L I c h'mnnv I ;SPiSk' o n'ni noi 4i
b B ILUIK . Em, aatgii o D CLOCKt I
MfC EXTRA. WOV KSSSSii WsWlW EXTRA. ''I
I " Circiilatio?i Books Oven to -All.? 1 I1
U ,' PRICE ONE CENT! NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY, JUNE ,1894. " PRICE ONE CENT. '11
i A DIME WILL DO "IT." ifa 111,?. " THE WORLD. 1
L MOVING ON
j BULL HILL.
w w 1,100 Deputies and a Force
ft of Horsemen to Attack
I ' Cripple Creekers.
if' in URTmuB gun.
M Correspondents Looked Up to
II 1". . ' Keep Baot the News of
II jp the Eaid.
I STATE TROOPS ARE DELAYED.
Strikers Won't Give Up the Men for
Whom the Sheriff Has
CniPPLE CREEK, Col., June 6.-A
message from Bull Hill this afternoon,
v says that 1,100 deputies on foot, and at
leant ICO on horseback, can be seen on
tr.e fi.it near Gillette approaching Bull
fh" Irader has offered not to attack
Jt t m.eia If they will rurrender 200 of
t ; rti liter's for whom the Sheriff haa
."ie btrlkerd rsfutci, and will resist
i u "ttcr.ipt tq malie arrests.
" ' i"iiH deputies have two Gatling guns
t i' .t- ..)ioUon.
BiittlW' ijW't2I!. Co!.. .June C In itiotd-
geV' WVML. ' ' "'' ,"1'1 'ov Wl!" Instructions, the
iBil'''$nr ' St!Ue n,!lll,a ls on tne nwv3 t'.t
."JiyfWfj, i'l iiji.t Creek. Tlio force numb vs about
Ht2(( '- l men. Infjntry and urtlllety. liin.
PHT $ '-in lv lias received private ins.'r.K'loi'S
! VM IMn Uov. W'ulte to proceed with his
H" tr'ops as far as Colorado Sp-'njs, .nid
iW' there he Is to get th consent of every
! rune owner 10 blOe bv '.he articles at
"J r.(;teement, and not to bo a "..i : tt'itr
' unlesj. his mission Is successful.
fM ,( If successful, he will then go to Cripple
BX .ifcl Creek and set a like acknowledgment
' Mi'i, from tht miners. If assent on both sides
i lbn' '" obtalned- he Is to carry out the In-
L'-lBl structlons of the Governor, but not until
BflnrV then. Lata advices from Cripple Creek
H 'j' are "lal "le miners are again preparing
B' to take up arms, being dissatisfied with
'lW f ,h0 outlook.
jM Gov. Walte says that the movement
vHT of the deputy sheriffs against Bull Hill
M ' to arrest the strikers Is In violation of
,B, an armistice. While nothing Is said on
4WL this point In the agreement made by
JiB him In behalf of the miners with the
tfiK.. mine-owners. It was tacitly understood
jjaWR"' that no attempt should be made to serve
'stMj aty warrants until after the mllltla had
M ' reached Cripple Creek and the mines
yB bad been opened.
'YtBae! Miner Armed Annln.
liH CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., June 6.-The
Urn outlook for peace Is not so favorable.
VA The strikers are dlssatlafled because the
UJLt agreement binds only Hagerman & Mof-
IWwf fat. They alto say the deputies have
JWiV made a threatening move. A company
WrJT'ig of sixty deputies advanced to Midland
fltjr' and took possession of the town, and
U later were reinforced by a large body.
fl Last night a telegram was received stat-
f Ing that Sheriff Bowers would lead the
1 deputies towards Bull Hill.
A) Immediately upon receipt of Informa-
M tion that the deputies had advanced
tBl to Mldl-.nd, couriers were sent In every
UwA direction, and In a short time all the
ark strikers were again under arms. A
iWOj body of four companies Immediately
HHkw began the march In a heavy snow-storm
tfVftt, to Midland to meet the deputies. About
IjWlSy 600 remained at Bull Hill to meet the
jlBy1' fc expected main attack, while other par-
"w , tlea went to Victor and other points.
'K Corrmpondenta Locked Up.
K DIVIDE. Col., June 6. The newspaper
K correspondents were locked up here until
B t o'clock this morning by order of the
H Sheriff to keep them from sending out
news of the advance of the deputies.
R COLORADO SPRINGS, Col., June 6.-
mW' To First Regiment of the National
oBt' Guard Is stranded here owing to the
'B railroad washouts. They cannot possibly
reach Cripple Creek to-day. It would
Hj i, take them nearly a week to go over-
jBB Strikers Threnten Mlnera,
mbh I (Br Auociitni rrtii.;
Hff ASHLAND. Kr Jun . strlktrs from Milton,
BT-4 Muletixl Roth, htld a mettlni lth th Flit.
,H? woodi eUnt rs but this eltr yesterday and threat-
l&JAa 9n9 vlolene if the tatter did not atop mlainc
lv jft ol o aupplr local tron and iteel worka. The
JF I etrtkers can only hope for victory by the Idleneei
I Si Strlko on West Superior Docka.
