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The daily critic. (Washington City, D.C.) 1890-1890, June 23, 1890, Image 1

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22D YEAH NO. 6,381.
WASHINGTON, D. 0., MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 28, 1S90.
P1U0E TWO OSKTS.
POLITICAL NEWS
IH K(T OF IIAttRISOJtWM AND
MAIIONISM IN VIRGINIA
WlLLKtLLTHEKEPUBUGMIS' GHAKGE8
A Leading Iron ManttfeeUirtr IU
pudiales the MtKinUy Bill.
"THE COUNTRY WOULD PROTECT LABOR
But
it Won't Pretest MsReptl?".
Voice Frw Naw Ysrk Other
Interesting Gwaip,
IN THE OLD DOMINION.
Tut ITICAfj AFFAinS NOT SATISFACTOIIY
TO COLOHITO IlHrUBI,I0AN9.
This morning, in the corridor of the
Metropolitan Hotel, a Cnmc reporter
met with Mr. M. J. Jackson, a promi
nent and influential colored Republican
ot Madison Court-IIouso, Va. When
Interrogated as to the condition of poll,
tics In the Old Dominion, he said that
it was not altogether satisfactory to col
ored Republicans.
"One colored Republican, Professor
Lancston," he said, "by pluck and
ability has compelled recognition by the
Mahonc element of the party, but the
prcat mass ot colored mon who labored
night and day, at tholr own expense of
noney and time, have bcon Ignored by
the party for which they have worked. '
Reporter Durlnir. the last campaign
u were actively at work for President
i 'tlson and the Republican State
t tt.wcreyout
this question Mr. Jackson nu-
cd emphatically in the alUrmatlvc.
r to prove his character as a good
1 ubllcan exhibited a bundle of
Y rs.
iltic," said he, "are my credentials.
Li k at this. As fur back as 1832, Hon.
Oc-rgc W. Hooker, In a letter to lion.
Edwatd Clark, Architect of the Capitol,
paii! of me, 'he Is a good working Repub
llcan, and here are oilier letters
frim Hon. John Paul, Warren S
Luttz George M. Arnold ami
lots of others, alt indorsing me
Llfthly And here Is one from
Gvnct'il Mnbone In which he say
frei'li; n- 'I know Jacksou personally
nrul 1 1 I worthy of all that Is said o'
him. lie Is an earnest worker, a good,
xcliabk man, and I should lie delighted
to know that he had been given a good
place '
"I have referred to these documents
to "Low my standing in the Republican
party of A Irglula, and to add force to
iny opinion that the Southern policy
nf the preunt Administration has
alienated thousands upon thousands
of colored Republicans In Virginia
and other States, and I make bold to
say that the enactment of an election
law, together with all the coercive and
corrupting means that may be brought
to bear hereafter by white Republi
can leaders, cannot keep a host
rf sensible colored men from
'licking out of the Republican party.
Whether they will flock into the Demo
cratic party remains to lie seea. Rut
Just a little more Harrlsonlsm mixed
with Maboueism ia Virginia will anni
hilate the Republican party of that
Mate and leave only a miserable faction
H struggle feebly and ineffect
ually against the Democracy.
I declare to you that Re
rul'Mcaa ingratitude to the colored Re
iu' Means of the South has dose more
in the giving of Democratic majorities
jn negro communities than all the bull
tioilog that has been reported by the
Republican press."
Reporter -iHilldoalng has never de
terred you from the exercise ot your
political rights T
' Never. Look at me. Do I look
like an Intimidated mas t Or the con
trary, the white Democrats of the
South have treated the eolofed maa
with kladaeas since the war.
True, there are bail white maa
as there are bod colored bus, awl these
elements eotnlag lato collision
i"ike capital for demagogues of
ny own party aid of the Demo
cutu parry to keep alive Ike race issue.
but the great mats of both white ami
i oloied people of the ftoutk are oa good
i.rmwjik each other, awl could live
i -1 1 er at peace ami ia good fellowship
t the agitators North and South would
I crmit them to do so.
I repeat that the Dreleaded Mead
rf the colored maa of the South the
white leader of the Repulleaa party of
that sectiua are Use colored utau'a
vorst enemy. They induce alia to go
.to politics. They make all Made of
(woauses to him, aad la mot ia
atsjteat they betray hiss. For ia
stance, I was Induced by such prom
1st to coma to Wasaiagtoa, aad
hare I have been dancing attendance
upon the Departaieats. I have Ueea
seat by this powerful leader to Census
Porter aad by that poteat leader to la
teraal Reveaue Masoa to tab one
u that oae, all to no purpose, uatil
ot Blair, indignant at such treat
wrote to Poitet. say tag: J'aat
at his It? I tecord as aBepubU
U is a great in Intake to allow the
ac reeling to tai-rettse, which will
a take from us the devotion, of the
kred people Nurth aad South-'
'Ttt" rf soapat, aad you will
that It is. I do t tare for myself
Matkularly, but I do object to tW
etetu of hneetaai la ttepu'alcan poll
ucs which uses the colored uw M
iiU's paw to pull caetiauttvovt 4 the
urv lot while dtuaagoguae aad watte
iUr.
Look out. H ta Kepuh&aa lead
ers ttea't mint their y aud u't they
wi he swept away by a paUtfcal Jofcaa
tosia tooif or Mown say uiga by a
suiBetaUuf PoMtkal Kansas evetoae.
i aaasas cyctoae.
tihe say fraanrut
one Wmaalstyof a
totaaWftwpr
2 would r-daer take y nhaanti
agalaat aaeet oae Waaalsty of a
VUgsaia. skaa Uiwi
uwaiwdatislritauaiikeiaaawsu)
ase coataoWaf VjS5' .
-
HARMON V IN ?u$ PAgiv
a WUIUW VSMtR.
Jut bafoM retarasag to ass kosaa at
Uooekk ytJk U. Y-. Ho. 'K
-rauoa. oae of taw kadsag pasaat la
ei aad pulkkhuw the Empire Stale,
U t a la ru. toitartsr that ihe Demo
l'll,l"J tr together ' iu thf Kctlj
Ircarrt woW fltnl at H Nomtt
erection.
In New Yotk, Mr. Panwwi mM, the
Democrat were working in harmony
and the iny Was never better organ
lil. After dlcsiBg Stale politics
the conversation turned to national
issnw, and as a matter of course Mr.
Cleveland and Mr. HUl were referral
to. Mr. Parsons' relations lo Governor
Hill and ex President Cleveland are
$enrlly known, and when the reporter
asked him to say something about the
two Democratic leaders be lregged to be
excused, saying It wa too earlr to
drtewm Presidential candidates.
