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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, July 14, 1892, BROOKLYN LAST EDITION, Image 1

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tRANGE'S great day.
fcenchmeu Celebrating with En
thusiasm the BaBtile's Fall.
he Tricolor Proudly Floats from
the City Hall.
3lg Gatherings at tbo lilon and
Harlem River Parks.
The French tricolor was flung to the
ireeza this morning Irom a place ot lionor on
he city Hall, and the French quarter was re
plendent with hunting and gayly attired
Iris, w lo smiled sweetly upon the handsome
're nchmen who were out early to celebrate
hla great anniversary In tho history ot their
Qother country.
Up In Lion rark, at One Hundred and
evemh street and Ninth avenue, and Haul
er's Uarlcm Hirer Park, which were
ecke-1 out In all the hues ot tbo rainbow,
ilth tho trl-color, of course pre-eminent, a
ay and nappy throng, representative ot the
reach population ol New York and vicinity,
gan assembling long before noon.
They wero patriotic gatherings ot llberty
ovlng Frenchmen, mot to celebrate In a
ittlng manner that event which made the
lrst pages of tho History ot tho Hepubllc
he Fall or the Bastilc and the matin ot lndc
lendencc. In every clime and every land where there
a a handful of Frenchmen to-day the (allot
be Bastlle Is being celebrated with eclat and
he day observed as a holiday.
It is commemorated with the same happy
iplrlt and superlative enthusiasm that char
icterlze the Americans' celebration ot their
)wn great natal day.
To the patriotic Frenchman, tho Fourteenth
f July possesses the same inspiration that
he e i cr glorious Fourth does lor all Aniorl-
The American Revolution had scarcely
nded when the French, tired and cxasper
ted beyond endurance by the tyranny of King
mis XVI. and the burdens ot a monarchy,
aide their tint grand stroke for freedom.
The citizens of Europe's gayest capital on
lie alternooo of July 14, 1780, arose as If a
inlt and marched upon the old llastlle, which
or )ears seemed a menace to their few re
naming liberties ana a symbol ot all the
mictions signified by tyranny and tho arro
ancu of an inconsiderate monarch.
'1 lie popular uprising marked tho dawnot
he ltelgn ot Terror, and vengeance was con
lUmuated In blood.
I he guillotine was turned upon those who
md used it by authority, and the heads or
he arbitrary monarch, the beautllul Mario
tutolnette and hundreds of the nobility of
ht kingdom were sacrificed to satiate the de
Iro ot the populace lor the litres and blood of
he t) rant cltss
'lhe chronicles ot tho bloody scenes Incident
o tho storming or the lia.stllu and the
ucceedlng oeuts which led to the
mlldlng of the second greatest ltcpub
lc aie preserved tresh In tho minds
it Frenchmen by these uiinual celebrations
it which orators review tho scenes nnd
uloglzeih(patrl)tlo Instincts that lod tho
leople to revolt und declaie tor a Itepubllcan
ormot government which vrns established
n tho faith ot tho people and must endure.
lhe programmes of the celebrations are
irrangtd with n few ot affording amusement
olovirsot all kinds of nport aud uro cultu
ated to attract an Immense crowd.
There are trials ot muscle and skill tor. tho
Uhletes, carrousels lor the chlldien and
lancing and feasting and serenades tor all.
II was expected that Minister Jules l'ate
'ejre would be present to act ns presiding
miter at tho Lion park celebration, but he
tvas unavoidably detained at Washington by
Dfnclal business.
j acre wero numerous bright lights ot the
Frenen colony In the throng, and this alter
ation the Park was niled to overflowing by
the light-hearted people.
lhe proceeds ot tho celebration will be de
moted to tho hoclele Frnncalso do Blenfals
suce, the object or which is to dispense char
uy and rendtr assistance to the deserving
! 'ho hospital, at M West Thirl)
lOJrihsiieci, Is supported by the Soclot).
Aiming its benentvut objects nro to nnd
work for thoao unublo to Und employment
nemsclves, tho care ot French orphans and i
to administer to tho needs of the sick, a corps I
'I phyeiclans being employed for that pur-1
Indoor and outdoor Bports will continue
hroughout the day until sunset, 'lo-nlght
i wre will be a reception in honor of Vlcomte
a Aozac.
, Ad,dre6es will be delivered In French and
v?SsubYJ,r0U1,nent Frenchmen, coroner
n Sinnn.rt '-""y ,vlu ue one ot the speakers.
ii?w?t.Jri ire,'oh 3clet-len celebrate at
IS1 Hlver Park, where the crowd
ws also lame and enthusiastic
Jlinr?immltt"j 21 La "Soclete Frandalses des
n,a,acos, headed by 11. Tnoron and a
.El SS of L'Unlon Generale des Francalse
iw? Socletes Francalses, headed by M.
