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AW Nelsons Visit to Berlin's Working Girls in Sunday World. 9
Gen. Snowden Orders
Troops to Patrol
Unlawful Arrests by
per Cummings Says It
J Indicates a Non-Union
Men in Carnegie's Other
Mills Likely to Go Out
IHCML TO THE FTCKIHO WOULD.
Homestkid. ra., July 14. Oon. Snowden
lits proclaimed martial law In Homestead to
CnL w. A. Kreps has been appointed rro
ffrtt Marshal, with tbe Fifteenth Heglment, of
krlc, as his ratrol, aud Major 1). S. Crawford
lias been dotallcd with two comranles of the
Kturcnth to patrol tho town.
They are not to molrst peaceably disposed
persons, but tonssunio primary Jurisdiction
over the tln-starrrd police offlcers and their
prisoners, taking prisoners away from them
ud adjudicating on the spot.
In cases where ai rests aro simply pcrsocu-
Ions like those of esterday, where a talka-
Hvo drummer, a man who proved to be a
(overnment Inspector of armor plato and a
newspaper reporter, were taken Into custody
nltuout apparent cause the Provost will
ock the arresting otneers up.
Incases of arrest for bona flda causotho
prisoner will bo locked up by tho l'rovost.
Major Crawford, who is In charge of tho
provost guards to-day, Is a newspaper man of
city of Erie, and ho Is iho winner of tho
"o first prlie offered by Tuk Would for the
written special slory some months ago.
He Is a tall and broad man, n whole-souled
Midler, with fit Intelligence for this most
lellcatoot military duties. Tho first patrol
'I tho town was begun at 0.30, Major Ci aw
'M dividing his patrol Into several squads
ind sendlna them In every direction.
o'Dossri i. is ni.AU or it.
H was some time before the villagers ills.
:overed the meaning of this movement, for
parading squads havo been common here for
brae days. Hugh O'Donnell was Inform? d of
t by an Evemso Wokiu reporter. He was
old that no proclamation had been Issued
ominandlngclllnns to leave tho streets and
'uUlc placos and g0 t0 ti1Cr icspccilvo
"lines, but thjt tho eoldlers had taken up
"I urn mm of ,ti exclalmm, lhl y0Ullg
'ailer, "ihero aro many stiangersln tho
I'J', and our police will not le held re
'wmslblo for letting them goon. There aro
"augers and Idlers, camp-followors and gen-
f ! raseals. Thoy aro not v, orkmen come to
"ko tho places of the men. They never work.
""' " " robbery and pillage.
"lieasstiriei that iho protestations of our
Mnf friendliness lor tlie soldiers aio slu-ere-
Ihcy are notthe dlslnKcnuous proUsts
Ben with treacherous hiartb, as tho oiil
fri la camp Sam Black ovldently thlnt they
" We do not rroposo to fight or to make
rouble, and I believe the men win observe
lw now as thty have In the past.
"So, Ihere will bo no address Issued to the
,f They n 111 bo moderate without advice.
fMdesu Is a mistake to (.uppcie there aro
"' '"dcra. ri hero are none. Wo aro all
is 'or the men on tho street they bud
""ted to the new order ot things with a good
C" Thcr affect to treat it all as a big
in M laughed and jested about lu
liivisory CoBmitltemaa cumtnlngs, How-
over, looks upon Gen. Snnwdeu's order quite
differently. He said:
THINKS IT 1VMCATFS AV ISVASI0X OF SOS
"It Is plain enough to mo that this detail
of a provost patrol Indicates that our fears
arc well founded and that snmo time to-day
that ratt of non-union men will be railroaded
liuo town under tho protection of the ha.
rincls of the Fifteenth Heglment.
"That Is what they have been preparing
I for right along, and when 1 saw bherirf Mi--
jtloaryanda couplo of tho tarneglo agents
( climb the hill to Ocn. hnowden's hsadquartcrs
i ! his morntng 1 felt that a crisis was coming."
When n representative of Tni Kvksixo
Wont i) tackled Cen. Snowden at Division
Headquarters, however, ho declared that not
a word was said about the Carnegie works In
tho conlerence between him and Sheriff
"Not ono word was said about tho shops,'
said he. " I don't care anything about tho
works. I havo received no Intimation that
there are a lot of non-union workmen coming
to-day or any other day. I am hero to re
store order and to maintain peace. I shall do
that under tho order of sheriff Mcclcary.
When he notifies me that ho needs my assist
ance at any point he Mull get It. There is no
secret in all this."
MILL HANDS IXATIX3 TO AVOID AllItKBT.
A number ot mill men who were recognized
ns leaders In the conflict r, ith the I'lnkertons
have left Homestead to avoid arrest. The
arrest of the men now In rittsburg Is gener
ally anticipated and Is causing considerable
Sheriff McCleary was seen after he ap-.
pearcd betoro the Congressional committee
last night, and when askod It auy ot the
Homestead rioters would be arrested, said :
' I don't know what will be done. So far no
warrants havo been Issued. Of course, It
any arc placed In my hands we wlllhae to
(Id our duty and arrest tho men wanted.
However, I know no more about what Is to
follow than you do."
THE SITUATION HEC0S1IS0 CRATER.
1 he situation hero la more irrave this morn
ing than at any llmo since tho Carnegie shops
wcro closed to tho 3,800 workmen. Several
things aro Jointly responsible for tho change,
among them Ocn. bnowden'a distinctively
bumptious air towards the locked-out work
men, who are at the same time the leading
cltlzons ot tho birough.
Humors that bherlfl McCleary Is to assume
control of tbe town for the alleged reason
that tho borough officials arc all mill men
and In simpatby with tho Amalgamated As
sociation, and that 400 non-union men are to
be brought hero In a body to-day, hae as
sisted In once moro exciting Homestead.
Tho unanimous sentiment of organized
labor throughout tho country, cxprossed In
icsolutluns of sj mpathy for the mill men and
denunciation of the Carneglcs, together with
thonens of piobable sympathetic strikes In
v arlous parts ot the -State and the certainty
that tho men In tho Upper and Lower Mills In
Lawrenccvlllo and the Beaver Kails mills will
quit work this nltornoon tend to make tho
Homestead peoplo more defiant.
They say Jubilantly that these other Penn
sylvania strikes will compel a division ot the
mllltla, aud that Homestead will not have the
whole military foice ot the State squatted on
her hills and menacing the borough with
IT IS TO nE A BITTFR FltiHT.