'Well, is it true that Governor Hill Is
going to 'swing 'round the circle' to
lielp his boom'" asked the reporter
"No, it is not. I regard D.tvld Iten
nett Hill as a statesman of the first
rank; a man who stands by his Mends,
honest ami straightforward in every
sense of the worth He bos the courage
of his convictions and is in harmony
with his party on all the leading ques
tions of the hour. In my opinion, there
Is no truth In the story that he Is going
to 'swing 'round the circle' for the pur
pose of creatine a boom. He is not
that kind of stafesmsn. Governor Hill
baa been abused by everybody In the
West and Northwest simply because
they had an Idea that ho beat Mr.
Cleveland. If it bad not been for Hill's
enrnest support In the last election,
and If he hail not made speeches in In
diana and worked as hard as he did,
Mr. Cleveland would have run behind
the ticket 60.000 more votes than
he did. If Mr. Cleveland Is renomi
nated, I will support him to the best of
my ability; In fact, It mailers not who
the Democratic candidate Is. I shall
support him.
"Of course, my preference Is for
Hill. I know Governor Hill. I know
his sterling nualttlcs. I know he U a
Democrat In all the word Implies. And
what Is more he can carry Now York,
and that moans a victory for the Demo
cratic party. I think David Bennett
Hill n representative man who stands
squarely and firmly on the Democratic
platform adopted hy the last National
Convention. He Is n true representa
tive ot the people, and the Democrats
of New York are for Hill, but they
will work as hard for any other Dem
ocrat who may receive the nomination.
It Is not true that Governor Hill Is
Jealous of Mr. Cleveland. I know that
Hill would not place a straw In the way
of Mr. Cleveland, nor would he step
out nf the way to say anything against
the cx-Presldont, but If Mr. Cleveland
is nominated, II III will support him
with all his might."
Speaking of the abuse heaped upon
Governor Hill. Mr. Parsons said: "llill
Is one of the most abused men In the
Democratic party. He Is called the
'Rum Governor' by the Republicans
and Mugwumps. The truth U Gover
nor Hill never took a drink of liquor In
his life, neither does he smoke. I've
been In the West for the past five
months practicing my profession. I
find that sentiment has changed toward
Hill, and In Iowa, Minnesota, Missouri,
Illinois, Michigan ami nearly all the
Western States the people are beginning
to have their oyes opened and sea
through the base charges printed
against him in the Republican press.
And every day the Governor's friends
and admirers are increasing hi number.
You remember the same clique of Re
publicans in New York also abused
Tllden, but that did not lessen the
popularity nor strength of the late ex
Preeideut with the Democratic party.
"The Republicans in the Vi est are
kicking like bronchos against the Mc
KInley tariff bill, ami that measure will
be repudiated at the polls. The sliver
question will also tell against the Ad
ministration, ami nothing the Republi
cans can do will avert the coming
storm."
In Mr. Parson's opinion Lieutenant
Governor Joaee, "the man who pays the
freight," stood the beat chance of being
the next Governor of New York, and
that Sheehan of lluffalo will be the next
United States Senator.
REPUDIATES McKJNLEY'S WLL.
C. J. HAHKAH HKTIMIU PROM THE
MAXUKACTIHKU' CLUB.
Philadelphia, June S3. Charles
J. Harrah, a large iroa manufacturer
and a prominent member of the Manu
facturers' Club, has withdrawn from
the elub, aad gives the followiag tea
aoas la a public interview-
"I could aot have maintained my
self-repect by remaining a member of
the elub while It supported a bill that I
was sgaiaat from principle. There
were but two things for sue to do
either take an aggressive ataad aad
Bght the measure la the club rooms,
which would have caused ill-feeling, or
to quietly withdraw. I ebose the lat
ter. I was placed ia a delicate pol
tkin. My father was vice-president of
the club, aad this larlueace was brought
to bear upoa ate. It was a matter of
fffJH?; VMJlN4 sot retaaia. If
the McKiaky latJli ssma, a ml
aeae will be injured.
"Ta Mklvaie Steel Woriu sell steel
tires for Si ceata a pouad. The Mc
Klatey bill proposes to add this ad
ditioaal tariff to the price of steel.
This increases the price of our material
aad will preveat sty eompaay from
competing with foreign steel manufac
turers. I woa't support aay atcaaure
that tbreateas to Injure my buslaws
fcvea uader the pteeeat taruf laws oa
Iron aad steel we sell our product as
chaw as foreign manufacturers can.
"The Mid vale Steel Cosapaay sells
ordaaac metal to the United States
Quveraawat as cheaply as Armstroag
sells it to the English, Scaaeider to the
Fsesu-k, or Krupp to the Oersaaa gov
erawaaU. Xm yet we aay our work
men higher wages. They aaed more
utoaey to live oa. and we have to pay
taem- The Midvah: Steal Cocapaoy
could tuad this bill if taeir workmen
suffered, but my woraaiea help aw
tuaa usufiey, and what will hurt taem
will hurt mi. That is way I oppose Use
McKlaky bill, sod to resaala la the
aaiuVtuttta' Club watts it supported
UV waasuxe was aot ia srcontaat vita
y ideas of aeil-reapact. Thatefoce I
HultfaH."
Ta Tumu, commeeting oa the
aboca b iu editorial under ne caption,
"SUisy to Save Pcotetton." says.
"Caariw J. Harrau gives very good
wasous for opaaaug tha McKGaWy
Twris bill, but bis (eaoaa fur settling
boat tae imrttbtrsbip d the Mm
factuMtt' 1'iub ace faulty-
"if the Maaufactiuwss' Club is a dfc
tlactive part-baa club, Mr. Uarrah was
rjgjbt ia retlrism froxu its uusatberauip,
bat if it is, as it prole to be,
ftffiy a Maawf, aft ureas Club, ate abuse
hi U Uw club, to uxga the sitoatioa of
taca tartS tevtatoa aad of sue other
taeaaurta aa would promote the guaeral
iatrreaU of UiiU-fiituicro.
Tlujin,' xi. m.o if u A hualicJU A
un.iu!jtr of the MiJ-fjkN.lAicn Cl".'j
who lrelreTB with Mr. Harrah that the
McKinley tarlrT bill wonhl be destrwet
ire of onr Imlustrlal interests; bnt most
of them have not Mr. Harrth's con rage
to tell the truth. It Is these cowardly
creatures who should lie faced and
taught by honest ami fenrlws men like
Mr. Harrah. ami be could have done
vastly more good In the club than out
of it.