JcTSek' ich ie? at thB rrenth consulate at il
viSnt P.,'Srcii0.0J1' ana. were received by
aBl.M o'Ateac, the French consul-
Tifn Prtn.ci.1118 8lafr ,n "" Uniform.
bri ,resWents 0( the two committees In
oy the drtvSfnVe,errc(1 i0JUe events recalled
th. n5dly,.ana expressed fervent hopes tor
tw&T&fth , tb ench llepublia and
l i?Ahf.r?0I,IB '"'"lent. M. carnot.
ottii2rnmmi,1.'Vrep,y,tnnl",rt tne members
liFrPnS?i,if,eh,!.a8 tUo representaiHe of
peril. nlbeii tor "8 oonltnued pros-
" mm
Opon-Alr Pr zo-Pight In Rahwar.
, "' ' K J" Ju ".-The police are
wmg ror the prlnelpals and abettors ot a
Pfe-llght irhlch took place in a vacant lot tu
Wire'iS.0.1011 venue. The pugilists
loiorVd h2 b.lH3 an(1 oert KmirjT both
thep?n?,e.h,1 Ubt rounllu aJ'aw.
uc presonce or a large orowd.
Oiorge U KlnfBland Dies Suddenly.
l'fCIt TO TBI Ttin wontn.l
Um J,??' ,M July " eorge I. Kings-
, or ss Uroadway, Now York, died sud
! .n,rB to-day or Drlght'a disease. It
taM.'W K"'P"anS'SeCa"ffie "t
wti:uW':.T,u.c(1t "eveial tnlllious. Mr.
,uiana was blxty-llvo Jears old.
Tr'ed for New York ty Balloon.
I lv JiMociiTiD ram.)
It,. I,,u o. Cal., July 14.-K. J. Woodward,
In ,rf M "" 8 ur,wl to sail to New York
"t, i?, !'",'" J'erdjyand supposed to be
''Wij I1""'' iwentj.three miles irora
ttu ,t , ' u ill ret urn here for
jjjii r f '" h""lr-"i
The Committee of One Hundred
AUo Approve "The World's"
Arrangements Completed for Noti
fying Cleveland and Stevenson.
Executive Committee to Secure Mad
ison Square Garden for July 20.
Tho action ot the Bub-Committees that ap
proved the suggestion ot TBI Evbhino
World to have candidates Cleveland and
8teen8on officially notified ot their nomina
tions at a public meeting, was unanimously
Indorsed at a meeting of Mayor Grant's Com
mittee of One Hundred ln the City Ball this
Ex-secretary ot the Navy W. C. Whitney,
on behalf or the sub-commltecs, made the re
port. " I am pleased to statt," bo said, " that the
proposition to havo the notification ceremo
nies public, Instead ot private, meets with
our hearty approval.
" The more democratic the demonstration
is to be the better, we think. We' have rlxed
the time tor the ceremonies tor the evening
ol July at).
"lhe Sub-Notlflcatlon Committee Is satis
fied to leave the detallt ot the arrangements
to this commltaee and such sub-committees
as may bo appolntod. Wo have taken the
liberty to reserve Madison Square Garden ror
the event."
The report of the Committee was approved,
nnd on motion of Commissioner Gllroy the
Executive committee was empowered to se
cure Mnalson Square Garden.
Mr. Wbltnoy added that It was the opinion
of tho sub-comtnlttees that there be no other
ceremonies except the usual notification pro
ceedings, but there might bo a reception by
the candidates after the meeting.
c. C. Baldwin then stated that the Man
hattan club would give a reception at its
club-bouse to the candidates and the two
Committees after the ceremonies at the
Mr. Wbltner said that admission to the
main body ot the hall win bo Ithbut ticket.
Chairman Babcock announced the Execu
tive and Finance Committees, who will have
the details for tne reception ln charge, lhe
name are t
Finance Committee Walter Stanton. Theo
dore W. Myers, c c. llaldwln, Ueorge c.
Clausen, George Ehret, James Everard,
C. b. FalrcbTld, Thomas F. Gllroy,
Henry Hilton, u. ). Haven, D. Willis
James, Eugene Kelly, Arthur Lcary,
Eckstlno Norton, Herman Oelrlchs. Joseph J.
U'Donohue, Orlando II. Potter, Herman Kid
der, Robert H. l(ooseelt, hamuel Snencer.
Nathan Straus, Edward Bchelt, J. Edward
Simmons, Htury Mllard, James T. Wood
ward. Executive committee: Elorldge T. Gerry,
John F. Agncw, K. Ellery Anderson,
John M. llowers, Perry lielmont,
Franklin Itartlatt, James 8. Coleman,
Edward cooper, John c. Calhoun. F.
It. cuudcrt, John 1). Crlmmlns, ltichard
i roker, Paul Dana. Franklin Edson, Frank T.
riugeiald, Hugh J, Grant, I). Willis James,
Win. l.uinmib, James J. Martin, Jordan I.
1 Mott, .Martin i. M-Mahon, D Lancey Nlcoll,
I Jacob Huppert, John It. Vooruis.
'Iho Lxtcuilve unci Hnnnco committees
held meetings Immediately utter the aujeurn.
mentor tjuiicucrnliomimtuc lhe Finance
committee decided to assess the meinbeis of
the (.Piural Committee for thu expenses ot
the affair.