The decision ot the men in the Upper and
Lower Union Mills at Lawrencevllle, operated
by the Carneglo firm, to strlko unless tho
Company concedo a conference to tho Home
stead men Is n slgultlcaut step In this con
troversy. It is notice Ihit this Is to bo a
bitter fight between tho greatest stcol
uiakliu concern In America and the whole
power of tho organization of Iron and Steel
I orkers. Tho dllloronces as to tho ages to
bo paid at Homestead and the time of the ex
plratlonot tho stale have ceased to bo the
material points at Issue.
A conlerenco of tho Carnegles with tho
Homestead men has been askeu and refused
aud refused not so much tor any result It
inljlit Icjdtoas to theso points III dispute.
but ImMii-i' It would bo a recognition of or
Kaulid Uborasiepies'iitoduy the Amalga
mated Association. 'Ilia Association evi
dently believes th it Its existence It staked on
this Issue of tho tontest, and that It may as
well be met now as hereaflei.
'i here Is no dispute at the Beaver Falls and
Lawrencevllle mills upon Ilia wage question.
A scale satisfactory to the men has been
signed at both mills, 'iet there aro several
considerations which may have Impelled tin
men employed In them to this R'.ep. Nimo
argue that If tho Homestead mills should Iki
ninde non-union, men at the ilnlshlng mills
w ould sooner or later hav o to w ork non-union
hteel or strike, others point out tint If there
is any wavering among any of th-j Homestead
men, as tbe Company claims, this sympathetic
movement Is likely to stirfen their lines,
others, and theso aro many, fear that tho
Carnegie firm has begun a policy ot making
all Its mills non-union, and that they had
better u.ect Iho l-oiio unitedly now rather
than wall and bo bc.Uun erne at a tlmp.
IIKLIU HJSHS Til UK IHHTKIBl'TKIl.
Illspl.iln thit the mill-band leaders hero
aiunntlolpulng u long light, lor they art
preparing lor tho mnlntenanco of thuiuuu In
Idleness 'lucy will begin at ouco pajlngout
inoncj to tho8o of their number who neej It.
It has been decided lu accept tbe offers ot
llnanclalald pouring In from all parts of tbe
country, aud the first money will be applied
to iho relief of the laborers wno aro not mem
bers of tho Amalgamated Atsoclallon. 'Iheie
aro frnui oou to too of these, and, unlike tho
Amalgamated men, thej hud saved nothing
aud had to Le helped from the tlrsu Iho
union men claim to havo supported them and
their rnmlllca from tho start ot tho lockout
In greater comfort than they vvero able to
llvo at first. 'Ihey will continue to do s.o, aud
all outside aid that Is received will bo devoted
to their use until there la found to bo more
than enough for the purpose. There la al
ready about R0O In the hands of one ot tbe
Committee. TbU money will be UWlbuWl
at once, it wasiecilvedln small sums In loi
ters or by epi ess.
Itlsestlmited that about l,-:oo a day will
bo needed fur tho laborers alone. Inn It Is
claimed, Judging bl the tiffeis received, th it j
from loo.uoo to iKiOO.ooo will bo bent to I
Homestead within a few months. It mure
than enoucli for tho labnreis Is received tho
poorer paid Amalgamated men will be
As a curious feature of the receiving ot aid,
It Is nsserlo I that soveral ot the elcrks of the
i arneglo comorns havo sent contributions,
asking that tlulr names bo withheld, lest
their sympathies cost them their positions. I
AN fSlsl Al. SlIVIBKK 01 VfN IN TUB W OllkM. I
Theienro to-day an unu-ual number of men
In the steel works, but whether they nro non
union workmen or not has not been learned.
1 he strikers are convinced that by nightfall I
men will bo put to wotk In the mill under tho I
protection of the military. Ihcy aro all
watching all Pittsburg, lliaddock aud Home,
stead s'ations closely. About ten mon got
off at the llaltlmoro and oh'o station across
l ho river this morning and announced that
they wcro going to apply for work. They
were f crsuaded to go b ick to Pittsburg.
MAY GO OUT TO-DAY.
Carnegie's Other Workmon Expected
to Strike This Afternoon.
f.rrrur. to Tnie xte-uho wori n. 1
PiTTsncno, Pa., July 14. It Is believed that
the 4,000 workmen employed In tho Carnegie
mills In Upper and Lower Union Mills of
Ilttsburg and tho Beaver Falls Mills will
mako good their threat by going on strike
this afternoon. Mr. II. C. Frlck, of tho Car
negie company, not hiving slgnllled his In
tention to comply with the demand that ho
I hold a eonferenco with representatives of tho
Homestead mills with a vlow to settling the
trouble exlstlug there.
A delegation of w orkmen from the Duquesno
Carneglo mills visited Homestead this morn
ing and had a conference with members of
tho Advisory Committee. Tho delegates said
the nieii of those mills wcro ready to go out
at any time, and only an alted n request to do
so from the committee, 1 hey refused to talk
It is denied this morning that tbe workmen
of the Koyatone Bridge company here will
Join In the Btrlke, but as the material used
by this company Is received from tho Home
stead and the Upper and Lower mills, a strike
In tho latter would very likely result In a
forced shut-down sf the Keystone works.
Supu P. R. Dillon, ot tho Union Mills, has
prepared for a complete shot down at tbe
Beaver Falls and Upper and Lower Union
Tho upper Union mills, at Thirty-third
street, PlttBDU'g, were built In 1803 by the
Cyclops Iron Company and Carnegie, Kloman
& Co., and enlarged by Carneglo Bros. & Co.
(Limited) and Carnegie, rhlpps A Co. (I lm
lted). Tbe mills contain lorty single pud
dling lurnaces, threo coal and cloven
single and five double gas-hcatlng
furnaces, and eight trains of roll,
one eight, ono twelve, four eighteen and two
twenty Inch. Tho product is structural Iron
and steel. Iron and steel bars. Iron and steel
universal mill plates nnd light steel rails, the
annual capacity being 8.1,000 net tons.
The lower Union mill at 1 wenty-nlnth
Ftreet was built in ihBI-iis by Kloman &
Phlpps, and enlarged by ilson, Walker k
Co. (Limited) and by Carnegie, Phlpps t Co.
(Limited). Tho annual capacity Is f0,000
net tons of universal mill plates, car forglngs,
bridge work, angles, axles, links, pins and
bar Iron. Tho shop contains thlrty-sevcn
single puddling furnaces, twenty-eight heat
ing furnaces, bIx trains of rolls (two univer
sal, one nine, ono fifteen and two twenty
Inch), eighteen forge flrea and fourteen ham
mers of from 700 to 7,000 pounes.