' fflr Aaaxlated Preee.)
H WEST 8UPGRIOI1, Wla., June . At a remit
m of the discharge o( two men at the St. Paul and
H Weatem coal docke. a etrtke li on. The Com-
B pany ha asked lor police protection.
Striker Cnpture 'Witnesses.
mVa (By Aatwlated Press.)
H CHIOJiTOWN, Pt, June t,-The thirty striken
H easrt4 wits t Birder cat 1. H. Paddock, chief
JF , i s
aeassssssmaaaaBfi', .xt.r &Wttti'iHfc?&!L,$i:&liSi
engineer of the Prick Coke Works. ere yester
dsy rranted sepsrste trlsla A Mnsitlon wis
esusej by the snnouncement that the strikers en
Monday nlsht eurroumled ten ltnec In the
cast, hn the train pulle.1 In the station here,
ami took them to camp at Kyle plant, here they
are said to be held prisoners.
COAL FAMINE IN CHICAGO.
Steamers May Hnve (o Stop Ilnn
ntna nnd Fnctnric Ilnilly Off,
(Py Assoclstcd Tress )
CHICAGO, June G.-Unlesi large ship
ments of coal are Immediately made to
this port by rail, vessel men declare that
the next two or three dayo will witness
the tying up of many steamers. The
supply of larger vessels will be exhausted
In two days. Added to the general Ina
bility of the steamboat companies to set
all the coal they want, Is the fact that
the railroads over which It Is consigned
seize It and appropriate it to their own
The on'y recourse the steamship com
panies have Is to compel the railroad to
pav for the coal.
Several large concerns In thU city arc
also sufferers from this cause. Lake Su
perior ports are said to be wholly with
out coal. Many steamers have made ex
periments with wood and ulabs for fuel,
and others have made a trial of anthra
cite coal. The wood and slabs have been
thrown aside, and It Is -said that many
of the boats would be unable to keep
their boilers hot with the anthracite
article. , .
The owners of sailing vessels find them
selves placed on equality with the great
steamers. There never was a time In
the history of the city when bituminous
coal was so scare. Both dealers and
consumers believe that the worst effects
of the famine have not et been expe
rienced. The supply on hand will be ex
hausted before any more arrives, and It
Is said that many factories and other
places of business will be compelled to
ALABAMA STRIKE BROKEN.
Ontpnt of Conl Yestcrdny Was One
third of Kormnl Amount.
Dy Associated Press.)
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. June 6. The
miners' strike In Alabama Is believed to
be practically btoken. The output of
coal yesterday was 10,000 tons, about
one-third of the normal output at this
season. Negro and convict labor has
prevented a coal famine, and thus the
strike has been Ineffective.
The strikers' committee has Issued a
piteous appeal lor aid for their suffering
wives nnd children. President Furnler,
of the Alabama Miners, has been called
to Columbus hy a telegram from Mc
Brlde, and many believe the strike will
soon be declared off.
MINERS KILL AN ENGINEER.
The)- Stone Htm to Dcnth nnd Seize
Hln Trnln In Indiana,
"(Ily Asfocliled Press)
ICNIGHTSVILLE, Ind., June 6. The
strikers sf.pped a train here this after
noon, that was hauling coal and killed
the engineer, William Barr, of Terre
Barr was killed with stones. The
train was on the Vanlalla tracks.
ANOTHER MINE CONFERENCE.
It lit Called for Sntiirdny- Next at
tlly Associated Tress )
HARRISBUItO. Pa., June 6.-Gov.
Pattlson received the following tele
gram to-day from Columbus. O. :
"Conference of operators and miners
Altoona, Pa., Saturday, June 9, 10 A. M,
Pleaae use your Influence to have opera
tors attend. T. A. BRADLEY,
"Member National Executive Board."
II IB IlolllllfC Mills Lack Conl.
(Dy Associated Press )
CLEVELAND, June 6. The big roll
ing mills at Newburg were compelled
to close down to-day for want of fuel.
It Is estimated that between three and
four thousand men are Idle as a result
of the shut-down.
Coal Police In Cliarire of Mines.
(Dy Associated Tress.)
rUNXSUTAWNBY, Ta., June One hundred
and forty members of the coal and Iron police
are In possession of mines Nos 1 snd 6, nesr
Horatio, belonging to the Derwlnd White
Company. Much eicltemcnt extrts and trouble
Is fesred before evening. Rumore are rife that
operathes will be Imported to-day.
Pnel Shortnue Close Plants.
(Dy Assoclsted Tress )
PAinBUrtT. III., June 6. A cosl famine In
this section Is now at Ita height. All tile
factories have been compelled to suspend work
and more factories are closing each day. The
Wabash Railroad Is running no trslns thst It Is
nor obliged to, and the engines sre fired with
slack heretofore used for bsllsstlng.
Strike on the March.
(Dy Assoclsted Press )
OSKALOOS, la., June 6. At Evane last night tuo
hundred strikers and thirty women made a march
and abused the men working there, but committed
no act of violence. Two hundred Jasper County
mlnere are marching on the place from Otley.