. lhe Executive Committee organized by
' electing Perrv Helnunt, chairman, and
James is. coieman, brcretar). sub-commit-
teej on arrangement, reception and press to
look after the details were appointed.
The chairmen of these committees are:
Arrangements, James J. Martin; Hcceprlon,
Perry Belmont; Press, Franklin Edson.
1 he Committee on Arrangements has called
a meeting toi 8.U0 o'clock this evening at the
Manhattan Club to arrange about seats, etc.,
ln the hall.
Three Officer Accused of Serious
Offenses by Cltlzn.
Serious chnrgos have beenpreterrod against
members ot the police force by Inspectors
Williams and Ms.woy on the complaint of
i 'the first Is against Patrolman Patrick
Fltglbbons, of the East Elfiuty-ughth street
station. Mrs Vega Marchand, who lives at
y;i4 East Ninetieth street, accuses him of
making Insulting proposals to her and then
threatening to look her up.
Mrs Annie Bertie, rtho kjeps a saloon at
30 aud as Oak street, complains that Police
man Gilbert E. Bishop, ot the uak street sta
tion, retused to arrest a man who had as
saulted her and used indeeent and threaten
ing language towards her.
blgmund iNecbslrr, a clerk In Judge Otter
burg's office, rays bo was knocked down in
West Fourteenth street Sunday night by
some boys, who tried to rob him, and that
Policeman Henry E. Hopper, of the Chatles
street station, whom he asked to arrest bis
assailants, refused and threatened to oiub
Wild. West Indiana Corns BaoV,
Among the passengers who arrived hero
this morning on the steamship State of Ne
vada was a Wild-West Indian named " No
Neck," accompanied by his wife and child.
To-Day'a Deaths, 206.
The Bureau of vital statistics reports 800
deaths lntbli city ror thu twenty.four houis
ended at noon to-day. Ot these 14V were
children under five years ot age.
Wire News ln Brief.
Slrlklni t th Bourne Mill, rVl Rtter,
return to mn, the nl asTrelDg to f Jjutt tbolr
bT evancet aklinBt th ovtrer
O-rhard Lanit. wett'known wealttir brewer of
BuflAlo. leaetd from caooer of tbeeii mech,
Whltner A. Caie, copuer and ehef.roa ntimt.
feetarer of Uullalo, ales eduenlf at UarlsOad,
Kewa la recelfed of a battle Jnlr 6 tmtwten
while, and Indiana In Alalia, re.ultlna In three
Simon Wataon, wife-beaUr, la eowhlded br ettl
tana at Falrburr, Neb.
Vlnrennre (Ind.) National Bank llabllltlea will
reacb t.bU.OOO.
('hleaKbueket.ahopeara raided under the aew
antl'icanibllns law. biii.twoacreete.
1 w.
Weather Forecast.
arnrta'lv mf wratlm, txitpt a no
;-i ia.-l" rnfn; Utility cooler; nuV
vtittriH wind .
The following record shows the changes in
the temperature during the morning hours:
A. M..T8 e A. at,. 7 B A. u . 1 1 1 II M.. T
... .
Union Minors Claim a Complete
Victory and Return Home.
Mills Turned Over Uninjured to
Their Respective Companies.
Unconfirmed lleport of Dead Bodies
In Fourth of July Gulch.
Portland, ore., July 14 At l2.no a. k.
tho Associated Press received the following
despatch from a correspondent ln Wallace,
Idaho :
All miners under arms will be here at ft
o'clock. The 'union men claim a complete vic
tory, and say all the trouble Is over.
" What the troops w 111 do w ben they arrive
is mere conjecture. Conservative men think
the civil authorities can now take charge.
Secretary Poynton, ot the Central Executive
Miners' Union, Is now ln the telegraph office
and says all the miners will go home as
speedily as possible.
" There Is absolutely no cause for alarm ror
more trouble unless unforeseen circumstances
should precipitate It."
Wallace, Idaho, July 14. Tho Sheriff has
Just arrived here from Wardner. He accom
panied the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mines
rorces to Cataldo on the Union Pacific At
this point the sheriff met Gen. cailtnand
troops and Gen. Curtis. Curtis read the
President's proclamation declaring Shoshone
county under martial law. The Sheriff sonds
following communication:
0n Carlln, OifaMo. Idaho
The rolnerj haYe dlabanded and irone to their re
apeetUe horaee. There ta no trouble (n Wallace
or Wardner. K. A. CVMHItOBaM, Bberlff.
The crisis is past and peace once more
reigns ln Coeur d'Alene, and martial law pre
vails ln the community.
But the past twenty-four hours hare been
the most trying Coeur d'Alene has ever ex
perienced. Had the colored troops arrived at
Wallace as expected there would bae been a
battle ln darkness among the clouds In tbe
valleys, as the mountains about Wallace wero
full ot armed miners, thoroughly concealed.