The Beavr Falls mills were built In 1H83
by tbe Hartman steel Company. The prod
ucts ot thest mills are wire rods, wlro anu
wire calls, with an annual net capacity ot
04,000 net tons of wlro rods and wlro and
800,000 kegs of wire nails. The upper and
lower Union mills are dependent on the Du
quesno works for steel Ingots, but make their
own muck bar aud bar Iron.
Ah to the upper and lower Union mills tho
men are paid every two weeks, tho payroll at
tho Twenty-ninth itrect mill between 80,
000 and tu'8,000. while that at the Thirty
third street mills will run up to 33,000 or
THE MILL HANDS' SIDE OF IT.
Congressional Investigators Exam.
lne O'Donnell and McLuckle.
nv AMOcnirn im.ii 1
Pittsbuko, Pa., July 14. lhu dates ( on-
gresslonal Invcstlgattug Committee to-day
rcsuinod Its Inquiry Into Iho origin of the-
Among the witnesses at last evening's hes-
Mon vvere President Welhe, of the Amalga-
l nmled Association; Burgess McLuckle, of
i Uomestesd; chairman Hugh trnoiint-ll, of
, the- Adwory enimnlltee, aud a llui irstead
mill hand named Huberts.
I Mti r sheillT Mecleary had ti-stllled that he
hail not given Deputy Sheriff i.mj any an-
thoilty to swear In tho Plnkcrtuus as spiclal
deputies, Capt. Ilodgers, of the steamer Lltllo
Hill, was recalled. He contradicted hherirt
McCleary to the extent of saying that i'ol
Gray w as, to tho best of his knowledge and
billet, In command of the body ot Plnkertons,
nnd that ho and others looked to dray for
1-KfSlHKST WUUK IS' FAVIIII OF AKU1TIUTI0S.
President Wcllio described the (utile- at
tempts uf the Amalgamated Association to
mecllito betwies tho men and tho Carnegles.
"'Ill" object of tho Acsoilitlon," salil he,
"Is to protect lhu workmen and, In such
casmas this, tosio that they aro not lm
posed upon. Wo make It a point to watch
tho market, and In that way wo see JUBt how
much money wo Bhould bo entitled to receive-After
many general questions upon strikes
Mr. llyuum asked Wtlbelf be would suppoit
legislation which provide 1 lor arbitration,
provided that the men need not lonsldersuch
i a step If they thought that It would rtsull
dlsatrously tor them, but that Hie) should
bind Ihcmhi Ives to ubldu by the re suit In ciso
they decided to EUbmlt their case for arbitra
tion. Mr. Wctne thought mat the workmen
would bo In favor of such legislation.
0'HOSNIII. ADVISKD TMF. WORKMEN NOT TO
When Hugh O'Donusll was called he was
tola uat, ffbllv tbe CommltMo Old not know
that he- had dono nnj thing to render lilmsi If
HaMu to prosecution lie nee 1 not answer anv
question that might tend to Incriminate Mm.
Iledrscilu-il the ilirfeirnces that had arlsu i
over the proposed i hinge ot scale, anil nnlil j
thatvvheii the b-ckout wasileelnred tho locnl
ledges of tho Amalgamated Asviclai ion lie-l I
n Joint meeting and appointed members uf an
AdiNoiy Committee, nl which howHschrs n
- Wo knew that wo had to deal with man)
Irresponsible rcople," said he, "nnd wu ap
pointed a number of men to guard the pro
tity and seo that noone did nny damage to
tin- property of the c omp iny. 'I lie In st men
we had formed that Advisor; committee, and
the guards were Instructed to uso moral mik
.lounnlj." He trstllled furth r that no ntlempt hid
been mado tooverawo the S-bcrl'f or lilsdupu. .
ties, but that these nlllccrs had decided of,
their own volition that It would bo Lotlcr for
them not to remain In Homestead.
Mr. ODnnncll then described the battle
with tho Plnkertons, and saldthat to tho best
of his knenv ledge the statement lint (lie mill
hands had opened fire was correct only In ,
that their pickets had fired In the nlr to warn
their fellows of the apprjach of tho barges.'
Beforo the battle begun, Mr. O'Donnell sild,
ho was arnon the workmen on tho Imiik, ad
vising the men not to shoot. W hlle he was
addressing tho crowd a volley was nred from
Iho barges and he was wounded In tho hand,
llo gave adescilpttnn, at thn request of Iho
committee, of tho surrender of the 1'lukir-,
, tons. j
l-HOrOSFD as rscovninovAL BCRRKNrrs.
"I tied a bandkorcblef on tho end ot a rifle
I barrel and waved It over tbe pile of beams
I behind whleh wo lay," said he. "Iho men
had promised me that In case tho Plnkertons
surrendered they should not bo shown any
"When I waved my handkerchief one of tho
guards catno out on the barge and waved his
hands. Ah soon as ho appeared one ft our
men Jumped from behind his barricade and
I exposed himself to tho fire ot the Plnkertons.
"I walked down to the bank and said to tho
man who had come out on tho bargo that I
thought the thing had gone lar enough, and
he said lie thought It had gone altogether ton
far. He then accepted my proposition that
his men should mako an unconditional cur
renaer and should glvo up their rifles.
" While the rifles were being unloaded, tho
l crowd hegau to assemblo on the barges, and I
nm Irec to confess that during tho march
from the barges to the rink tho Plukerton
men were shamefully abused by tho crowds,
but we took care ct them that night and saw
that they got out of town safoly."
Mr. Frlck was present while Mr. O'Donnell
was testifying, and be was plainly 111 at ease
, when theso questions were asked:
Mr.Bo.tn.r Yon .ron.of the. killed workmfn, '
.rs rou not? A. Ym, air
Q. About what w.reyour w... f A. Abnut$I44
per montb. .
Mr. Oites Mr, O'Donnell, nhr Is It thet rirV.
tncmen exhibit such autlli.tliy to the Plnkrr
tons A. On tbl. occasion It wis dualities, tier.!!.,
sii of our men were lrlnx dead, shot by Plnkertjn i
(). That accounts for the aliu.e thsj rec-ived i
after their eutrentler. Wlir were they met witli I
resistance from thetirstl A. Because tlier were I
regarded as armed anl un awful invaders , as alllt-a
of the capitalists.