"It Is an open secret that nearly all
rur manufacturer deplore the main
features of the McKinley bill, but they
have been threatened with free trade If
they refine to sustain Intolerable mo
nopoly ami the systematic oppression of
Hie worklngmen, and they are dumb as
oyster. They would tell the truth if
they bad the courage to tell It; they
would, with one voice, ask for free raw
materials and cheapened products: but
they fear to do It, and that Is the end
on't.
"These cowardly manufacturers seem
to be oblivious of the fact that they are
doing more to aid the destructive policy
of free trade than all the open free
traders of tho land. They are making
protection odious to the Tfttmer. to the
worklngmen and to all classes of con
sumers" by its shameful prostitution to
monstrous greed, and they arc certain
to provoke revolution. And when revo
lution comes, where will It slop
"If the policy of protection Is that
proposed by the McKinley bill, an over
whelming mnjorlty of the people, bolh
North and South, are nsalnst It, and If
they are driven Inlo rovolt against It,
there Is the gravest danger that honest
protection will be overthrown. The
countrv would gladly protect labor, but
It won't protect monopoly. The people
won't protect classes at the cost of the
masses, and that seals the doom of any
tnrllT law'llkc the McKinley measure.
"The only safety for true protection
Is In such men ns arc members of tho
Manufacturers' Club telling the truth
boldly and demanding n general re
duction of taxes on the ticcessarlos of
life, with free raw materials and pro
tection for the wages or lalmr. If they
had the courage to sneak us they be
lieve, they would establish a Just and
permanont protective iwllcy; but their
cowardice In suppressing the truth and
their support of protection only to
monopoly, arc the greatest present aids
to free trade."
APR AID OF A REDUCTION.
lKUCCTIONS KIIOH A COMl'AJUSOX OF
IIOIHK AM) KKNATK DILt.8.
Nkw Yohk, June S3. The lime'
Washington correspondent says: "The
calculations made by the Senate finance
Committee, with the aid of a Treasury
cxpeit, to find out the probable effect of
tlic Senate Tariff bill, as compared with
that of the House, Indicate that the Sen
ate has not deemed It expedient to go
too far in reducing revenue, and that
there Is a fear that all the revenue that
can be raited Is likely to lie needed be
fore the Republican party has gone
much further In Its reckless career.
"Tho Imports of 1880 were $8v0,l!)?.
117. ami the duties collected were
$101,40S,$1G. It was calculated that
the duties to be collected under the
operation of the House bill would
amount to fSOO.ttl 1,07. while the cal
culation for the Senate bill is $901,00,
007. Tho difference In the average rate
ot the House and the Senate bills Is
small. The average rate of the House
bill Is SS W), while that of the Senate
bill Is 91 07, or a difference ot 83 100.
The House free list carried away duties
amounting to $0.73,b78. and the Sen
ate free list represents $40,000,813.
"The Senate has spoiled Mr. McKin
ley 's calculations by removing all the
Internal reveuue legislation. That adds
to the revenues that were threatened the
very considerable sum of $10,027,878.
Perhaps none of the calculations will
be of much worth. Senator Teller aud
Senator Stewart are both quoted as
having said that there shall be no Tariff
bill in the Senate until there has bees
a fair ami square vote on free coinage.
Mr. Teller is in earnest, for he will sooa
be a candidate for re-election.
"There will not be aa election law.
either. The Senate, it Is understood,
has abandoned all Idea of passing the
bill discussed in the caucus of Republi
can Senators, for the reason that the
Senators did sot appear to think that
the situat'oa demanded so strenuous a
measure as that offered by Hoar and
patched up by Chandler. A bill from
the House, passed by oae of Mr. Reed's
counted majorities, would not be pop
ular with the nfteea Senators who voted
for fiee coinage, and who have been
watching the Speaker for three days
during the free-coinage right ia the
Hpuse. It the House would lead Mr.
Iked to the Seaate for a few days ha
would let that body kaow what ae
thinks could be doae with the Seaate
uader the management of a really
capable aad fearless presiding orocer. '
eommNif thi ciksol
UkUiualwl t'eiutUttten at Svul Otttoi
Tku Feetiitg is MtaaJialt
New Oauujw, June S3 The eeasas
eaawerasors have completed leas than
barf the enatriesa The population is
estimated at 31,000.
laoiAkuroua, Iko., Juae . Su
periateadeat Coager says taat In
dianapolis witt probably show a popu
latioa of mjm
Coi-twH-'k. Quito, Juaet. Taeeaa
sus Juat aaiiaad ff'iHirr the popitiaitaa
of Columbus 1 13,77, a gala of 11414
ia tea years.
Ci.iybi.axd. Ohio, Juae 3. The
re news bare hi fiFsnnletad. aad from tha
returas f rota setae wasds last papulation
is estimated at Sio.OuO.
Mu.WAi-a.BS, Wis., June S3. The
city's population, estimated front ia
complete caus returas, is &3.0O0.
D MoiKEs, lows.. Juae 98. Ua
osacial reports give Des Mataee a popu
lation of 53.0U0; Dubuque, .w0u;
Sioux City, 33,000: Cedar BapUs. ,
Oav. Daveauort aad BarUagtoa. 30,000
each, aadManaWitowa, Vtjm.
BaxstsuMt. Juae 8S- Tha onaalu
Uoaof this city is made by the ceaaua
over 500.008.
PirrsBi'ao, Pa. , June 38. The cea
su gives Pittsburg s population appro -iaiaUlyat$&0,um
MuiaaavuLts, Mix'-, Juae !. The
feeling here i as stroag as aver oa the
ceasus matter, aad y eater day several of
the Wadtag pastors preached sarsaoas
beariag upoa the tow. St Paul was
tteath crltkuied for bar action la the
pteau&ea Tifigwtor Swat of the Cea
aus llsinTitH at Washiajsltuflt feats arrived
with the bati'fl'Mi nf fcrlrdnr Ijujtar
IsaTlllilslsaafrf HILCaViei tft sWaalaat
rKriw www Msav wflppsgassw
ktf tMuaitiaiLui q W ash Iti arisen h
saw "f ivmqvp rm m), VISiSMwSBj(W"rqs w
tuMMaifd at M0,Ofii bar she aetr rsaiut
She Dad you let the cat out of the
ie -.l ai of it
vuly the taiv
2i. y - M-2 ':
QUAYSDILEMMft
HI? CANDIDATE FOR ODVEHNOR
WILL RK OPPOSED.
FARMERS HRERIPE FOR A TIDAL WAVE
DalsmttUr thi GaadfekW of tk
Standard Oil Gwupftny.