WANT THE CANAL FILLED UP.
A Protest Blade Atrnlnet tlio Offen
sive Mott Ilnven Wutenvny.
A communication was received by
the Board of Health to-day from the
North Side Board of Trade, stntlnc
that the organization had resolved the
Mott Haven Canal to be detrimental in
health and material growth of a very
Important section of the cty, -and there
fore asking that the channel be filled
The communication was filed, as the
Board, at Its meeting this afternoon,
did not see how It could afford Immedi
The matter has been In the courts,
and the Health Department Is at pres
ent awaiting the opinion of the Cor
poration Counsel, as to Just what ac
tion It may legally take. The canal Is
claimed. It Is said, by private Individ
uals, who have threatened suit against
the city, should their rights be Inter
Mrs. NleoU'. Will.
Arguments were heard to-day by Justice Par
ker, of the fiJpreme Court, to-day, aa to the
legal construction of the will of the Iste Mra.
Sarah Payne fMcoll, grandmother of oxI)lstr1ct
Attorney Klcoll. She died In till, leaving her
estate to her children, one of whom, Olorlana
Nlcoll Wllleta. died a few years ago. Mia. Wll
lettas husband la also dead, and hla executor,
John T. Wllletta. claim! that Mra. Wltlette'
share of the estate, 110.000, should he toned
over ta kin aa executor of the husband's 4-i.ate.
Decision vu reserved.
;,,.. .1.5 jW- l"VvK'ri'
TUG BLOWN TO SPLINTERS.
llaiiililer' P.iiulnrrr Ilnilly Hurl
mill Cook We II or Is MIhkIiik.
(Ity Associated Trees )
NEW HAVEN, Juno 6. The tug Hum
bler was Mown to splinters nt Hello
Dock, at 10.30 o'clock this morning, and
Engineer William Weimar ai badly
scalded and Tied Wcllcr, a cook. Is
mlsln.'. In all probability Wellcr wns
killed, for no trace of him can be found.
The engineer In so badly hurt that no
account of what was done previous to
the explosion, can be obtained.
It is known that Just before the explo
sion he started his pump, nnd then wit
on the rail of the tug Thomas Walbh,
moored itlongslndi. The theory Is that
there was no water In the boiler, and the
sudden Influx caused the explosion.
The Rambler was owned by the Now
England and Empire Transportation
Company, and wns one of the largest
tugs hailing from this port. The Wale.li
was badly damaged by Hying splinters.
Pieces of the Rambler were blown hnlf a
mile. If any of the hull Is intact it has
BRICKS JELL ON THEM.
Tlireo l.utiiircrs Injured While nt
Work In Thompson Mr rot.
By the tumhllnrj over of n huge pile
of bricks next to an excavation being
made for the foundation of a new build
ing at 62 Thompson street three work
men were seriously Injured at 11 o'clock
The names of the Injured were Patrick
Carnellus, whose home is in Kifty
fourth street between Second and Third
avenues; Michael Mallahan. of 433 Weit
Fifty-second street, nnd Thomas De
laney, of 143 East Eighteenth street.
They were at work with a number of
other laborers In the excavation, which
had been dug up close to the' brick pile.
Suddenly, without warning, a big
chunk of the pile toppled over, almost
burying Carnellus and Mallahnn.
All three were quickly rescued and a
call for an ambulance turned In to St.
Vincent's Hospital, to where the men
weie removed after their wounds had
They were all badly cut about the
head and arms, and suffered numerous
contusions of other portions of the
body. It Is not considered, however,
that any of the men were fatally Injured.
'WEALER FATALLY HURT.
Frye'sj Army Splits nnd Attempts
to Cnptnre Trnlnn.
(Dy Associated Press.)
PARKERSBURQ, W. Va June .
IFrye's Commonweal army split Into
three sections yesterday. One party
started over the pike for Washington;
another division walked along the
Baltimore and Ohio tracks, while
the third, fifty-two In number,
remained In Parkersburg. Those
who remained behind took possession of
a Baltimore nnd Ohio freight train
yesterday, but were arrested and lodged
It was reported last night that the
party which started up the railroad
tracks attempted to board a passenger
train, but that the trainmen and passen
gers fought them oft. Two of the Com
monwealers are said to have been hurt,
It Is said th Governor telegraphed the
Sheriff of Wood County to take the
mllltla and use all efforts to capture
the men who attempted to steal a pas
FIVE COFFINS IN A ROW.
lUtrh Mass at Tarrytoirn Over (he
Little Victims of Poison.
TARRYTOWN. June 6.-The little
chapel of tho Sisters of Mercy at this
place presented a sad scene this fore
noon when a high mnss was sung over
the five little Inmates of the Institution
killed by eating a poisonous root dug up
by laborers. Rev. Father Ryan, pastor
of St. Theresa's Church and Chaplain
of the institution, officiated.