Q. Did the men know thst tho Plokerton. would
guard the mltla ami in that war permit them to be
operated b nou'iiclon laborelsf A. Ye, sir. I
X'll-CKIK THROWS T1IR MtMK (IS inr CAR. I
Burgess McLucklo said he worked In the'
converting department of tho Homestead ,
mills, and that tho average of wages In that .
department was about r.!.:.' r a day under tho I
" slldlug scalo" that had been In force. Asked '
to make a statement ot tbe causes leading up
to the battlo with the Plnkenons, Mr. Mc
I think it was due to a glgandc conspiracy
on the part ot this Company and its represen
tatives, aided and alctted by vicious legisla
tion, created with a Mew to depriving tho
workmen of thlo eountr; of their most sccred
rights under the Constitution life, liberty
and the pursuit oi happiness. I think
that ract has been pretty clearlv demon,
stratcd, and It an opportunity were offered
I think wo would havo no dlfllculty
lu establishing tbe truth. .My opinion
Is based on observation and the preparation,
building oi fenees and bringing In of Pinker
ton guards and tho -consequential results ot
the management of that mill. We had
trouble of a similar character when wo had
our scale signed for three yoars. Prom omo
hundred nnd fifty to two bundled deputies
came to Homestead to take possession of Uio
works. Iho management complained tint
they weio afraid their property would be
molested or destrci;ed. Those men catno up
on ono train, and, 1 believe, wmt homo nn
imotlie'i. 'Ihey wire Induced to h avo by
Mr. McLucklo di-scilbt-d at some length tho
i-ffortsof tho Company to ltducu wages, and
Workman Huberts gave similar teHtlmon;,
both seeking to show that tho only reason for
tho reduction was a desire on tl.o parbuf tho
company to incii-asu Its tilitad) largo
Deputy s-be-rl!T lira; denied lb it li bad
deputized tho Plnkertons or Issued auy orders
to them, llo had been asked to swear the
detectives lu, but had retuscd.
Branch :i ot the Amalgamated boclcly ot
Carpenters and Joiners adopted resolutions
extending moral support and financial aid, It
required, to the locked-out Amalgamated So
ciety ot Ironworkers at Hornet tead.
WILL BOYCOTT CARNEGIE IRON.
Ptillndelphla's Ho-Jse-BuUders Adopt
a Resolution to That Effact.
IV A.eoOIATEll luiis
1'iiiiAUr.Li'iiiA, July 13. A meeting was
held here last night of the different building
trades and unions ot tbe city for tho purjioso
ot consolidating them Into one Federation ot
A re-oltitlon, otlcicd by P. J. Magulre. (Jen.
eral ricn tar; of the carpenters and Joiner
of America, to the i-IToet that tho carpenters
will not work, pending settlement of tho
Homestead troubles, ou any building or Job
where (ho Mructural Iron Is lurnlshed by tho
Carnegie company, was adopted.
A resolution condemning MaJor-(icn. Snow
den lor his rebuff of the Homestead strikers
was also adopted, as well as resolutions con
demning the system of Plnkerton detectives.
Tho consolidation ot thn different trades
w3 decided upon and tho mtetiaf adjourned-
POINTERS Of THE RAKES.
Crack FiIlio3 of tho East and
Wost to Meet at Monmouth.
I'lio Pepper, Merry Monarrh anil
Others to Try Coiirlutlout.
Ihofr.ics. II. lies ottho Last anil vv est will
lm el in the I usslo stakes nt Monmouth
l'nk tiwiluv. I he Westerners will pit Unit
gland lno'.m,' nil;, lieu n Mchols, against
sin h wrll-knmvii h'lstein pirfurmers as Lady
violet, Mendicant. Miss Muudc, Halndropand
iil'iu-. '1 he r.ieu should bo moro lUan inter
etlng. (in the llnlsli Is Ilkel) to be vety close- .
Helen Mchols guvs Into tho raeo with1
nieioid of sevin straight wins, in Lady
Mulet she may meet her Waterloo, 'llio,
oilier races nro nlsn vei; Interesting, and i
piiiilcularl; tin- Mucklou Makes, In which
'llio Pepper, Mars, Mr Matthew, hhi-llbark,
Mr Utlmr, V.criy Monarch and Honald will
start. II Is claimed that Mr Matthew Is
in irlv as gei-nl ns 'Intmnnny. 'I he track will
lie dry and fast. 'I ho selections nro ns fnl-'
t irt ltaee Sweep lake, lor maidens three year
ol I ami lit ward of itJlleacli. will 41, PlIJ added of
whh ll 4 JliOtfithesectn 1 anl (ljll to the thirl
tur.)ear olds allowed 14 Mi . nee year old. and
m'd alluwi-d JS ll , three ijuartera of a mile
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M V. llwirr'aloiiK Hea!l Ill
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I inpir.Mntile s llerwrn Ill
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- Irarndt ... . U
r II VV hippie s l.leiinivlie HIS
lUticeieaf Mable'n Urfarlllei . D'S
oxford ran some very lulr races at shceps
hi nil 111), and bmks to imvo an excellent
chancu to win in-d.iy. St. Hubert may botlm
runner-up, and llutivullo may beat tho others.
i rieeemd ltam The l.ansie Stakes, tor Mllle. two
year, old, of "111 in h. IS luilell, with l,NJil
added, of whull itMMI to lie seeonil and ft SO I u
tin-third rite furlongs
l.lrmlon M.1,1,.'- I edf Violet 11.1
llrii.kwinilSUI.lea Kaindreip IIS
s. VV. .street's Vlendliant Ill
I .1. .1. MU'aifrnr " Helen Mellola llli
1. Keenen Atlanta .. In"
Hlemtott Matilf'a I lariuda llli
lloyle t l.ltt.eHeM'e Mlta Maude llli
.1 Hunter a Dagllln HH
.1 A. and A II, Morn.'. Minnehaha llli
Mr Madison's l.aily lelrhinond. 1113
'I his lace looks tube) between Lau; Molet,
Helen Me hols and Mendicant. 'Iho llnlsli
will undoubtedly bo close, but, when It Is all
1 over, Lady loltt s number will probably bo
llrstnn.bo bnanL Helen NIcholH may beat
Mendicant, for tho pluce--
Third Flace The Men kton Stakes forth-ee-year-I
olds, of kioil earn, with ) J.MIU added, of which
45CJU to the seifud and t-ou lothlrd , one tulle and
a quarter. . . 1
Marcus Hair's Khellh.rk l'il
.1. A a A ll Morris Mars Ill
llld-on A Daly's Merry Monarch Ill
. I. K. Pepper it ' 1 he Pepper 11.1
.1 I Pepper ,t Co '.sir Arthur IIS
Marctie Daly's sir Matthew Ill
C rleieclimau's lionald 110
'1 his race might to be a goeid one. sir Mat- '
thtvv nnd lhu Pepper will probably Lo the
contending horses at tho llnlsli and Mr
'Matthew muy win. 'Iho l-epper should lm
close up and Merry Monarch may beat tbu
rourth Ba-e I ree liauill-ap sweepstakes of'
li.U ea.ll. II lint ilri lare.1 out. Willi 1,.'0U adde t.
ut which .UIJ to the.eeoud and glUU lu the thud,
nni mile an l a ftirloug '
.1 A . A II, Mums a Ilus.ell . .. , 1H1
, .1 A. A A 11 Mnrrl. s lieckou IuJ
I I , Keene's t'atidelshra P7
.1.1. Pepper .1 t " 's Allan llaue t'7
III I. Pulxllrr s Klrkuver '.nl
1 . Keene a Mierulatloii . Hi
I ltussell looks an airtight In this rare, and
he should w lu without half trjllig. ll Beckon
stuns she should lie- seeonil. candelabra and
Allan lliitiu nru picleired ot tho others. ,
I Mfth ltace Seeepstakea for three-year-olds and '
upward of ftJOeaih. with ftl.UOli adde 1. of which
1 4.011 to the ae, nnd and tllltltnlhe third the wlu
' tier to In, sold at auctlen for 4J,tU0, one mlie.