HIS NOMINATION HAY LOSE IDE STATE
And
the Lefi3latHre and So rMangar
Gatnernn's Sat...Afraid to
Shelve Him.
Kaw Yomk, June SIR. The IkntUT
Pittsburg ctitretpondenl telegraphs his
paper concerning the political situation
In Pennsylvania:
It has been many n year since the
Republicans of Pennsylvania have been
In doubt a week before their State con
vcutlon as lo who would be the nomi
nee for Governor. If Quay should at
limpt to force the nomination of Sena,
tor George Wallace Delamater, who has
been niatqueradlng ns the Quay cham
pion, the convention might show a ma
jority which would carry out the wishes
of the Reaver leaders. It would at the
same time, however, develop a minority
which would be more potent than tho
majority so far as tho occupancy of the
Executive Mansion goes.
There arc dozens of men In the dele
gations from tho western nnd central
counties nnd from Philadelphia and
PllUburg, who would promptly give
notice that they would not support the
candidate If his name should be Dela
mater. Quay feels that to shelve him
looks like a defeat. On the other
hand, the loss or the State ticket Is
something far more serious than a mere
sentimental mishap, and you can de
pend upon It that this Is Quay's view
Just now. This is about
TUB WAV TIIISOS CTAMI
tbicc days before the convention, each
candidate btlng given the delegates he
can probably depend upon for his first
ballot: General I). H. Hastings, 70:
George W. Delamater, 07; Major K. A.
Montooth. SW; Charles W. Stone, 10:
General K. N. Osborne. 0: Lieutenant
Governor William T. Davles. 8; Con
grestman II. C. McCormaok, it. Total,
(M. Necessary to nominate, 103.
It Is probable that this attempt would
have been successful hail It not been
for the stand takeu by the ChrvnicU
TtUgraph, a Republican paper of this
city. List March It began a systematic
exposure of the corrupt ami astonish
ing method employed by Delamater
and Andrews to capture delegates.
Never In tbo recent history of political
campalcns have there Iwen lioider as
sertions, more serious charges and more
general corruption urged against a can
didate than have been laid at the door
of Senator Delamater ami Chairman
Andrews by the VhronieU TtUgraph,
A STAXDAKl) Oil. CANDIDATE.
It has been an open secret for months
that Delamater ia the candidate of the
Standard Oil Company, whose legisla
tive manipulator he bat been. One of
the chief officers of the Standard said
withlu a month: "We muat nominate
Delamater. and we will, without regard
to cost. We have spent too much al
ready to retreat now." It is said that
the Standard is desirous of passing Im
portant bills at the next session of the
Legislature, and it desires a Governor
who will do what he Is told hy them.
Montooth, Hastings and Moae have
led the held ami thrown their strength
to each other ia the counties where one
of them was In the lead. .Since the
2HU ot May there have been eighty
eight delegates elected, aad Delamater
got only two In Dauphin (Ilarrlsburg)
and five ia Philadelphia, and those were
obtained under compromises entered
into before the real weakness of the
Senator from Crawford became ap
parent. Aa avalanche of protests from
men of all degrees aad repreeating
the moat varied interests has poured
upoa Senator Quay as to forctaz the
nomination of Dtlawater. He has ueea
told by his own most trusted aad level
headed assiataJtU that be would
LOafc THE WHOLE kTATB TICKKT
aad the Legislature with Delamater as
a raadtdate. This meant the defeat of
CetueioB for the United States Seaate
and the ruin of Quay as a national ad
aUaistf ator of Republican thuaderbolts
aad sugar plums. Half a dozen times
baa be seat out prospecting parties to
all pail of the State to get at the real
faeUag of the bulk of riepubuVaa
voters. Prota ail these expeditioas
eawe the saute results. The farmers
wese reported ripe for a tidal wave.
The coat mlaats aad iroa workers were
fouad to be iHnsatisfled, aad the mer
chants, ataaufacturswe aad professioaal
taeu, who have been the baehboaa of
the tarif eJameat, which has iuraishad
the cash for State Coagretatoaal aad
aarJoaal eampaigas. were reported at
versa to the auggeetioa of fSHsmater
for Governor aad Aadiewa for State
chairman.
WHY O.L A BIM SUCUM.
There happen to be a atroaur season
why Mr. Quay should have a bis ma
jority for his gubernatorial aosaisvee.
it lies within the charges bfoagat
against his nersoaal hoaor as a aua, aa
oAcavhoidef aad a political leader. .
vote of frtamiwiice is an absolute essen
iW toif utu ianutuaee of the mm
Motrooru a DAKbBtvace C4)Hmbik.
lrlaBaer as a positive force Uao
laager dangerous, hut ha earn do much
uaatage la the cbiaa shop atUL gehas
Ntwttitated hU veaaeaac upoa Oea
ecal Hastings who 6 Quay's ecuu4
choke, aad at this uuuueat it to ques
tioa whether he will aot be strong
enough to carry the General with bin
U hi fall It certainly Look thai way.
A a coateuuaace Major Moavtooth. who
raahs acat ia poiat of delegate strength,
has ha the opiaJoa of saaay shrewd
uihWiaas the beat chaace of any nun
ta the avid. Moatooth U ex Oitrkt
attotaey of a-Ueghaay County. U a
twadaotae, ckvr vetataa of the Lato
war, a maa popular throughout the
State, with ao political eaauik and a
gat to Uoubk W- I sbiah you will
sW" gswsslgewisssnp- 9 smnavUfiSMp 4VB
rajddsy after tiae coaieb&eatary ballot
Secretary of the Commonwealth
Stone I- a atron man but he i- owLt
with Qv ul U ui liki.-l t !'- iU.
u: Ui' )C4- K lijlii aiii l.l'j.'U.
h an nut-spoken opponent of Quay, but
Congressman McCorwwck of Lycoming,
is a very eligible man, and, nett to (
.tnomooiD, me sirongesi man, arier ms
poking of HaMlngs and Delamater.
The dereat of Hastings lies with Del
amater, if It Ilea anywhere. If trie
Crawford (ounty man l not tmng
cmnfih to drag down M leading rival,
it Is doubtful If anybody else can do It.
There has teen talk of Quav naming
Judge Pax.on, Chief Juatfce of the
Supreme lonrt, or Frank Reeiler of
Dethlebem. hut the sentiment Is strong
against darFnonea.
rArtreoK wm. HRAU Tltg IIBMOrnATtC
. ttcKbt.