Tbey did not want to tire on tho troops un
less ln the case ot the utmost extremity to
prevent the troops from going to Wardnor.
A train with colored troops was delayed
three hours ln reaching Mutlan. They ar
rived there at S o'clock yesterday morning,
when it was round necessary to lay over until
daybreak, ror what reason is not known, but
probably because two bridges were burned
this side ot Mullan. When this became
known the miners withdrew from the bills
and proceeded to Wardner.
The colored troops had started tor Wallace,
but were suddenly recalled and returned to
to Missoula. Had these troops passed Wallace
It Is hard to tell what would hare happened.
i The Gem mill was magazlned ready tor a
match and the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mills
contained nearly ball a ton or powder with a
. ruse attached.
I Both mills were under strict guard, and
mil) as an extreme last resort tho inluers
claim would a match have been app.led. For-
I Innately lor all, the trouble did not net d such
extreme measures. Tho miners kept a close
! watch of the Bu'hker Hill and Sullivan mills,
I but when tbe non-union men i urrendered tbe
I mills were turned over to tho companies un
injured. The surrendred men were sent out west
ward on the Union pacific special as soon as
tbey could be got to the depot, and ail miners
not belonging In Wardner returned to Wal
laco and tbence to their homes.
The body or A. T. McDonald was round In
the debris ot 'Frisco MIIL He was employed
ln the mill at tbe time of tbe explosion.
It is reported that twelve boales wiro found
at the moutb of the Fourth of July Canyon,
but this lacks confrmallon.
The situation at present Is trr quiet;
nearly all tne miners havo returned home.
lhe troops are at Wardner and probably will
jcinie to Wallace. The not-unlon men from
the 'Frisco and Uem mines lett here by tbo
! lake route with a guard.
Tbe boat not arrltlug the guard ordered
l tho non-union men to Wallace through the
Fourth of July canyon. It is stated that the
guard followed to the moutb ot the canyon,
when tbe "scabs" retused to walK any
further and the guard shot them down. Tbe
report, bow ever, lacks vorltlcatlon.
Ono wounded man was brought from the
scene. Parties hate goue to Mission to
Verily the report and recover the bodies.
Pohtlanu, Ore., July 14. 'lhe following
despatch was rccellod In this city late last
Qlgbt, dated at Wallace, 4 r. .
"All trouble l over at Wardner, The mln- j
ers tiao left, and are on their way to Wal
lace. Two hundred men have Just arrived
from Warduer. Those Intervened say tbe
trouble Is over, and all miners belonging at
Wardner will be at Wallace before tl o'clock.
" No bridge was burned beiwi en hem at'd
wardner. 1 rains are running, and mall
trains from Spokane will .irrlto In an hour.
IblsshouB that ei inniunlcatlon Is rt-e-aili.
I llhht tl between Wallace a id Western polnlK.
"Miners are compute!) wn'ii out, rainy
have scarcely had sleep slnco baturUa) nUlil.
one wounded man was brought up fmm Mis.
slon on the lialn. He wis shit early this
morning. He was ot the non-union men."
It la via iho Thirty. ninth Etroet, I
South Erooklyn, Ferry and tlie i
Big Cut
Tbe Brooklyn, Hath llraih and West Ind
ttallroad Company this morning opened a
new rout to Coney Island by wa) ot tho
rcrry irom the foot of Whitehall street tu
1 hlrty-nluth street, ecuth Brooklyn, and the
great Terminal Cu'.
lhe rerry-boats run every halt hour, and
trains connect with every bjot.
Ntll Nelson and Berlln'B Sowing
J'teh Ittrlln tromrtt am to Uutitilrtou
tltnt thru undrrblil itnrrlnq nr!ii( jlrfe.
Ilrad ffrlt ArlA'in' great urtttl in the
Mr. Cleveland's Opinion of the
National Okairman3hip.
" Unanimous Sentiment ol tho Party
Demands His Acceptance."
Mr Whitney Still Declares (hut lie
Is Unable to Servo.
nv AaaociATcn rave )
Bi'zzard's Bay, July 14 Mr. Cleveland
Tas shown to-da) a despatch from Saw York,
saying that ex-Secrotary Whitney was waver
ing in bis decision as to whether be should
accept the Chairmanship ot the Democratic
National Committee
In commenting upon the matter, Mr. Clevo
land said It was very plain that Mr. Whit
ney's acceptance was demanded by tbe unan
imous sentiment of the party.
Mr. Cle eland's mall Is Oiled with letters
Irum prominent men ln all parts ot the coun
ID, Id which Mr, Whittle) 's Bclccttou Is re
ferred to as the thing to be desired above all
other considerations.
While he did not think he ought to urge Mr.
Whitney to do anything which his Judgment
did not approve, Mr. I leveland said It was
difficult to see how the ex-secrctnrv could
withstand tho pressure which was brought to
bear on him to accept the place.
Mr. Cleveland tecelvcd a score of messages
last night Informing him of the defeat ot the
Silver bill In tbe House, but did not discuss
the matter with bis callers.