The five white colllns In a row before
the chancel contained the bodies of
ThomaH Callahan, John Donnelly, James
Forrestall, Thomas Passmore and Au
As most of the dead boys were or
phans, there were but few relatives
present and the chief mourners were
the Sisters. The Interment was in
The seven boys still suffering from the
effeetr of eating the root are thought
to be out of danger.
ACCIDENTALLY SHOT A MAN.
Hut Xpierthctrsm Rim mult It Thorn
la Held In IfX.flUO Hull.
Henry Thorn, n gunsmith, of 223
Bowery, was held In J2.000 ball for ox
amlnatlon in the Essex Mirket Police
Court this morning, on a charge of felo
The complainant wns Oonstantlne J
McCarthy, of 93 Ross street, Brooklyn.
McCarthy Is an undertaker, and his
brother William is a guard In the Kings
County Penitentiary. The brothers went
to Thorn's store yesterday to purchase
a revolver, and while Thorn was know
ing them a 3S-rnllbre revolver It cx
filoded and the bullet wpnt through Will
am McCarthy's left arm.
The wounded man wns taken to the
Gouverneur Iloipltnl and was unable to
appear In court thlH morning
Saved hy III Shield.
William J McCarthy, a keeper In the Kings
County Penitentiary, Is In (louverneur Hospital
with a bullet hole In his arm, wishing he had
noticed that the pistol he wss looking st in
Thorn's run store. 223 nov.ery. yesterday waa
loaded He Is congrstulstlng himself, however,
thst he Is alive, for had not the bullet first
struck his shield, which he wore Just over his
hesrt, he would have been Interesting to under.
y Five Chliinmcn Killed.
(Dy Associated Tress.)
TORTLANI), Ore., June An explosion of
gasoline at the Troy steam isundry yeaterdsy,
reeulted In fire Chinamen being burned to death,
while four were seriously Injured One of tho
Injured will probably die J D llendereon. one
of the prnprletore of the laundry, wss badly
burned. The building and Ita contenta were
Servant Fatally Burned.
Illy Associated Tresa.)
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June J. A gasoline stove
exploded In Adsm tang's bouse, 152S Central
street, lest night and two serisnts. Msry dbnii
and Nora Kelrel, were frightfully burned. Mary
Olynn died ehortly afterwarda, but the other
girl will probably recover.
Itedccirted by Gold
were three thousand persong at tho White
PlsiUl ICULIY JNSTITUTS-, V
Mrs. Cohen Says Ho Gave
Her Permission to Open
a Disorderly House.
SLLEGEO BRIBE TDWIHI fffl
Swears She Paid Fnrrell' and
Brcnnnn $500 nnd $50 a
Month for Frotcoticn.
GRANGER AGAIN ON ll.E STAND.
He Gives More Details of Commis
sioner McClave's Alleged
Mrs. Lena Cohen, a prisoner In the
Tombs, where she Is awaiting trial for
keeping a disorderly house, was taken
before the Lexow Committee to-day to
testify as to police blackmail.
She swore she paid $500 to Ward Men
Farrell and Brennan, of the Union Mar
ket Btntlon for the prlvllego of opening
a disorderly house ta East Houston
She said she met the men by appoint
ment In a saloon opposite tho police
station nnd gave them the money, which
her husband had borrowed from a
In addition to this $500 fee, she said
she paid $50 a month for protection.
Mrs. Cohen said that she got a per
mit from the Captain of the Union
Market station to open her house, but
she didn't know his name. '
Cnpt. Jacob Slebert, of the Union
Market station, was granted a twenty
days' vacation yesterday.
When Senator Lexow and his fellow
Inqulsltors resumed their work In Part
I. Superior Court this morning (lldeon
Granger, the prodigal cx-son-In-law of
Commissioner McClave, was . ready to
go on the witness stnnd again, and sub
mit to the cross-examination which was
begun yesterday by De Lancey Nlcoll.
He arrived some time before the
Committee was called to order, accom
panied by Sergenntjat-Arms Schram,
who had been keeping watch on him
since yesterday's session.
"He's all right," said the officer,
"No danger of his running away now
that he has been given a guarantee
of safety by the other side."
Granger 'ooked even more gay nnd
chipper than yesterday, and had evi
dently been enjoying a good night's rest.
He was perfectly free and unconcerned
as he sat chatting with his counsel, Mr.
Jerome, while waiting for the Commit
tee to assjTthle. He had told everything
he had to say about police corruption
and bribery, and thus far the cross
examination has not been able to shake
Both the counsel for the Committee
and the members themselves are em
phatic In their condemnation of the
course which It Is said the Police Com
missioners Intend to take with respect
to the Investigation of the charges
which have been made thus far against
members of the Police Department.
The unanimous opinion expressed
this morning was that the Commission
ers should keep their hands off so long
as tlio Investigation by the Senate Com
mittee vias going on.
"It is absurd," said Mr. Jerome, "for
the Commlnloners, who nro really co
defendants of the men who have been
charged with blackmail and corruption,
to sit ns Judges and try these men when
the present Inquiry Is still going on. It
only hampers and Interferea with the
work before the Committee."
Absent WltnesaeBi to Hi- Indicted.