Theie is ow every prolmWlltv that
ex-Governor PattisonwHI be nomfnaterl
by the DemocraU, ami this has been the
potent reaerr for the shelving of any
weak candidate. The ex Governor Is
from twentwto thirty thousand stronger
lhan any ofhtr man in his parly If there
Is cause for dlssatlsfacllon with the Re
publican nominee. In any event it will
take the btst timber at the disposal of
the Republicans to defeat Pattison. If
Paltlson Is senomlnated for Governor
ex-Senator Wallace will have Ids pres
ent rival's Mpport for the Senate In
spite of what is said about the ambition
of William I. Scott in that direction.
Of course, Senator Cameron will be
a candidate for le-clectlon, and he will
ptobably be wpported by Quay, but
there is trovble ahead for Cameron.
No less a personage than "Addition,
Division ami Silence" Hill Kimble Is
after Cameron's plumage. It Is known
to but few and has been a well kept
sectct up to this time that Kimble has
announced that he will give $100,000 to
defeat Cameron, and If that Is not
enough be will make it $900,000. He
also said that ho wanted it understood
that he himself had no candidate to
favor In Cameron's stead.
ITWIt.t, MR AK BXCITINO CONVKXTIOX.
The convention of next Wednesday
will be a nolty one, for there will be
many clubs ami delegations favoring
the vntloiM candidates. There will lie
a red hot light for Lieutenant Governor
between J. A. M. Passmore of Phila
delphia, Senator Lewis A. Watrea ot
Lackawanna, and K. K. Martin of Lan
caster, with the chances in favor ot
Watrcs. Colonel Thomas A. Stewart
of Montgomery County will have a
walkover for Secretary of internal
Affairs, as he is the only candidate thus
far announced.
ON THEIR KNEES.
FOTOMAC EXCUSIONISTS HAVE ANYTHING
BUT A MERRY TIME.
LiiM Mglit .Menu In Wuliljeu
fWOO.OOO Worth or rroporly .Saved
by uiiAmiitctir flio ItrlRiide,
Dm lug the early part of last evening
this city was visited br one ot the most
violent thunder-storm that has oc
culted In the memory of the oldest
inhabitant. For aa hour before the
rain began to fall the wind blew a tegu
lar hurrlcaue, ami for a time It was
thought that a cyclone would be the re
sult. About 0.30 o'clock there was a tre
mendous clap of thunder, ami shortly
afterwards it was reported that the Fair
fax Suuinary, an Kpiseopal theological
school, about two mile from Alex
andria, Vs., had been struck by light
ning ami burned to the ground. Inves
tigation developed the Information,
however, that the fire was not at the
school, but that the flames had con
sumed a number ot cottages la the
immediate vicinity occupied by colored
people.
The greatest excitement prevailed at
the scene of the fire, but ao one perished
and no oae was hurt. The Fairfax
Seminary is the principal theological
school of the Kpiseopal Church in the
South, aad the property ami buildings
upoa it are of great value.
KXCif&O KXClHSIOSriST.
Late ia the evening there was con
siderable excitement caused by a report
that the steamer Mary Washington had
been blowu ashore with a load of pas
sengers duriag the hurricane preceding
the storm. She carried a colored ex
cursion down the river lo CoUiagswood
Beach aud was returning to the eity
when the hurricane struck her. She
was then near Fort Footo, about six
miles from Washington and about
a half mile from Alexandria.
When the hurricane came on the peo
ple oa the boat were nearly fraatle.
Some began to cry and others fell oa
their kaeee aad commenced to pray,
avowing that the ead of the world had
come aad that judgment was at haad.
The boat was carried to the Maryland
shore. A few of the passengers em
bar In d ia a life boat aad rowed to
Alexandria, but the remaining 3tMl were
toiurwIUd to remaia aboard uatil high
tide this morning.
The steamer arrived at her wharf at
o'clock this moralag, aot damaged in
the least. The iap4alu said tha pat
stagers were very Wd to coatrol at
nrst, bat they wen quieted aad made a
ceauonaaw at pott-tnte uaaat taecu
ci
aa asuTEia rtaa Mttoaoa.
The promptness of Uttleaetd & 41
void's tire brigade prevented a costly
comlaraiioa duriag &e storm at their
stabie. near Tweaty -statu aad D streets.
Oae corner of the bant-Iihe bulldkin
waa struck by bghtaiag. The bolt
passed through roof
roof aad toft
fyttiiag
ire to tha hay ia a taU occupied by a
venerable mule, which, as usual, escaped
injury, although two loag eased com-i-naj-as
iffim? dissnmff away ware par
tially paialyat-d. The shock awofca a
ttaUetiaa aaleep ia the toft, who
escaped from the bulldiau aad called
hi feltoar workmen who ijukkly put
out the Ire ueJosa aay damage had Ueea
doae.
These mea have been put through a
ftcv drill aad ace well psovided with
water fattfhfts. coasiaatJry hatst tilled
These aw ao ether extinguishers about
the tcaiie, aad their quick work ua
duubUidly saved the stable, which
bouu.ll scveaty head of stack, several
Was of hay and like combuatibbj ma
terial. The uert alarm bux U about
&v squares away aad the moat coa-
veateat are-plu
; u euuauy as remote.
Prosertv. ucobably tali
atfcjMU.iwu,
all highly Inflammable, located ia
uu iniuifwan- wagaooraooa. sues as
the plant of the Barber Pvia$ Cum
paai, the Crawford Pviag Coaafaay.
tlMkauhl & alvoxds whacvea aid
fctvam hj itliytf atachiaat, bohtes
number of & dwelisa;
VlaM bat la rati af alaMTal
Omxux Nk.1. . Juae -W BctWceU
au-i i-ljk 1a1 uibta severe ilci li u
3' -liu ictt w.ci UH t llj 'In la
teenlh street (Ightnlnc killed a team of
horses attached, to a Mfwt car. At 18
MandettCTi street the house of R. A.
TacobeoTi wat stnwk. Jaeobson was
killed and his wife and children bdty
hurt. Damtige here ami in suburb will
reach $80,000.
nsLT-imtwR, In. . .tune S3 Another
storm of unusual aeverlty visited thla
vrclnity again at an early hour yesterday
mornlmr. The lightning was terrific
One lott tore off the corner of John
Alexander's residence, corner Julian
and Prairie streets, and stunned the
cntlie family.
Oshkomi. Wis , June 33 This city
was visited Saturday night by the se
verest electrical storm ever known hwre.
The storm dhi Incalculable damage to
the crops In the surrounding country.
Krabnev, Nkb., June 28. A cyclone
struck the village of Pleaeanhm, twenty
miles north of here, at 8 o'clock yester
day afternoon and destroyed every
building in the place, tendering about
160 people homeless.