Blown a Kuer.'s. May Win 1 1 J
t! forties's Arab Ill
rmpire Maple's t.ertle D . 1U3
r . Alrord's Kipcrieiiee . V'J
Keystone stalile's I.ettyMtiuric PS
ii. A. JiniesA t'o 'a the Mierlff US
.1. Mil.aiuihliii' I lavl la ill
r.Keenea Harlem SO
' llurrldge llros Alk'otna . .. hi
i t.irtlo 1). ma; win this race und Manila
'ought tube clntc up In second place, 'third
1 iiicnev maj go In Arab.
Mtth ltaee A sweepstakes for all ages of f'JO
eatl,, witli ejl.llllel adde 1 i It. above these. le,
selling allowaueeN lire and one-halt fllllougs
1 miiire htalile's lornientor 119
WaIci.ii A smplieir. tlsnc Ill)
.1 McLaughlin's key Wist 110
r. ir.oinssa t'o 'sliold Dollar 110
I tiehh.rd'e Volunteer II .110
ltam oes. .Stable's lelnei! 107
W. II, .lennmgs's Hum II 111".
l. rtrc-es's Hattinau lot
W II, Kanda'sllrsnd I'rii lilt
Keystone htablo . Palatfou lul
.1.1 Mel) maid's r.pt llrowu lul
S VV. hi -eet's Knapsack 1IJ
P. Ityau's lruii.lt- '.'0
II A. .bine i I o 's .Natalie ,S SO
1. Keene'. Beatrice eoll M
'I hoe losing iiveiil should lie won by v. emeu,
with 'lorinciiloi second an I eisrlu thlnl.
1 rt KaL Itarry II . Montreal. Jneerktp ge d
Ita, e I otic, I rest, Itlsinart k
lllirdltl.ee Iteneeievit, alolla, I t Ma.y
I mirth ltaee ll.njauiltl. Judge I'n-t. tlWualilu,
I lllli Kai e V union, Paik Itiuge, C ructis
Mith ltaee bourne S , 1'nilaiidrr, Sam D
Mcrnln(r rncnrs" Foloctlons.
AT MOSVtOt'TH rR.
First ltace-'Ibo Shark, llllirrt.
second Unco 1 adv Inlet. Ili-li n Mc.nls.
'ililrel Iluce- lhu I'eppi t. Merry Muuaiih.
I oiirlb Hace- Morris s In t. iindclabra.
I mil ltni"-t.orlle D , Harlem,
sixth ltaeo cinrn, 'lormentor.
First Unco Iienvollii, Ililzard.
Sicuud Itaco Hi h u McliolK, Blemton sla
bli's best (Lad; Molet or Llirlndai.
'I bird Hace 'Iho Pepper, Marcus Dalj's
best (Sir Matthew or Shclibirk).
rourth ltaeo-Morris's best (ltussell or
1 llth ltaeo (.crtle 1)., "I hr-Mici Iff.
Sixth Hace llosa ll lriligle.
First Ilnee Uxf rd, Iing Bench.
Second ltaee l.iel) Mulct. Hi leu Nichols,
'I bird ltac lhu Popper, Mt-rrv Monarch.
Fourth Itaco lluoe-ll, andelabra.
Filth llai.--iii-rili ).. Kxpirl'-iice.
Slxtli ltaee- 'iilngle, 'lormeuiiT.
First Had- llenvollo. Bllzard
Seeonil itace-llelrn MlIioIs, Lady Mulet.
'Ihlril liacu-rim Pepper, Mars.
rutin U ltaeo-Morris's best (ltussell or
Beckon). Allan Bane-.
Hfih Hac'13-ilcitle Ik, Iho sherlll.
slith Knee 1'ringle, leru.enlor.
First Hace Bllzard. Keuvolln
Second Hieeo Indy Mulct, Mendicant.
'1 bird Hace' Tin Flipper, Mi rr; Monarch,
hnurtti ltucu -lltiisoll, Kee ke u.
Ullli Kate i.e-rllo D, Iruk
Sixth Itaco lorini-utur, leineiu
Uarlln's Charity Prisons.
Bjrin working girls .ie olltn drlten tjtt.ri.
liwi wage, lo take, ittuge. ii home, which Ne
Nelton U) .re ch.rllr prison. Read her article
os Berlin'. Grt.t PopuUllcn ol Wcncn il.iu In
th. SlNDAY WORLD,
CLEVELAND BUSINESS YeI."
Association of 1884 and 1888
Namo3 a Campaign Committee.
Active Work In the Cnnvnii to lie
Hegun Next Month.
Meinbrrs nf tho nuMnenn Mrn's !)rniocri.tt(
AtclAtlon In thlSLlty, whUU wai ornnltd
In lhH4 to prmuoie tho flection (if 1'renldtnt
( lc elnnil, and continued Uh organization aud
Us work In tho cam aiw ot iHHH.aro taklnc an
nitlTC Interest lu tho prrwDt carapnlgn and
haochO!(.u n Campaign Commlttco to liae
tlurire of (ho nork.
'I he Association, It said, will not open
headquarters ami iKglu lt formal work till
IntM In AumiM. 'Iciupnrary headquarters
me nt iho Hon nun llmihO.
KollOttliiK H n list of the ( ampalRn Cotn
mlltie, which It will be been coutalnH many
n.ui.04 wlacly Lmiowii In financial and bufl
ih'hs circles. All aro ardt nt nupporters ot ex- I
I'resulent t'levilanrt'Hianil.dai.) : t
lorrfM II atkr. Chairman i
I. H An1rwp. llfnrr Allfn,
I harlen I . All'tit Ai .1 Aharn. 1
A AIMiir ..orgM Anf"rnon, .