In opening the proceedings Senator
O'Connor announced that the Commit
tee had authorized Mr. Golf, Its couniel,
to go before the Grand Jury and secure
Indictments against the witnesses who
had disobeyed the subpoenas of the
Mr, Goff said there were four or five
of them, one of whom Is said to be
J, Oscar Kline, proprietor of "The
Palm" saloon, In Division avenue,
Brooklyn, and foimerly reputed to be
the keeper of a notorious resort at 1C
When Granger took the witness stand
Mr Nlcoll called his attention to the
payment of W) which he wild he ha J
made to Mr. McClave In 1SSS.
"That was the Cohen case," said
Orangcr. "I gave that $30 to Mr. Mc
"Didn't you testify that was for the
"Yes, but I gave It to Mr. McClave.
I suppose he gave It to the doctors, or
Cohen would not have pafictJ the medi
cal examination "
"Didn't you testify you gave the money
to the doctors yourfcelf?"
"I did not."
"Do you still say In regard to the note
for $500 which was Indorsed by Mr. Judd
that the signature was written by Mr.
"Yes. I saw him write It."
"Didn't you write It yourself?"
"No, I did not,"
Granger explained that the money was
borrowed from Mr. McClave to bo twed
In the produce business, nnd that $2W
was paid hick within a few days af er
the note was made. A check for $20C
was glv.n by Oramrer nt that time.
The witness explained that the check
for $200 or KM, which he gave McClave
for getting a man named Cooper on
the force, was another transaction
That occurred early In February, I8S8,
(tbi'Knuot on ftvcnfA taje. )
aeasnHTtlli'rifl'' ' af if 1 i i n 'fVfH ilaeastaessssssaseUnM1 11 il",'""ff f'l ' f
THE END OF THE SUGAR GAME.
Of Course, Uncle Sam Quits a Loser.
FIGURE ON 15,000 VOTES.
?lllto Ueniurrnti Juhllnnt Over the
Up to noon to-day complete returns
from last night's primaries of the New
York State Democracy were received
as follows: Second District, 1,190; Fourth,
1,181; Fifth, 229; Sixth, 1,352; Eighth.
1,100; Twelfth, 328; Nineteenth, 631;
Twenty-second, 511; Twenty-fourth, 400;
The primaries were held under the
State laws, which make It a penal
offense to falsify the returns. The re
turns will be tiled with the County
Clerk after they are all In.
Robert Grler Monroe, ex-Mayor
Grace's right bowor, was elated over
the result. He calculated that there
would be BOO votes on un average to
each district, or 18,000 In all. Aqueduct
Commissioner Scott, Henry R. Bcek
man nnd other leaders were more con
seratlve In their estimate. They put
the figure at between 12.000 and 15,000.
Mr. Heekmnn said the State Democracy
was now fairly launched and ready for
business ngalnst the Tiger. Asked If
the State Democracy would demand
representation In the State Convention,
"That depends on the exigencies of
TANGLE INST. PAUL.
nepnhllpniiM nnd DemorrntH Roth
C In 1 m Control of Assembly.
(Dy Associated Press.)
ST. PAUL. Minn., June 6. Robert A.
Smith has been sworn in aa Mayor of
this city, and the Common Council
has organized, the Democrats having an
acknowledged majority. In the Assembly
both sides claimed to control, and two
bodies nro organized for work. City
Clerk Prendergast, a Democrat, called
the names of fix Democrats and three
Republicans, although the outgoing Coun
cil, In counting the votes, had announced
a majority for the Republicans.
Tho Democratic Assemblymen chose
Mr. Van Slyke for President, and the Re
publican organized with John Cope'.and
as President. The Mayor's appointments
were sent in the two Democratic bodies
and Indorsed by them, and the Mayor
recognizes the Democratic Assembly,
The Comptroller and Treasurer, being Re.
puhllcani. will probably recognize the
Republican body when their olllclal du
tlej call on them to act.
OVATION TO M'KINLEY.
Ho Sec th Ohio l.p.itilillrnn Con
tention nt Work 'Ili-Uny
(Ity ABftAclatt-4 PrrM )
COU'MJH'H. O., June 6.At the He
publican State Convention to-day S. M,
Tnylor waa renominated for Secretary of
State with no opposition. John A.
Shanck, of liny ton, wis nominated for
Ju4kc on tho third ballot over F. J.
Hickman, cnn'll.latf for renoin.nnt.oii,
awl John A Price, C. 12. Groce was re
numlnitiM for linanl of Public Workw,
anrl O, T. Carson for School CommlB
sloner Inferences In ppecehes are to the ef
fect that Fomker h the favorite for
rnttc.1 States Hemtor ami MrKlnley for
President. -McKlnley appeared In the
Convention and received an ovation.