CosEMAtoH, Pa , June 83 Mrs.
Patrick Stanton of Upper Prospect was
struck by lightning last night ami In
stantly killed. Her husband ami son
Were also shocked ami fatally Injured.
HIS PLEADING SUCCESSFUL
ItuMinnit ninl Wlto Ununited Alter
twenty Venrn
Nkwaiik, N. J., June 38 A roman
tic story Is connected with the depart
ure of Mrs. John Conway, of this city,
for the West a few day ago. Mrs. Con
way was matron of the Kstex County
Insane Asylum, and after a few weeks
nf married life her husband left her and
for a long time was lost sight of. About
a year ago he returned to this city, with
long (lowing locks and omhrern, and
all the apjiearances of a wild Westerner.
He appeared to have plenty of money,
nnd spent It lavishly. He announced
that his Idea of tetiirnltm was to claim
his wife, and return with her to the
West, where he owned an extensive
ranch.
His wife, who hail worked and strug
gled alone for years without him, posi
tively teruscd to go with him. He
pleaded and urged, but In vain. She
refused to leave her comfortable and
lucrative berth In the asylum. He be
came so persistent In his efforts to In
duce her to return with him that she
appealid to a lawyer for the purpose of
having a legs) separation from him.
Then her husband became dis
couraged, and sbaklne the dust of
Ncwaik from his feet he took himself
back to the wild West. He did not
give up hi (ffottsto reconcile his wife,
but wtote to her frequently, sending
recommendations and vouchers of lil
funeral good character. Improved hab
ts and Increased fortunes. The tesult
was that the matron softened toward
her husband and finally consented to
resume marital life. He hastened back
when she relent ett. ami oiwWednesday
the pair were reunited After twenty
years separation.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
iw York filiiok,.,
'lo da)' Xtvr lurk slock market quota
tioes, (nrnUbsd by C. T. !UYBUr,
Hooks Warn! II, Atlantic buihllaf, 900 F
strt northwest. Correspondents. M. B.
Mendbam, New York; Chandler, Browu A
Co., Chicago:
stocks. OiHi'l-.'M) stocks. Open !U0
A,TAFe III 151 Omaha Z
Can. South.. 5 Vi " pTd
Chi., K, X Q MB WSJ Ore. Trans.. 17 471
Con. Has 1. M.S.S. Co l til
C, KIAPae Oil WJ Juw4tag U l?
ihtU la w. hi j vtsi s. a n" in. aa w
IJ1. A Hud. 107i .aii et. Paul 711 7&I
Krte e WiTex. Pie 90 10
Jersey Ctu Ten. C. A I
U X H S7i 51 U. Pac til 85
lake bor. H'ab. p't'd.. W W
Mo. Pac 731 7Si W. L'uloo... !t StJ
XV4NK. m 171 WAl.KpM 77 77
XiWji'W rVtrolewn .. 1 s9
X. Y. Cea Am. C'OCU
X. Fae 9tf4 Mi O.Oaa Trust I4 Mi
" p'fd. kil i Nat LM Tat SOI SS
North wt .. lioi '.101 i. rteflu. Co. U0 711
The Ulilcaca Markets,
To-daj's Ltueaao gram aad provUlon
marfctt quotatloBS, rUHlsbed by C. T.
Haveaner, Rooms it and 11, Atlantic BulW
lag, tnO F street aorthwat. CorreauoBd
eats. M. it. Meadbam, Xw York; Chaad
ter, tirown A Co., Chkago.
asuT.(toM Ckm voaa. Out Clan
July Sii MU July .... UWHW
m.v.'.'. S 51 idiot::'.', '.".".'.'." '.".....'.'.
coax. laao.
July .... M Mi July .... 3 65 S 7
Aug bat l Aug 6 07 5M
apt 89 j Sept 07 6 07
UAf.
Aug .'.'.'.' 9U m
sept m m
V HblaeUMi Mk Hxolutmw.
Lifcbt, 9a. $1 JW at 140. Unkpt Vaah-
7il. 5 at Hoi; 4 at lNf; IA at iWi, lu at
m j ; lu at 171; S at Itui. Coluiuwa Tttl
iMUtsaca. m at 7; W at 71. V. a. elec
tric UgM, 10 at W. Chtaapaaae and fo
tcaiat Telapaune, ut at Taj. American
Orapbopaoae, 8 at 14, 50 at 16; 5U at
wlaiftlwawis ckmda - V. a. 81eutc
Ltgau 1st, V.W; I . a. Iteetrie Lfcrat
, tva, ltWiV A ti- at It lO-ws,
MtHt-te, m; W. A a Costfarttue, a'a,
m; Hasoatc Hail aaa'a, V, C IMS, IMi
Wash. Market Co.. 1st afort., S's, 110;
Waaa. Xaraet Co., law., ', 1U; lai'd A
Seaboard Co., ', Claw, -: 'ah- U
Insaatrii, Ut, ', UVM, U Wash. It. In
faatry,ad,ra,lkH4, W, Vaah. Oas Ugat
Co., sW. A, 's, It, Wata. Us UrttCbT,
acr. B, v, tl, Ujgltuk U Compao,Ut
Moit., at.
Kattoaal ltaak atox.ka-staak ot Wasa
mgtoA.'teO. aVmkof aWpubUc, W. Xrar
polltaa, aao; Osatral, WO; aecoaa, Ut;
Tarsaets and aUcaaaiee'. I'M. CttiMa',
170; CuUiwbia, ISO, C'apAal, til.. Vest
Sua, to.
BaiUoad sUocas - Waaamgton and
(ieOKetowo, 310; IMroooMtaa, 1TO; Qty
hunt, ; Capitol and Teforta. O feamet,
ftii, EcktaKtoB aad auditor's aiosta, KM;
tieorgi-toau ahd TaaaUtowa, 47; ttriht-
liiaursBfsgtofkS' ftriajao'S- ta, Viaak.
tm, , trHoMtaa, afTSsstoaal Uuloa,
Sit; t rHaftni ti5; Coceocaa. 65: Ccdaia-
"P w wt ? "iwptbws s ipssassjaxgs
Ma. ISi; p."it- a laarlrin iak naamae.