,i lii I Atlltiw. W ll HaWwi-ll,
ilnhri .1 Hutti-n, K I lUoiniri, '
.1 V. Ili,ji, .InhnM llurr,
Jiiiim I, Iterant, M.P.,.1. J allatian,
V. W. t oh, M. . arr.
U. U Corullif. 1 t ( jiImii.
.lohn ('. all.tmn, l lm V. T rain,
num. Il.tullen, licliael ,N ('jlemaa,
,lohn It Crlnimtno. .tutin A Hiitin,
,1 UbHifllautiar iMllun, W II. Ilui-awui-th,
l'aul Uiua, Hubert ,1 lt-an,
I 1,4 a teHhnn, I fiilttianil 1' I art,
I ranklin I dinn, .lain. ! tvranl,
.fra I'hrrt, lliap Flnwrr,
M. t-olMim, I 'Ur M I liini,
Ii, I la tiff. rrtd 11 lltrnoj
iM II. Kirltlluc. Jotnua trfKjr.
W, I lananail, MiiKfi It f(artfn,
r- U. hartnll, (fnricoF. (.an It,
I haa M I rj. tlohti l.crlifr,
1 .lull n M (.ruliara. 1 W liratirrj,
A t.ialiain. 1'arkw toi .1 m.
.lulu, l.illti. .'ilni 11 Hair,
.laiohuio), 11 lUlill'VU,
IVtf r tttmaliftm, llfiiry Mlltitn.
tUT 1 1 an leu tie a-, , 11 llazrillne,
.lohn II. Imin, nnratl . .Ionian,
1 harlet A hit., John Klatrl
Ie Kuhua. amuel 1 Kimpp,
.letfpraoii M !., J. M Lnn
Join. Ikiwo. .!" fh .1 l.lllle,
I 1- LetKkwmet), . -or a It lAtiiii(,
Klchard Lathrra, htrle( McK. Ir,
June 1.. ,lnhntm, 11 l M( 4rl,
DavKl Mri'iuro, Ilioma A. Milntrre,
John It liability, lhco .Mfra,
.liihoi l Mabr, Hrnry.l Mahr,
M. 11. MMpa. '1 Motit-r,
.ImJiii A. M !, Alf ian'ltr Mraklm,
WiltmrAV Manh, Kullin M Morgan,
'. ll. MtllT, 4'harlf t .Mattlas,
I rank. It Martha, 1 lar-i I, MrrlttaLil,
JohuS Martin, Uni It. Matiln,
John (. Mahr, V- l. Neuataat,
K S. MclwilM, lunald .Nicoll.
t Aleiandfr Nicoll, rrm 11 Parker,
i Chan K. Natthtnir, Jam U Parker,
I John J O IMmohue, . H, Putter,
1 Tlioa (I, OCononr, lharle 11 Pit,
I orneilua irueiuf, .jnnn t t'rague,
John (i. n'Keelfe, Tarrant Putraan,
(leorcs W. DIlTit, A. . IVler.
Kdward Owen, T. K I Puwen,
Milea M it'rlrieti, It A. Ptlmein,
John 0siil.lan, Thou l'atten,
en I., Putnam, I ho K 1'niil.rook,
Jan J Pile an. W in. A Peinhrook,
Henry A. Itogera, M Hittnhim,
Antonio !Unln, hdrar I. ItfJgwar,
Jauoh Jtupert. A P Kvllar,
Hubert Roethlaberver, 4 lut, Hahalan,
Merman Kinder, J. h J ward Maituone,
.Utnea II Kiiider, .ei II Morifbritlue, Jr.
I raiikhn II. hteveua, A. II, axluii,
(ihtarlS htraua, John A Sulllran,
elaonhnitth, (tenrtfe I rteelr,
i tv. hmilh, John II. Nweeuer,
alter Mantnn, Howard P. hwefiner,
(.iiitttv 11 .-cUwab, UlMiam Meinway,
John him lair. r-dward hcin-ll,
Jainra nt an, I. ran I noma.
Do Witt J heligman, John It Ihoniaa.
lit lard htnlth, Jamea H, Thutuaon,
.lamea ll. hejniour, W , L. Irenholm.
II I, Htefll 1 . M. Van Wurlt,
( harlea M Vail, laopild Uormer,
Jenkins an he hate It, J. i urrr W ation,
J It Ut.oeiward, U T. frotward.
I II. VSiUm, John II. Wrlah,
Iaar f kkei, John Wakeman,
F. William. William I. Yuina
harlea r Ui'bnifh, Willanllt mnj,
1 Jamea K Wanman. OtrarYennle, H
James Wallat-e, hdward Zi miner.
It r. MUon,
LIBERALS ONE AHEAD NOW.
The Opposition Majority Appears
in the British Keturns.
ley .ssfiCMTTP rnrss.1
.ovum, July H. At noon to-daj tbe- re-
turns rcrclvi'cl buw tbal tho Opposition bave
nine a majority ot uno aalnl tlio t.ovcrn-
Tbe oniclal atinouucemenla up to noon ot
tbu results ot tbe election show tbot tbe-ro
bave been returned: Conservatives, -.'lit);
I tbe-ral Unionists, nil, a total for the (Jovcrn
incnt ot -J7S; Liberal., Ulli; 1 aborltts, :i; antl
rarnellltes, 4H, and l'arnelllte's, 7, a total ut
-,'Ta fur tbe opposition.
'I be Vii JhC i.uirtir Bajs: "'Ibe enur
inoiHieelue tlnn In Mr. dlaUstone's mijoiltj
In an ev lit tbat may well caiiso tbe I nlon
H silatlon and vtblcb It vvoulel be lull) for Us
"It was lucky tun Conservative dl.l not
sen 1 their most prominent cnamplon to con '
test tbo district. It look-) verj mudi as If,
bnd Mr. llalfourMood against Mr. tilmlstoue-.
In- iiilitla to-day bare been tbo member for
Dtail,.luly H. Tbe inlciie. ili-iit (1'at-1
ntlllte) saj tbat at a select circle- of Liberals i
held In LenJon last nU'lit lhu announce
inent vviu made that the lloiuu Itulo bill ,
would be po-ttpontil by agreement Willi tbe
Irlsb part) In ordor tbat somo big reform
measure may bo Introduced In tbo coming
THE ARIONS IN LEIPSIC
Welcomed with a Toicblltrlit Purncln
Oolnir to Dresden N'oit,
nr assoruTin i-Rraa. I
Lui-sic, July 14. Tbo Arloultes from New
v.urk, arrlte-el at Lelpslc t )-nlglit, vvbero tbey ,
wcro welcomed by a strong delegation of me
Lelpslc- Hnglug societies with a torchlUnt
'Hie President of the Znellner-lliuid made a
speech, which via rt-auuiiUid lo by Mr. j
To-day the Artonltra will Klve a grand con
cert. Irotn lelp.lc the-) will go to Drtslc-n.
