tearing off shingles and
opened a big bole In the bad chamber
of Herbert Hall, who was in bed at the
time. lie was covered withplasteria.'.
Am-, X. Y.. June 6. The rtN
between Attica and Materia are alt
under water There was a wreck one
mile east of Attkaon the Erk yesterday
Morning, nineteen f reign t ears otn
Into a culvert. Passengers weretran.
tarred. There has been, constdewim
dsmaee all aion the line. Many farm
,! X. y June . Duria
the storm Tuesday night Mr. Oari
vacant house on the Kidge ttoad t
struts, by lightning and burned to thc
ground. 1! j wara'a eteive barns on
the same rood were destroyed, 4 large
wash out occurred the Rome, Watci
town and ldensbur Baliroad, eau
lag a suspension of u-irKc.
wiusun.X. Y , June A rate ant
electrical storm of unusual severity
atruch thk place about 8 o'clock
Wednesday morning, ami. eoatinuiu,
for several hours, did great dfmac
About thirty feet of the Rome, Water
town and Ogoensburj; road bed. a cruk
west of here, was washed out. prevent
tog the passage of trains, ami a atone
dam in the south part of the irille
was carried away by the swollen water
of the cnk- The brhigaj nearby t
In danger, a barn oa the C'hrtstto
farm, in Newfww. mm struck he ht
nlmr ami irttrmd
LaMJusTui. X- V ! - The
tood h keen eu-n... ' Ouc
huuse waa swept fntu tL. Ail
low hands ; cour.d . .. seks
being oei iLctr bituk-
Uany Hua.i btUgt- luu , rept
away. There was 4 !. v ala
here yesterday-
Wti,tsjaik Pa , June .-wMghi
nlng struch ke ba of rirey f sMsjv-t
at rort fm mtif thunder Hot
mis ifjh (t wns hrm fen wfrWv t
(.ossTp ) no lasuranc. Barn X
of the Pcanaylvania Col t'osuoaoy M
W filPws Baf 9J9M Pimwpfc' sy rBHsjHs"S
ia the structure at Use time, hut n8 ex
cept three were saved, Los f$,ttM
Oswsoo, s. y Jius I. the 4m
hnr4ksdng mshlsW ajm) Msmest VQlta
sUualrdTn the outskirts of Use cky, were
strut, k b htning last sdght aal
! aruid U-o.- tin mj
-v . ui K. - i ii.

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