Tbo Democratic National Committee will
meet ln this city July so, wbcu the cnaii
manshlp will be settled and the plans of the
campaign laid out.
Senator llrlco, the present Chairman ot the
Democratic Isatlonal committee, uvors the
chotce or Mr. W bltne) , who Is also tbe choice
ot all Hew York's prominent Democrattu
leaders, and they are urlnglugeveryinUucnca
to bear tu Induce him to accept.
Secretary ot State W. F. llarrlty, ot Phila
delphia, it is said, will very likely be selected
should Mr. Whitney imperatively decline to
accept the Chairmanship.
" I cannot bellevo tbo-o are Mr. Cleveland's
sentiments," said Mr. Whitney, when shown
the acxno despatch ln tbo Mayor's office at i
noun to-day.
Furthermore," ho continued, " I don't
want the position ot Chairman ot tbe Na
tional Democratic Commltteo and will not ac
cept It- It Mr. Cleveland really wants me to
take it I am sorry that I cannot gratlty him.
He will bave to look lor another man."
Mr. Whitney declined to state who his
preference was for tho position.
To Ba Printed According to a House
Resolution of To-Day. (
frv AeencTATSn r-n.1
WAsntnoTOM, July 14. In tho House tc-day
Mr. McKnlg, ot Mar) land, Irum tho
Committee on Printing, submitted as a
question of prhllego a resolution providing
for tbe printing of 10,000 copies of the elec
tions or so-called Force bill as It passed tbo .
House In the last Congress. i
.Mr. Dingle), ol Maine, made tho point
of order thit the resilutlon waa nut
brivllcged It did not nropuse to print
auythlug tor the u-e ot the House, 'lhe bill, I
' wnlch lr was proposed tu punt in pamphlet '
lorni, wns nut peudlng b'foie concuss.
I Mr. Watson, of Ouorgla, took the same
Uipw. Il was proposed nut to print a bill
i ir tho use ot tho House, but to
publish a campaign document. He I
old not think thai this was fair to
the taxpayer. It would be as competent tor
the limine to order the printing of 10,000
copies of Washington's farewell undress.
1 be speaker stated that under the rules the
House was entitled to havo printed for us use
any document when the cost or publication
would not exceed iftoo. lhe printing tht
was suggested would east (according to esti
mate) but -.'4. lie ruled that the resolution
was a privileged one.
Tho resolution (which was originally offered
by Mr. Dockery, ul jilssourl,) was agreed to.
mi a.
Senator Sherman Proposes toHepeal
Part of the Act of 1800.
Inv ARBocrATrn rRraa 1
WAsnisorov, July 14 Senator Sherman
has Introduced a bill repealing that part
of the present Sliver act which provides
tor monthly purchases or bullion.
The repeal is to take effect Jan. 1 next.
Will Stay In New York Till After the
Notification Mooting.
ALBANT.'July 14. Gov. Flower left at noon '
to-day lor Hudson. He will inspect the stato
Institution thero and then proceed to the
j btate camp, reacblng thero tc-nlghu
'lei-morrow he will spond at the camp and
then gu on to .New ork, where he expects to
rem mi until after the National Democratic
candid itcs nae beon notliled ot their nomi
niiions I 'lhe tiovernnr expects to stt tho State
Institution at Puuiihkeepslc and to mako
a'luthrr ilt to the slate e amp next week.
m m
! Barge. Load of Coal ln East Hlver,
I lhe large D. A. K Lew ball, w I'll a corioor
, co.il, ep.ung a leak at Soent) -sixth street
i nnd List KUrr, at .V.IO this mor'ilng, and
went d.wri. lupi. J. I- McKcon, w, was
tli-unl) person mi busrd, escaped. Tl " b .1
was oiukiI b) Duheil) lllos., ot lit.' i!iuad
m .
I Will Probiiblv Dl frcm the Fall,
Margaret Dale, thirty ) ears old, fell out of
I the third stor) window ot her home, 4:m
W e si 'I hlrt).e U'ln h i-trcet. sliortl) after mid.
ilrl.'iil Ibis niointiig, nud remind injuries
tint win piubabl) result lalall). Mrewua
i taken to Itoos-velt Hospital.
ii a
A Receiver Applied For.
(hi ABaonaiip rami. 1
IIhiihili'okt. tnnn, July 14. Tho Now
York and New England, tho llousituntc and
tbe Danbury and .N'urwalk llallroad com
panies hae asked for tho appointment ol a
receiver lor tho 3ew England Terminal Company.
Berlln'B Charity Prisons.
Sir In workinf girls are ellsn e'rlrtn ciilam
lion wagea to take Kings la hemes ohieh Ke
Notion tart ire charily prisons. Read her arllc M
oi Sarin's Qraat Population ol Women Ue In
Long Island Police Fight Hard to
Bave a Prisoner from a Mob.