HirilKTANT TO I'H.Wt SIIOMlIt.
Th ontr illflsrsiuM b.tMiii a Itarana cigar anl
ItETHMN lur Ac 1. all-tubactsi clgarr tins si. .
Nell Nelaon In llorlln.
Tho avornge pay of women who
mako clonics at home la $8 a month.
Bead Nell Nelson on Porlln's white
layea In ho BUNDAV WORLD,
);e. , . . rs-Vi f
Weather Permitting, East River
Park Will Bo Crowded.
Bandmaster Hall Eager to Give
Evening Concerts There.
"The Evening World's " TetHlon to
the I'ark Hoard May Yet Be
If Jupiter l'luvlun will keep hi, hand", off
ami give Ccnnral Fair Weutbcr a ahovr, the
eTcnlng ennt-e rt to to given at Kast Hirer
I'ark to-night mil undoubtedly be a grand
(apt. Collins, of tbo 1'irk Police, bad all
h!"l iiriaugeinentH completed this tunrnlnB
Inr taking earo of tho mass ot muslc
lnvlng lnnnaiilly expected tit tho Park,
lights for tbo musicians wrro nil
rend) to bo put In pnslllon In the band stnnd
mid Hull n Hid t.uaril band was busilj en-g-tged
In rclicar-ltiglbondtnlrable programme
for the event, which was printed In ye-stcr-,
daj's Kvivisn Wokiu. '
Hrsielentsln tho vlclnlt ot the parlc wero
on tlp-tne wlthi-Jipcitatloti.too.tblsinoriilng,
and ever onn prupliesled that nothing but a
rain-storm could prevent tbe park trom belnj
crowded, bald one- to nn Kv rsim Wont u re
porter "If Hun-Is any kind ot decent weather to
night, llio Park Commissioner will havo nil
tho oetilar demonstration the want that tho
garat majority uf people lu this vicinity
emplntleally prefer evening to afternoon
"Not only will nearly every ono of the
U.nnti pi'oplo who sUi ed lur. Kv rvivl
Wori n's petition lio there, but hundreds o:
other alo, whoso work Is of such a nature
that they cannot possibly attend afternoon
'lhu people of thn neighborhood are
greatl Indebted to Tiik P.ifmmi VVtiiitn fur
lis persl'trnt tITorta loevards the-Improvement
of this park, and we hope tbat this con
cert tcwil,'ht will not be the last one to be
held In the evening.
" In Mew of tho Me t that Bandmaster Hall
Iswillln? to play evetiluga thn action of in
commissioners In going back to afternoon
concerts after to-night, because 'It H prac-1
tlcally Impossible to give them In the even
Ing, strikes me as supremely ridiculous and
"1 hen, too, why sboull the Commls-loners
prejudge tho feasibility of evening concerts
before the experimental com-ert to determine
t his rpieitlon has been held 7 V by, tbo v cry
ldesofsurh a proceeding appears to us who
live near tbe Park to bout nonsen.le-a! as It
Is surprising, and glvt s rise to the impression
tbal there Is a colored gentleman In the
".s I s.eld before, the poplc will show by
their presence lo-ntght, it weather permits
that they want evening concerts. There Is
no well-founeleel objection to the change, and
tho request ol the majority should bo granted
at once and for all lime."
An Kviniso WiiKtn reporter met Hand
master Hall this morning Just as he was
about starting for tho rehearsal ot his band.
He reiterated tbe declaration printed lujes
terday'a Lvimmi Worlii that ho was per
tectl) willing to play at evening concerts, and
M was tearful at flr-t that 1 would be
unable to play myself or to Reruns mit'lelans
to play evenings, but on further lnvestlgi
tlnn I find that evening concerts can bo given
with vcr little dlfllculty.
'1 tie people he-em to want evening con
certs and unquestionably their desire should
be granted. 1 shall write to the- I'ark Coin
mlssloners ibis afternoon that 1 am perfectly
willing to play evenings "
Now that the only objection to tbe change
In Hie hour of concerts at Past ltiver Park
has been I-" "d. It Is thought the Park
Coinmlrvaleincis will rescind their action ot
ycsle.ril.ir and Immediately decide that even
ing concerts shall be given permanently ut
this pleasurable resort.
ARMED NEGROES HANG ABOUT.
Paducah's Fears of Serious Race
War Again Aroused
'nr asaocUTrn i-rfss I
Pent i in, K . J'11) 1 1 ltiuuors .vie- rir
tothotrlict that armed negroes are on tbu
outskirts ot the fit) on nil sWon and that
the) lire thtck In tin- surrounding imkhIs.
To-day a lar-e luxly of men will bcour the
woods and arrest tue negroes
The work of arresting tho loaders In Mon
day night's mob sti-adll) proceeds, aud qulto
a number bave beon arrested. At 5 o'clock
this morning everything was quiet. Tho
streeis aro heavily patrolled by policemen
c.-irr) lug Nv luchester rltb s nn their i-houlders
last night a police' fnreo numbering 100
nn n was put on dul) in patrol tho clt), and
ever) precaullon.tr) measure possible taken
lo j reserve the price-.
At t o clock the squid of men In the north
eistern part of tlioclt) saw i.io negroes bo
jondOsklitovo cemetery and several shots
were exchanged. As soon as this word was
communlcate-d to the city authorities, 100
stands ut arms wcro placed In the hands of
determined cltlens, who mirched out to
where the negroes weio located
llio military coinpau) was ngalu ordered
1 utnie-r arms and Is now awalllngcrdcrs at
i llii clt) is In a quiver ot excitement and It
Isiiluio-t impossible for the usual ruutlno
of luisini m to bd trinsacttd. A deplorable
state' nt alTalrs exists and ll ts feared that
much tluudsbed will occur before tho end la
1 V hen tbo armed rltUcns reached tho place
i w here tbu armed negroes wero reported tbo
latter bad retreated Into the woods ne.tr by.