Tin KiitirefiH !t!iii!Ilriiiii..
lily Aunt-mad Vteat )
TOI'KKA, Kan . June The Urgent llepubll
ran Contention In tho Htale'a hlatcry vin.enrd
here at nmn to-1iy Ktght hunirM nl ninety
to ,lr;,ites anfterfl the roll At 9 o clock
this morn Inn I', XV Moch. annoui)re1 hla lth
drawal from the rare Tor tJovernor The .ulec
Iton of Majnr K N Morrill, of Hiawatha ex
(oncrfMtnan It Inevitable, thotinh tht name of
liforir. Martin, of lUnaai City, will !o be
- ' "
."New llrpiiljllfiin CIuli.
Another iltlcal club haa been adtlel to the
dozen or more orEtnlntloni In the Ninth Dl-trli-t
It ta the Carflell Republican Hub, but
Ita headquarttra, "74 Waihtngton Mreet, art away
frnti. thu buty mart of r'ltlfl activity. Ablng
tan H tuare where nearly all tht othere are
homed The oiQcera of the new emendation
are decree lw, Prealrient, Ueorce N Acker
aon. Vlcrresldent; William Rled, Financial
Secretary, Henry Wlntera, Treasurer , K T
Election and houaewarmlnc of tht Harlem
Hrmocratlt1 Club to-nl,ht at 104 Weal One Hun
dred and Twetily-atxlb lreet
1 The T)ro Democratic Club, of the Twtnty
elith Dlitrlct, hat withdrawn from the (.rare
I Hemocrac) The membera aay they got tired of
Ux-Aaeemblynun John Conl an la still look
f ln for wn apolntmtnt from Tammany, lit
i hauaU tht She riff' a offlce now.
Tot best rtguUtt4 office untftr tht Tammany
city BOTcrnmtnt It tht .Corporation Couniel' a.
' Tht moet polltt tod court tout aUtutlon U ftvtu
tbert to ell una who caJI.
UflGA, ALL OUT.
Croker's Colt Has Hard Work
to Beat Monotony in
the First Race.
REDSKIN A WINKER AT 7 T0 1.
p r ! ' -
He Gets the Second Event Glad
Captures the Third at
(Special to The Kienlna World)
RACK TRACK. MORRIS PARK, June
C The weather made thlnna most dis
mal here to-day. The rain fell In a
steady drizzle nil the afternoon, keepinR
every one under cover. Even the horses
felt the dispiriting Inlluence and ran In
a listless manner.
The track was slow, and the severnl
thousand persons In attendance wished
they had stayed at home. In the ring
the aspect was funeral-like. It was very
dark, and myriads of candles burnlntr
In the bookmakers' stands made one
Imagine he wan at a bis wake.
The passengers who took the 1.50 train
from Willis avenue arrived ufter the
first race was over. Almost an hour was
consumed in making a Journey that ordi
narily takes less than fifteen minutes,
caused by a freight train, which the
railroad people stupidly sent out In front
of the race track special, being stalled
on a hill, and tho trip over It had to be
mido In two sections.
The opening event Went to Utlca, as
nine out of ten predicted. It was no
easy thing, however, for Monotony got
so close at one time that Sims had to
rouse Mr. Croker's colt to win by a length
and a half.
Rnslta kept the lead for three fur
longs, nnd then cut It. Mlas Annie colt
was also well up for a part of the Jour
ney. I'tlcn won a prohibitive favorite,
and the books did business with the. fa
vorite barred, Monotony being the choice.
Rueepstskes of SIS each. rlb 11,000 adillit; for
two yesr-oMs; six furlongs
Startera llettlns Strt-ltlf Kl"
t'tlra l!t IPIms) , . J-S out 4 I 1",
Monotony, 1M ll.lltleflelij) -J 7-10 J J4 !'
Itnslla ll ITarall , . ! - I lu I1
Miss Annie r 111 (llrooksl M-l 10-1 2 i 4
t.Tomnrll, IH ISIosne) 100-1 1M S h S
Roslla, Monotony and I'tlca ran In
close order for three furlongs. Then
I'tlca drew out and won handily by a
length and a half from Monotony, who
beat Roslta two lengths for the place.
Tline-l.lt 1-4 ,
Mutueli paid: Straight. &.V: place,
J.V41, third, to.in. Monotony paid, place,
JrtCO. third, .25. Roslta paid U.30
HmU'IUap saeepttskrs for ell sees 115 each,
t'h 11 000 aMel one mile
H'arters Itrttlnc PL lilt Kin
ltd 1 Fkm 10! Il'ennl 7 1 l is 1
Kinglet 115 Kirimn) !( 3-S 4 3 V
toiler 105 (llotiiettl S-l 7-t I S as
Uvlrn!rr. 105 Idnederker) 11. 10-1 3 1 4
lletirslnt 90 (Kerte) . 10-1 (: 2 4 5
AJai US IMmlrl -l J 1 1 (
Alciia. 114 (C HunlonJ 40 1 15-1 7 17
rulllee. V5 (llonoliueT I t 3-1 I 7
LowUnder cut out the running, closely
followed bv Hrd'kln, Kinglet and Re
straint. No change In this order waa
noted until they straightened out for the
run home. Kinglet then took the lead,
and at the fiirljiitf pole looked to have
eerythlug beaten. Redskin, however,
rjme with n rush, and nailing Kinglet
won by n head Roller was third, four
lengths away. Time 1.41.