Tat Insurance swuclts sWl Saute
Title, Ua, touimUa Title, 7,rasUagti
Title.
tias and Iflyrtr Usui Stocks Waaatasv
tea 6a,G; tseorgetovu tiaa, ; U- i
alttrtc UgW, 1W-
Cfersapeaae sud futumac, H.J, Amuritsj
CUapaopaoae, 1W
if tarel taBitoun itoflfks Waarilnjrjton Iftaf
art Co.. i, WajatnatMa WfSt
Co.. ,175. ttawt taWke Co., J5; gstl
posit. ii: Washington &t Otepgait, 17;
w'aahuuftoa Luaa aud Trust Qsv sa aV
skMal TV tiWaritiKr , i iaesKMBtaalar, -;
FwrtiaiaUc tius rarrlatja, "V aOMweaa
faeuaay aad TwiatCo.. 5?i, UacotaHaU,
, Bgteuk Ice Co.. 55-
T
The Out-en ot Spain tealu m t ex
Lultttt tiigluh Slit u ) tr oil
jlJ aw-uiau jl litii. tdiasy cvoui
TROUBLE AHEAD
rOR RErt'BI.KANS OVER THE
M'KIKLET TARIFF B!U.
SECRETARY BLAINE IS NOT ALLALONE
Ih Hi Fur as to lis Biiels ia
Injuring His Party.
OTHER ASTOGATES Of RECIPROCITY.
Bm4r Mrktt far Crfs Mwk Mm
Kfcwnrj U 11m Farmer Tkait
Frw Sagtr.
Xaw York, June 3:. Tha Herald
te-tlay tmhllthes a long itltrmtch from
lie WaehlnKtoa correspomient concern
log Mr. Maine's reciprocity letter. It
contains the following interviews
"Mr. lkrrows of Michigan, one of
the members of the Wars ami Means
Committee, raid: My judgment is that
the House will not recede from Its posi
tion lu favor of free susar under any
circumstances. Least of all will itcon
sent to the tnoillficsllon made lir the
f tnate Cominlttec, hy which the divid
ing line Is lowered to 13, for that sim
ply elves free sugar to the refiners and
taxed sugar to the people, thus forcing
every pound of sugar consumed In the
United Slates through the refiners. I
don't think there Is" any force In the
suggestion made that we want to con
tinue the tax on sugar In order to hrlng
alout more favorable commercial
treaties with the South American coun
tries. "Mr. llavnc of Pennsylvania, a mem
ber of the ways and Means Committee,
said : The House and Senate committees
considered the sugar question carefully,
and the House ratified an action bv
passlna the bill ns we retiorted it with
the sugar chidule. I think it l very
unlikely that cither branch of Congress
will aatee to a chmge.
"Mr. Gear of Iowa, another member
of the committee, said- I think the peo
ple of Iowa preler five sugar to any sort
of nrlpiccity. ltcclproclty on sugar
with iiith American countries means
a lepetltlon of the Snndnich Island
treaty, which contributes 3,000,000 a
vinr tn a few Amciican planters who
haic located there without any cone
spending I emflt tooum-lte." aani
tlon. KKKK n-OAKOHNOTAMIKr I.KUUU.ATIOX.
"Uovercar bear and other Western
Republicans, who made tha Aghl for
free sugar in the House, ate atieetl, it
is vald. that It the K-nnie bill cornea
over In the shape In which it now
stands cither the free line will be put
hack to in or there woa't be any tariff,
legislation by the present Congress.
This Is the view taken by Governor Gear,
who wat the leading free sugar advo
cate on the Ways and Mtans Commit
tee; Judge l'ayson. Mr. Cannon and
others. That the Republicans are not
united may be judged from this state
ment of a lead I air Republican Represen
tative, who has a good deal to do with
shaping party councils: The Seaate
Finance Committee must be proud of
IlKlf. It proposes to make sugar up
to 13 free for the benefit of the
refiner, then it puts on a duty between
13 aad 10, also for the benefit
of the refiner, aad raises the duly above
10. likewise for the benefit of the
refiner. Now, where does the con
sumer come in ? I know what I am
talking about when I aay ao such
proposition can ever pass the House,
We made the tight for free sugar ami
we kaow our atreugtb. If there is to
be a tariff bill this session it must con
tain a provision for free sugar up to
18, which will make the consumer
imiepemleut of the refiner. Klther
that or no tariff legislation.
Senator Cullom of Illinois said: My
Impression is that Mr. Blaine thinks the
polley of the party ought to be ia the
direction of a reduction rather than aa
increase in duties, and I believe further
that be U displeased because this has
aot been done, t have no doubt that
Mr. lilaine's proposition to trade out
sugar duties for soma substantial re
turns from the countries south of us
will be fully debated when the bill gets
before the Seaate, but what the result
will be I caaaot, of course, aay.
KU Of A WIDE MAJtKtrr
"Senator Washbura of Mlnaeaou.
who is largely iatereated in the Minne
apolis milling iatereet, said- I think it
uaioituaate taat Mr. Blalae a sugges
tion was not acted upoa when the Mc-KiaU-y
bill wat roaslaenad la that House
coaaasHtee. What we need is a wider
market for our good- We caa get it
by maklag reciprocal relations with the
other couaUks on this hemitphere- We
ougitt neve to have takea the duty 08
coOee uatil Brazil hail agreed to put
our agricultural Itupkaaeais ami bread
stuffs oa her free list. It is aot too
late fur us so to aatead the Tart bill
wata it comes up ta the ieaatc aa
to teuuire that Cuba ami the other
couatma from whom we import sugar
shall give ut a corresponding privilege
ia the way of a reciprocal acceptance
of our wheat, dour, ore ami otiter
agricultural product. The Houae oaly
bis passed upoa it. Two other brajwraea
of the Governau? nt have yet to consider
it. It would be evea better to coatiau
sugar ou the dutiable list a while
loagtr than aot acur tbi advantage.
Ofcoun our people would he disap
point!, but they are practical people
withal, aad tsuw would see. as sooa at
it we expiated to them, that it would
be all the tatter for taem ia thai end.
lur foutu l Bcsarga iu-rr.
"It b nrofaaikW that by Tuesday amor
tag the Bow Cosautusw os HuW will
report rule ataktag the Kathwal Khcc
tioa bill a special order for the re
mainder of the week. If this ordv it
adopted it will probably lead to oae of
the atoat excitun; aad bitter parttan de
bates srtaseefed in teeeat years.