There was a wild scene ,of excite
ment around tho Long Island city
Police Court last evening when a mob
of a hundred or more men lought
desperately with a dozen policemen to get at
John (iomes shouting at the same time:
" Hang him 1 Hang him 1"
The police, however, beat back the crowd,
and prevented a repetition of the Port Jervls
tJomes Is accused ot having on Satur
day last dico)cd Dora Holland, the
ten-year-old crippled daughter of fleorge
Holland, ot 48 Uray street, Creetrpolnt, Into
tbe ltavehswood nods and attempted to as
sault her.
Ho wrsrrlghtcned away, however, and tho
police captured him the next morning on
Vernon avenue.
When ho was arraigned before Police Jus
tice Kavanagh late ) estcrdav afternoon there
were several hundred men ln the ceurt-room. '
The chl'd's ntor) ot her experience made
tbe crowd Ittrtius, and they hooted aud
yelled at tbo prisoner even In the court
loom. Justice Kavanaiia'h committed him to the
Kings county Jail to aw alt tbe action of the
(J rami Jury.
The Jail is next door to tho court-house,
oiid when the police started with their pris
oner, the crowd mado a rush, and a sharp
struggle ensued.
A lew were slightly clubbed, but the
prisoner, who Is a Malay about thirty year
ot age, was safely lodged ln Jail.
Secretary Traoy Will Co-Operate in
New York's Columbian Celebra
tion. Ma) or Grant recehcla letter this morn
ing irum Secretary of the Nay Iracy, In
which the Secretar) ssys thai his Di part
ment wlllglndl) co-operate with tbe.Ma)or's
Co uinblan Committee ot one Hundred to
make the 40uth aunlteisary of the dheoci)
of America a success next October.
The Navy Department, ho says, will sond
such ships here as may be availablo at the
lime, and an officer of tho navy will le des.
guated soon, with full power, to confer with
the committees participating In the celebra
tion Pecietary Wahlo, ot the Columbian com
mittee, to-day sent invitations to the Gov.
i"-orAand intllllinr the different stales to
I a ilclpatc in the celebration.
Welcomed with a Torchlight Parade
doing: to Dresden Next.
lev associated rnias.1
Lxirstr, July 14 TnoArlonltes from New
York, arrived at heipslc lilt nlght.where tbey
were welcomed by a s'rong delegation of tbe
Ielpslc singing noddies with a torchlight
'I lie President ot the oellner-Iiund made a
speech, which was responded to by Mr.
I lo-day the Arlonltes will gUo a grand con
cert. From I elpslc they will go to Dresden.
I iiaCo Insono by Students' Quylntr
I m APfcrriATKn pur,
Nrw lUrN, Jul) l4.-!wlzlit F urroil,
mi liihlructor In the Lehigh I nltcrMl) at
Betbleheir, Pa , made a desperate attempt at
tulctdenthts homo in lalesvllle )rs:erdaj,
by swallowing a largo dorr or Paris green.
Prof, Carroll was driven Insane by being
joking!) guyed while speaking at a gut he ring
of collegians a few mourns ago.
" Joo " Dion a Patient on Wnrd's
Joseph Dion, the famous bllllardlst and ev.
champion or America, is now being cared for
by the ct yas a patipotin the Insant asylum
on Ward's Island. He was recently removed
there irom trie rllootnlngdalo Asylum, where
he waa a prlvalo patient for ate years. Hla
Income ceased with the failure or bis business
alii Broadway,
The Opposition Majority AppearB
in the British Returns.
lr jfenciATrn psraa.1
Losnos, July 14 A' noon to-day the rc
tui ns received show thai the opposition ba e
now amajurit) ot ono agahul the t,oern
inont. 'I he official announcements up to noon ot
the results ot the elections show that there
have been returned, conservatives, !i30;
Liberal Unh nlsn, .10, a t t il for tbe Govern
ment ot'JTU; Liberals, 'J1U; LaOorlsts, a; antl
Parnellltes, 44, and Parnellltes. 7, t, total of
STJ lor tbe Opposition.
The 7'ii.w Malt iliuritr fays: "The enor
mous reduction In Mr. Gladstone's majority
la an event that may well cause the Unl m.
Istselatlon and which It would be folly for us
to Ignore.
"It was lucky tho Conservatives did not
send their most prominent champion to con
test tho district. It looks ver) much as ir,
had Mr. Balfour stood against Mr. Gladstone,
he might to-day havo been tho member for
DL'sith, July 14. 'iho liiCeprtnlnit (Par
ntllltc) sa)S thai at a teleel circle ut Liberals
held In Union last night the announce
ment was mado that the Home Itulo bill
would be postponed by agreement with tbo
Irish part) In order that some big reform
measure ma) be Introduced In the eomlng
Considerable Interest has boon manifested
In the returns from Ireland. lu the .south
Division of Longford, the Hon. Edward
Blake, who came irom Canada on the
Invitation of tbe atitM'urnelllto elec
tors ot the district to oppose
Iho Conservative candidate, was suc
cessful, carrying the district by a majority of
-',107. It Is expected that Mr. Blako, with
his wide knowledge ot the workings of homo
ml lu Cum da, will prove an invaluable all)
tu Mr. Gladstone.