Alter remaining lu that locality a couple of
bonis tbey were divided luw squads aud Bet
2 O'CLOCK. H
ALL QUIET IN IDAHO, 1
Union Miners Olaim a Complete . H
Victory and Return Home. IH
Mills Turned Over Uninjured to 'jjfl
Their Respective Companies. 1
Unconflrnied Keport of Dead Bodies t II
In it l-'otirlli of July Ottlt-h. , B
Inr eaaocierr-i rnrss t sisbI
PnitTi tvp. inc., Jills I I. At I'J.lin A. at '"I
tbo ssociatcd I'n s urilvcd th' following H
di-spiitcli from a corresi ondent In Wallace, '. H
" All miners tiudi r arms will behe-catll iga
ii'cloi k. 1 lie union men rliltn,iroinplot vlo- ' gB
lory, anil ssj all the- irni.lile Is over." v'gH
j - VVb n tut- troop, will do when the) .itrivij H
Is mere coujertuie. Cuiisirvatlve men Ihln'J H
j tbu mil aiith rltles tan now tale i 'iars'. 'H
i ccri'tnr) l'o) lton, ot tin- tcn'ral I .x cutivs .''g,!
Miners' I nlon, Ii now in the telegraph itn.-a .H
and sti)s all the miners will t;o home as 'gj
speedll) as possible iaH
I Tin re Is absolutel) no cause for alarm lor "IgH
more lintiblii unless iinforsen elicumstancca iU
i slioii'd prermltatell. ' dsssfl
in aik, Idaho, Jul) 1-1. Thi sheriff has gggggj
I Just ni lived nc i e- Hutu WarJucr. Hi-acenm- "-'-all
I .allied the Hunker Hill and sulllrin mlua lgggj
' forcu to Catnl'lo on tho I nlon Pacific At ''H
this point the Mierin met (.en. Carlln and -
I troops and (le-n. eur'K curtls teed the ,H
Pri-sldent's proclamation declaring Sbosbone 'AiH
count) unler mirtlallaw. 'I ho Mierlu" sends -H
lollotvltig communication: VgH
Urn rrti.. rvitdM., ii'ih,, J!bbbb1
Th mtn.ri hsT.'ellsbatidei and ton. to thrrs ""tMagggj
I apctlr. homos. Tli.r. is no tro ihl. in W.tbioa ggH
1 or Wardner. (lgn.i) It. A. I'l'nsi-siih X. Igassi
I Mirirt. rH
The crisis Is pasc and jcce once mora "tH
reigns in ca-itt el'Alene, and mirtlal law pre- ''il
rails In the community. H
Hut the past twenty-four lieu -s have beea ' SM
tho most tiylng t'n-iir d'Alene has ever ex- rg
pcrlencid. Had the colored 1 1 oops arrived at ':H
Wallace as expected tbeie would have been a Jbbbb!
battle In darkness among tho clouds In the -fH
v alios, as the mountains about Wallaco were 'bbbI
full nf armed mine", tburoiighly concealed. --bbbb
'llicv did not want to tire cii the troopsun- .'Sbbbb
le-s lu the case of the utmost extremity to afl
prevent the troops from going to Wardner. ?sbb1
A train with colored ireiops was delayed ,-H
three bouts In reaching Multaii. Theyar- "LbbI
rived there al -' o'clock )esterda) mornlug. ''bbbI
when It was found necessary tola) over until Ibbbb
d.i) break, for w hat reason is not known, but -,H
probably liecause two bridges were burned M
'this side of ilullan. When this became .M
kuown the mlneiH withdrew from the bills bbbI
l and proceeded to Wardncr. H
The colored troops had started for Wallace, bbbI
I but were suddenly recalled and returned to 'tjbbb!
to Missoula. Had these troops passed Wallace ('bbbI
It Is hard to tell what would bave happened. XbbbI
'IheGem mill was magazlned ready tor a IbbbI
match and the Hunker Hill and Sullivan mills ''LbbI
I contained nearly half a ton of powder with a -bbbI
fuso attached. 'jbbbI
llotb mills were under strict guard, and 7'LH
I only as an extreme last resort the miners i'gfl
claim wuuld a match have beeu applied. For- gfl
tuniiiely for all, the trouble did not need such, .H
cxlreiiicmeisuri's. The miners kept a close B
watch ot the Hunker Hill and Sullivan mills,
but when tbe non-union men itirrendercdtho IB
mlllwastiirncelovertn the company unln. 'Mm
Tliesurrendeied men wero sentoutwest- .
ward on the L nlon l'acino siie-clal as soon as M
the) could be got to the depot, and all miners ';)
not be-leinglng In Gardner returned to Wal- ;U
Uco and thence to their homes. -
I 'I he) bod) ut K. 1. Vc-Douald was found la iffl
tlie-elebrlsof 'l'rl-co .Mill, llo was employed IBB
In tin-mill at the llmo of ibe- explosion. Pl
It isieporte-d lint twelve- bnulesvvtre lound j '
at the mouthed tho Vomtli ot Jul) Canyon, j fl
nut this lacks e uul'l matlon. .
'iho hltuallon at piosent l vcr) quiet; j
near!) all tue miners have returned home.
'1 nei troops aro at V ardncr and probably will j
I ceimo to allace. The non-unlou men from !l
I the 'Frisco and ticni mines left hero by tho 'I
laic route with a guard. . ;l
'll.eboat not arriving the guard otderel 1 j
i tho non-union nn n to Wallace through the M
I Pourth of July canyon. It Is stated that the j il
1 guard followed to tho mouth nf the can) on, l
when tbe "scabs" refused to walk any i !
further and tho guard shot them down. The -' '
report, how ever, lacks verincatlon. ' il
ono wounded man was brought from the i '
scene. Parties have gone to Mission to I
verily the re-port and recover tho bodies. 'M
1'OKiLisn, ore., July 14. The following: ' .
despatch was received In this city late last
night, dated at vv allace, 4 r. u.- ' il
i All trouble Is over at Wurduer. The tnln- SB
1 ers have left, and are on their way to XAal. 2M
I lace. Two hundred men have Just arrived ,
Ifnun Wardner. 'llioso interviewed say the VU
i trouble Is over, and all miners belonging at
iirdner w 111 be at Wallace before 0 o'clock. U
No bridge was burnt between hero and ;
Wardner. Trains aro running, and mall 'HI
trains from r-pokano will arrive In an hour. til
'I his show 3 thai communication U re-estab- flU
llshcd between allaco aud Wostern points. "H
.Miners ure completely worn out; many H
havo scarcely hadslecpslnco haturday nlghU I Q
Ono wounded man was brought up from Mis- 11
'tionon tho train, llo was shot early this j,M
morning. He w as of the non-unlou men." vll
Nell Nolson and Berlin's Bowlntr ;,H
J'lr'. (erf In iroiurii am go iiiiiulrl.M. ' eHH
that Ihty unJtrbid tlarrinq tuia girl. H
Rratl -V.ll -VW.oh'. freat arllel til
SUXDJ.X HQKLD. JH
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