MutuelH paid; Strilght, J15.W; place,
!inr,. tnlrd, HOBO. Kinglet pild: Mace,
$9 25; third, 16.75. Roller paid KK5 third.
Third Race Five furlongs Won by
llad. 7 to 6 and 3 to (, Marettl, 3 to 1
place, was second, and Chicot third.
Time J .01.
BALL GAMES POSTPONED.
Tho baseball game scheduled to be
played to-day at the Polo Grounds and
at East.-m Park were postponed on ac
count of rain.
The lialtlmore-Chtcago same at Balti
more; was postpoened on account of
Rain prevented the game between the
Washington and Cleveland team from
taking place at WuhtaCton.
;,'-Jfey- iiaa aTVltVafcaMtilM
CRANK IN THE POWER-HOUSE
Jor I,m - Snj-n the Cnlile Company
Hreka Ills I,lt.
"The Broadway Cable Company Is
trying to kill me," screamed a prisoner
In Jefferson Market Tollee Court this
The prisoner said his name was Joe
Levy and that he lived at 26 Norfolk
street. He claims that he was run over
by a cabla car on May 16 and that the
Company haa done nothUx for him.
He obtained access to the engine-room
of the power-house at Rroadway and
Houston street this forenoon, and.when
discovered, waa scrutinizing the Im
mense drivewheels, and was Just about
to Jump Into one of them, whan the engine-room
'employees grappled with him.
him. ,l y
The man claimed to be nn engineer,
and said that he had a scheme to pre
vent fill cable car accidents in future.
Justice McMahon committed him for
examination ih to his sanity.
Levy was recognized by Theodore
Mills, driver of Patrol Wagon No. 2,
of the Cable Company, who. said he waa
n cable crank and had been a nuisance
for a month past.
NEW YORK YACHT RACES.
Kmrrnld unit Ariel to Mre-t In the
A fairly well-filled entry list Is made
up for the forty-ninth annual regatta
of the New York Yacht Club. The oc
casion will be especially Interesting to
yachtsmen from the fact that the
schooners Emerald and Ariel will be
enabled to renew the duel which fluky
weather spoiled In yesterday's races.
Wasp and Olorlana are also entered,
nnd. with wind enough to make It a
contest, there should be a grand tussle
between these old enemies.
The start will be made from a stake
boat off Ruoy No. 11 at as nearly It
A. At. as conditions of weather will per
mit. The course for the larger classes
will be to and around Sandy Hook
I.tghtHhlp, The sloops of 46 feet and
less will sail a shorter course, turning
the Scotland Lightship.
There Is no time llpilt, and all races
will bes ailed to the ftnleh. The club
steamer Taurus will carry members and
their guests over the course. The
steamer rygnus will also accompany
WANTS TO CROSS DRIVEWAY.
PI) un Cnllat on Ilrmiklyn OfllclaU
Itf-Knrdlna Hla Trolley Itoad.
Patrick II. Flynn, President of the
Nassau Electric Railroad Company,
was In consultation this morning with
Corporation Counsel McDonald, of
Ilrooklyn, and Park Commissioner
Squler relative to crossing the Ocean
Parkwny with a trolley road.
Mr. Squler refused to allow Flynn to
cross the Boulevard. President Flynn
Is now anxious to construct a bridge
across the driveway at Church avenue.
The work of constructing the Canarsle
branch of the Nassau road will begin
next week. Five hundred men will be
Put to work on Monday, and President
lynn expects to finish the construction
of the new road by July 15.
WILL SETTLE THE FINE.
StenniKlilp Suit Afcnlnst MclCenaon
unit llultliliiM Hrttlcil A mlvulily,
The suit of the New York and Cuba
Mall Steamship Company against Mc
Kesson & Robbing, druggists, 17,674. the
amount of a tine with Interest paid by
the steamship company for carrying to
Culm cIkIu boxes of opium not properly
marked and entered on the ship s mani
fest, was settled this afternoon before
Justice Ingraham In the Supreme Court.
It U understood that the amount of
the tine Is to be divided equally be
tween the parties to tho suit.
A CIiiIiIiIiik to Up Int rntlurntril.
Itocco TearlM toM Justice Talntor. In the
Tombe Court thle morning, when arraigned by
rollceman I'. J. Callahan, that he bad bean
baJlr clubbed bjr a policeman at the time of
his arresi the night before, at Prince and Mott
streets He could not say that Callahan had
clubbed him. Hla bead waa rorered with ban
dages snd he had etldentlr been badly used.
I'earlso wss chsrged with fighting with Nleolo
Pearlso. Both were held, and the dubbing will
Tb. weather forecast for the thlrtr-alg heart
ending S P. M. to-morrow ta aa follows! Gener
ally fair; stationary temperature, exc.pt slightly
cooler orer Connecticut! sorUw.at.rly wlada.