In the Noith Division of the County Louth
'I I moth Ileal), autl-Paniellllo, who has a.
ready been elected to represent thu North
Division ot Wexlord, was again successtuL
Ills majority in .Norm Louth Is Out). Mr. Cal
1 Ian, the I'arnelllto who opposed him, received
1,010 votes.
' In the West Division of Wlcklow, where
there were three candidates, Mr. J. II. Par
ncll, a brother ot the late Charles Stewart
parucll, stood lu tho Interests of the Parnel).
He stood at the toot ot tbe poll, receiving
s'rs voles less than were cast tor the Con
servative candidate, who, in turn, was 1,70s
votes behind tho successful snll-Parnelllte.
John Dillon, tbe anll-l'arnelllte candldat.e
has been elected ln the hasi Division ot Mayo
by a inajorlt) of ..104 over his Parnelllte
Among tbo bctter.known men wboe elec
tion Is announced I -d3y Is Sir Joseph S-ivory,
the former lord Ma)or ot London, who was
returue'd from tho Appleb) Division or West
moreland. I'p In 4 J.I o'clock this afternoon the total
returns received show the election ot '.Mil
louservatlves, ".'iM I iberaK an antl-Parnell-
I lies, .in Literal I nlonisls, 7 Parnellltes anj
' :i 1. iborists.
I 1 he tofil returns now stand i Government,
V!K1 j U ptfclthll.'JMI.
Expected to Knturn from Ireland
Ilnforn AuffUS'.
A gentleman f this rlts, Jut reluriod
1 from lurori ma thai be met I'ollie Justlei.
Daniel (i lie ill) aur ul aud thit lhe Jiistlio
I had appareml) lull) lecuverel imliealtu.
He slid the Justice would sill for home (he
latter part of this mnnih.
Juillee (lilt 111) went to Ireland nlsjut
three mouths ago for the beneill c( hla
health He Is the Tatnmanr Iciler or the
'I bird Dlstrlc , and It Is expected thsl he will
take uu aitlu part in tne cuupalgu this
Noll Nelson In Berlin.
Tbo nvoraere pay of women who
make cloaks at home la $8 a month.
Read Noll Nelson on Perltn's white
slaves tn the SUNDAY WORLU
JvV3AKai,-..et1 s-.v- . rM . i t' M '
Paducah'B Fears of Serious Rioe
War Again Arousei
iliv AsenctATrri rnras t
rxlircerr, Ky., July 14 Humors are rlfo
to the effect that armed negroes are on tbe
outskirts of the city on all aliloa, and that
tbey are thick in the surrounding woods.
To-day a large body of men wUl scour the
woods and arrest the negroes.
i he work ot arrtattng the leaders Id Mon
day night's mob steadily proceeds, and qnlh
a number have been arrested. At 5 o'clock
this morning ever) thin wM'-qtllet. The
I attcera are heavily patrolled by policemen
carrying Winchester rines on their shoulders
I Last night a police force numbering 100
men wns put on duty to patrol tbe city, aud
i every precautionary measure poMlhlo taken
1 to preserve tbo peace.
At H o clock the squad ot men In the north
eastern part ot tho city saw ISO negroes be
yond oak Grove cemetery and several shors
were exchanged. As soon as this word was
communicated to the city authorities, lot)
stands of arms wore placed tn the hands of
aetermlned citizens, vvh) unrched out to
where the negroes were lociteiL '
The military cumpan) was again ordered
under arms and Is now an ailing orders at
thu armory. j
'1 he city is In a quiver or excitement and It I
Is almost impossible for tho usual routine
ot business to bo transacted. A deplorable
stale of affairs exists and It Is feared that
much bloodshed will occur beiure the end Is
When tho armed rltlrens reached the place
where the arinesl negroes wero reported tho
latter had retreated Into tbe woods near by.
Alter remaining In that locality a couple uf
hours tbey were divided into Mtuads und set
to patrolling the city.
Government to Make Good for the
Ship Its Gunners Sank.
Waiiiisotos, Jul) 14. -Capt. Frank Heath,
the Qdlr.auce officer In charge or the proving
ground at band) Hook, Ins sent to Ger.
Flagler, Chief of ordnance of the Army, a full
report upon tbe accidental bitting of tbe
schooner lllden b) a shot from a 10-Inch
rlllo durlrg some tests last Saturday,
Capt. H'alb st)s no bUmecin b" attached
to any one lor the aicldent, which was
clearly unavoidable and unlorescen.
The I nlted statis will pay lor the iHniave
to tno steamer, but as there Is a lack of avail
able funds the matter 111 probably be ad
justed through the court of Claims
Iteterrlng to the rne.val ut complaints
against the lf vtlou ot tho proilr g
I urriunas at t-andy Hook causea b)
I this accident, Gen. Ilagler said
this morning that the Government Is I
likely to continue to testlts guns at the Hook
until a better place can be provided, and that
such a place has not jet lecu discovered
Three C-ntnrs Active Several Vil
lnges Tlireatoned,
Ipt AAsoriATin r nr I
ltnuR, Julv 14 -lhe eruption ot Mount
Etna Is raildl) Incr.a-ln,- In violence. lui-
ineue i-tre tins ot lava are p Hiring down tbo
mountain -Ide. vnd It appears crtnin that
1 several villages ir. I a nunitv of Owe, lings In
the piths thi liva seems distl' cdto'a-e nil
I beile.trujcd.