"A political debate may alao occur ia
the bieuaU; this week upoa the biU for
the aJmiaei.Ki of Wyoaiiag lato the
Unka. waah is th nrat otuww of bual
ncaa. Wha it cvtue up the Peatoatate
will ulf a auhatijtute In th ahane of aa
' otuaibus bill provtoag for eaaatiag act
for Wyotulag. Idaho. ArUoaa aad Jtew
aieu.o. me strrttoruu ouiwuiaav
to give wa , however . fur the couaukr
tioa of approfitiatioa biha, the Coeaaatt
te oa Appropriatloos Wlag deWcuiaed
to preai thtc tueaaureS rapidly as
piisalblv
Tt I'M' i i'-'1- ul C '2i ar nil
!'..!;.'.- - -. i -
calendar, and the committee eapec' t
la? able to report the Agricultural, I miUn
and Sundry Civil Mil befare the end f
the week. Two of tne Mils and p -tMj
three will be disponed of bv t k
Senate in the nest fix iy Ifop,n
tnnltr offew Senator Frye l!l msko 1 1
effort to have hl shipping lili r i
stdertd.and If that falls town b wilt
press Ihe River and Harbor bill. In i h
to hare It nut of lire way before v
Tariff bill shall be taken up.
"Senator Davis will probably Juvc
the conference report on the Dependr -,;
Pension bill considered early In th
week. Apart of Thnfwhty aflern- i
Is to lie devoted to the delivery of r '
gtesupoR the late Representative t
ami, tiBiese something now unfoi.
interrenet, aturday. In the ortlin. .
course of events, will be devoted t i
consideration nf Mils on the calemi
which objection Is not rnaiie "
k SMALL4IXID RIOT.
IMtlohhiiierii Objecit t IllaettW) Uki.
Oppmlle Their Uhaveti.
Sahatoua, June 98 Saturday af.
noon there was a row at Schuyleni .
between a gang of electric light ;
pany workmen and the parishkmoi
the Catholic Church of the Vtotatl ...,
the latter insisting that the workmen
should not set poles In frost of the
church. As fast at holes were dm; ''"
church people filled them up A i . t
ensued, but no one was fatally Injure I
though tnlMllea tlew In a shown
Sheim Deyoe appeared aad ordered
the rioters to desist. They refuted, an i
a scuffle ensued lietween the Sheriff .
oirlcers ami the crowd.
The sltuallon yettenlay wat qole t'
though 11)0 men,-with ntatota aad '..
armes, guarded tlrelr oliurch all nli
and day. Father HcrTeman In tin
morning urged Id hearers to stand n
for their rights like men. Both si !
arc tcmly for a fracas, and. should t;,.
troublu be reopened. It It likely IV
military will be called out quirk Iv '
siipprett It
NEW LABOR ORDER
DISAFFECTED RAILWAY CONDUCTORS
FORM AN ORGAMIZATIOIC.
Tho lllRht t Strike uuil Alii StrlKr
tlic llnala or the Sew Order'x
UnmtlttttkiH.
Naw York. June 9 Theie ha
been a split In the National Or Jet if
Railway Conductors on the strike u:t
tlon, and the seceders held a mectim;
yesterday and organized an opposltl i
older known as the Independent Ord.r
of Railway Conductors. The order
comptlted 30,000 members, includlm;
nearly all the freight aad natsengci
conduct! in the United States .m I
Canada.
The constitution contained a cUue
iitoldbltlng the members from engaging
in or aiding strikes. Eastern men 1 1
voted stilklng this clause out ami 1
Chief Conductor Calvin S. Wbcst'Vt
was opposed to the change, but the
clause was eliminated at the last annu i1
meeting at Rochester, May 13 by i
vote 0(810 to 61
IUVISIOKS WITIIDHAW Til KIUI HART t :-
When the vote was anaounceU tUe
Kew Haven and Hoboken Divisl in
threw up their charters. Railroad oftt
clals. bearing of this action, indieau-1
their disapproval, aad on the lit 'f
June the Philadelphia and Rtadi-K
Company Istued an order to Its c u
ductors to withdraw from I he order
hand In their resignations.
The teeedert were busily at win;
from the day they withdraw, and m.i
wat issued for all conductors whu i
nosed placing the order on a strike bit
to choose lepreaenUtlves to a coafertort
to determine what steps it was advitHMe
to lake.
THa OBOBU OttUAVUKO
The meeting fot the purpose was he t
yeaufday- There were preaent m-.-m
oertof fifty local divisions of the .d.t
order, including conductors from P.d.
adelphia. Norrtatown. Hartford. New
Haven, Boston and Montreal. Am-tu
those) present were ea Grand Caief
Conductor Wuaatoa, who wat untnl
moualy elected president of the ru-w
order.
Kiecutive and other committees t .
appointed, and it was agreed t umt
at lite same place July 18 to reieiw '.
ports as to probable membership ent . i
any division thai may be organised 1 1
the meantime, and transact other t im
aeas.
(iral Mlatf M ae Htt(U
General Robert MacfeeIy.coauaiiry
giaetal of tubeisteace, will be pltcv !
on the retired Hat July 1 Oeneral Mav
feely bat ueea in the service a'-Ji.!
forty Ive years, aad daring the ut
admialm ration frequently wat Aetia.
Secretary ofWar. aecretary Kmtacott ha i
a very nigh regard of General M.
feely t abflhlee. At this wrttttg ou1,
two apprkaiiouii fr promotion Ui.
bta plactd on hie The applicants
Colonel IXi Qarry ami t'oloaal Sawkia
Tba vacancy will be ailed by prom
tlon ia the SubsUteace Department
-1" f up
SWpw nCaWtW 4wwvmMp
Mkaaucu, Pa., Juac.-rPartuu ..
South bound esprest train on the i'U'.
adelphl aad Htauiag gailrotyl jum;v i
the track tub moratog near Tuck,
toat, about five miles from tat, ci'y
lwit Belief, engineer, was &ed, al t
hit brutiaer George, thv flrvmai, wi-
probably fatally injured. Kong pf t- -ptiaeagffs
were hurt, Until escape '--fitm
alitnotit nsirajcuJlout'
tftenw taaaat AJaaaoaaL
IXaaAit, Ia , June . ajtaciii ..
week patted tiace the ejtploeiou .
curnd in the HiU Farm taiae of V
OunUtr JPuraac Coaapaay. Tae Uv;
that aay of the tmprisoaea nitm are y.'
alive is m about abamtoaei T .
work of digfaW into the axcacaad nitc
bravely oa, but ao on can t.
with any certaisty wheu tac dtvi li
wail wtu oc peoetrated.
w
aa flltat ttiaiattt awriver
Coaavaataan Mi'tseaddssrnwu' a li - -;
tjtidaeacxol eutemvd peafteal tjat Mtu
pottaa 4- U. K- CImwc faaterar
ajtawauoa- He cxiiunaasaw tkt)ta U l
utu their civil ami uoUiiealrkhu l .
bMdiag live of laauatry, virtue au .
ijfTffptwinr r
tur tiit IhMrtat of CWauA s, t
V ' i ' - i ' T -'
,h J" ", 'j U .Li.
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