The following record shows the change, la the
temperature during tbe morning hours, as Is
dtcated hy the taeraoraeter at arrr phar
macy 1 e
1 A. It., l A. K., Hl A. It, ll!t j., IT
t "a f
STRIKERS GET J
BIG GUNS. 1
Tbree Gannon Trained t
Railways Leading Int.'ij
TO KEEP THE DEPUTIES Mm
Mobs Bent on Destruction HjuMlH
Away. to Duqueeno 18
and Camden, - MM
WILL BREAK UP COAL TlfPLE.ffl
Prospect for a Long Shutting 'Dtwri9
of tho National Vlf9
Tube Works. ' rifl
M'KEESPORT, Pa.. June 6,-Ati 13:jtW
o'clock about 6.000 tube work atrlkeYtg
carrying pit lamps, left here for'Du-jJH
quesne, bent upon destruction. ,:ThejnH
threaten to cut all barges looao thejnM
meet on the river as they march flown-pH
The strikers have obtained three .InrwUtBJ
cannons, two of which were used--ajjB
the Homestead strikers two yearsaHMH
while the other la from DuquesneTMfH
are planted In a commanding pattijH
on the river bank, about 2&YJea"ljlH
apart, and manned by eight raeBegjSjjMsa
It Is definitely known thafat letAiewH
i fi 'ivviiafl
of the guns Is heavily loaded wlthraMMB
road Iron. The position Is suclaV that Ut'tytM
guns can be trained on the RlyeftWtMM
bridges and the Pittsburg, Virginia, SHealH
Charleston and Pittsburg, McKeespotfUH
and Youghlogheny railroads. ifLaaal
The men at tho guns have orltntleS
fire If any attempt Is made to bring deiw-LH
ties Into the city. The excitement oveta
Ue situation is Intense this afteraoeajH
but It Is thoughtthat no outburst wlWJ
occur before night. If then. 5?
The city was half deserted this aftejylsH
noon by the departure of a mob of 2xl
strikers to Camden, three miles south rjll
here. Their mission Is said to be theSJ
destruction of coal tipples, the obJeetvfB
being to enlist the striking miners lvm
their cause. MM
STRIKERS NOT DEFIED., jM
i . i&Mm
Tube Works at McKeesport lklM
to lie Long Closest. Vi'-'lH
(Dy Assodaud free.) 119
MCKEESPORT, Pa.. June .-Nf"S
tempt has been made to start uP:,f3H
National Tube Works to-day. Y-'SB
The Eastern deputies expected by HiMyH
or train at daybreak did not put la 'M-v9
appearance. When tht first train ("Vfl
rived from Braddock there was' a 'alVVt9
crowd at the station to meet tbe offlcersAB
and when It was found they were not ow.S
board the strikers dispersed and WcSMH
to the mill entrances. -klfl
The Company's announcement, wnickSjfl
was posted last night, and torn dowisufl
by the mob, calls for all employees. ; wtogjj
desire work at the rate In force May ! JB
1S94, to apply before 7 o'clock ThursoVajr,,;-fl
morning, June 7. Up to data not a'isMsfjH
has applied for work, and not a b(bs"sB
piece of machinery In the Immense ataS
Is being operated. ' -"?M
It Is said the Company wlU cot,,H
to resume for the present, prtfereMlH
to wait until tbe strikers volunteer dl
return. For the first time In rnl"lIjB
months the river pumps are at a stantH
still and all the fires have been drawn. ffM
It looks as though the works were 'ta fM
be shut down Indefinitely. 'fl
At the general offices) of tb Natlonai'-Jgl
Tube Works Company, in the Havemeyeajyat
Building. In this city, it was said toV.S
day that General Manager Converse waal M
out of town, but the people in the ofHesj ,
declined to say whether he was at MiH
scene of the trouble in McKeesport .Oat
not. , '
Instructions had been given thal.-M
no Information whatever should be fur)jM
nlshed at this end of the business. ,,'jV
Local Manager Wharton said. how-viM
ever, that no hands would be snlppetf ,B
from New York to take the places '
the strikers, as there were no men JMMreH
that he was aware Of capable of owBtl,,?M
tho work, ,W'4aei
' f 'H
Another Flood In Paeblo, ' VigH
(Dy Associated Presa.) ' 'H
PUEBLO. Col., June t This city a)'9
again Inundated. The flood reached hwi;B
at 3-30 A. M. The damage Is not verirH
great except to railroads, which .VmJM
badly washed out Business houseet fBJH
low ground are Inundated, but the aToeeafiaB
were taken care of before the , fleteVH
came. No lives have been lost, so fMFB
as known. Thew ater is now fallletMrH
Uelmont Attaches an Iron CmgeeMBS
Aa attachment for Its, 104 haa bew.'leevalligeaH
tb. Sheriff against the Slgua Iran .CeaeseaVSlH
Wert Virginia la favor at Angsat MaaecetVjttp.1
money adrawed res.t, leH. The BherlJl to-deaf O
sold all Me electa of Jobs Melletee. satrrt4S
at Its Uacala aeaaae, aa the eteew'of, . B
WM.rtTlr1 ,!lstwMiMHi.';fV W
'. 7..10. ,' j.' 'V'.- l ' Jasel
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