I Ml the i raters are active one Is eject in.;
1 a eoiitlnuous stream of lava ictcrul)ails
dccpai.d verv .vide, 'lhe stream resents
I the ap e ira e c of i river of Pre, and Is vei)
beautllul to I xik al,llioi;U It Is bound to
ruin mm h pruport)
Aimthir tf the enters Is hurling large
Incind'-ccui rocks t an immense hclbt,
whip i h e fX;e ot the ihlrJ crater turvatcu
1 to r umblv. j
Vote Not Polluto the Shor.
Comrn'ssloner Ilrrnnan this mornlnj re
ceived a ropori from the superintendent of
lufs and hcons. In which II Is denied that
the Mrci'M teanliu Department Is responst
be lor dead anlmsls or gtrbagu washed
ashore on the Long Island coast.
m e
Iheonlr difference between a Ha?ana cigar and
Barwrxx vox Acts alMebectoelgerette la alia. t
i - s
Gen, Snowden Orders f
Troops to Patrol , 1
Homestead. ' 1
Unlawful Arrests by
Special Police. J
the Cause. f
Leader Gummings Says It f
Indicates a Non-Union i
Invasion. I
Men in Carnegie's Other
Mills Likely to Go Out
This Afternoon. . f
trrrut. to thi tv-ihho wobld 2
IIostrsTiAD, Pa., July 14. Qen. Snowdsa'
has proclaimed martial law ln Homestead to '-:.'
this extent:
CoL W". A. Krcps has been appointed Pro. i
vost Marshal, with tbe Fifteenth ltegtment, of 1 Q
Erie, as hl3 patrol, aud Major D. S. Crawford ifre
has been detailed with two companies ot tba JI
I'llteenth to patrol the town. 'yl
Tbey are not to molest peaceably disposed ill
persons but to assume primary jurisdiction
over tho tln.starred police officers and their -,'
prisoners, taking prisoners away from them 41
and adJuJlcatln;on tho spot. E
In cases where arresiB ato simply pcrsecu- ,w
tlons like those or )estcrday, where a talka- .jB
tlvo drummer, a man who proved to be t !
Government Inspector ol armor plateanla If j
newspaper reporter, wore taken into custody , i
without apjiarent cause the Provost will j
lock the arresting officers up. X '
In cases or arrest tor bona fide cause the s
prisoner w ill be locked up by tho Provost.- '
Major Crawford, who Is ln charge ofths ''
prove st guards today. Is a newspaper mktt oi
tho city ot Erie, and be Is the winner ot the '' !
"o first prize offered some months ago y 1
TniWorau for the best written special story.
He Is a tall and broad man, a wholc-souljd
soldier, with tit Intelligence ror this most '
delicate ot military duties. The first patrol ''
ot the town wasbgun at 0 30, Major Craw- t
ford dividing his patrol into several squads r
aud seudlna thm In every direction. , '
1 o'nosvKii. is olid o it. ; i
I ' I
I It was some time before the villagers dls. I
'covered ILi meaning of this movement, for .; ;
i parading squads have been common here for
three da) s. Hugh O'Honnell was Informed ot ,'
it by an Evimso W'okld reporter. He was
1 told that no proclamation had been issued
commanding citizens to leave the streets and
public places and go to their respective a
homes, but that the soldiers bad taken up '
police duty. ,
" I am glad or It," exclaimed tbe young
leader. "There aro many strangers la the ,
city, and cur police will not be held re- -
sponslblo for letting them goon. There are !;
strangers and Idlers, camr-f MIowers and gen- ,
ernl ra-eal . Ihey are not workmen come to ,
ta..e the p.aces of ttio men. The) never work. ,
The) live b) re bts'r) and pillage. (
"I'e assiiri'd tint tho patestitlons ot our r
menu! rrle rid.lin .s tnr the soldiers are sin
cere, lhe) .no not rhe dllneiiuout protests
of men lih tn aclieruus beans as the oru '
cers lu t amp sain lilac evlleutly think ihey ,
are. We do nor roposo to tight or to make
rouble, and I telleve the men will observe J
the law now as they have In tbe past.
! "a, there will le no address Issued to the u
men, 1 bey will be moderate without advice. 1
Iii'slJcsIt Is a mistake to suppose there sr Wt
I any loaders. There are none. W'e are all 'Ml
. ItJJ
privates Just Icllon.worklogmen." vBI
As lor tho men on the street tbey sub. 1
roltted to the now order of things with a good v 'rsfl
grace. 1 bey affected to treat It all as a big 1u
Joke and laughed and Jested about It. ' B
Advisory Committeeman Cummlngi, k1f- 'raH
t M

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