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m.Tm-NO.248. NEW YORK, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1886. PRICE CENi& . fl
! CHICAGO'S. WILD MOBS,
More Shooting Between Police
THE MAYOR'S PROCLAMATION.
He Forbids Crowds In the Streets
and Mass Meetings,
ARREST OF LEADING BI0TERS.
T"-.' They are Held Without Bail on
Charges of Murder.
The Meters Wreak Drn Star aa
leea-Pallea Harrying- In All Dlraetlaas te
Disparts Crewde-Experlasenllea with the
Xzpleelves r la Spies' aoaa-Strlk-r
Ceadaaia the Aaarehlale-MBellag tar
Seelallet Parseaa-The Klitin Flattie
ta Barm lha ia her District.
Cmoiao. May 5. The situation has not
Improved within the lut twenty-lour hours.
It U more fnlng, it anything. Ths dastardly
work ot the Anarchlita last night has mad
dened the police, and the deadlr retaliation ot
the offloers has Inflamed the followers ot the
xed flag. Both sides are desperate. There
Were more blood collisions to-day, and there
Will be more to-morrow. Dynamite Is known
to be seoroted In the honsea ot the Socialists.
They have arms. too. revolver, kntres and
I swords. The polloe haTO been armed with
I Springfield rifles, and In their poekeU thoy
I carry two-ounoe Minnie balls. Eaoh man ear
3 ties two self-cocking revolvers, besides a club.
There were numerous riotous outbreaks In
the Eighteenth street district to-day. In which
many shots were tired by polloe offloers and
Anarchists. In every instance the latter were
pnt to flight. They now threaten to blow up
the police station houses, and set fire to the
lumber yards. Capt O'Donnell had asked per
mission to stamp out this nest ot Anarchists.
Should he attempt this there will be a riot In
comparison to which the outbreak of the past
three days would be Insignificant
The Blue Island avenue factories and mills
are still closed. MoOormlck's reaper factory is
the only establishment within an area of a
mile that is running. Policemen guard this
property night and day. The 1.800 men at
work there have been armed by the company.
The arrest of Fielden. Spies, and Sohwab.
the Anarchists' leaders, is applauded. The
polloe are now searching tor Parsons, the most
rabid of all the followers of the red flag. It Is
thought that he fled the city as soon as he saw
thehavoo wrought by the bomb whloh one of
his admirers threw at the police officers last
night The man Carpenter, who Is said to
hare thrown the shell, has been Identified by
several offloers. He Is kept in dose confine
ment. J. At the armory station during the day squads
ot offloers raided the dens of the Anarchists.
They found hundreds ot muskets and re
volvers and a vast amount ot dynamite. The
Arbtiisr Ztiiung, the organ ot the Socialists,
Will probably be suppressed. .Mayor Harrison's
proclamation warning people not to assemble
to crowds, and advising them to remain in
their homes at night, has been posted in all
parts of the city. The First and Second Regi
ments are still under arms in their armories.
The railroads are still in bad shape.
The switchmen are threatening to assist the
freight hands, who are now on strike. All the
traoks are gnarded by officers.
As viewed at midnight to-night the situation
b fraught with danger, and may oulmlnate in
terrible riot before to-morrow night.
Anarchists swarmed in tbo neighborhood of
Eighteenth stroet and Centre avenue from sun
rise until sunset. Late on Tuesday afternoon
they demolished the patrol box there and toro
the telephone from its fastenings. At 9 o'clock
this morning thoy stormed the drug store of
8. Bosenfold, which stands on one of tho cor
ners, becau9o tbey thought the proprietor had
given tho officers at tbo Twelfth stroot station
some Information through bis tolephono. Tho
rioters rushed upon the building and demol
ished tho windows with stones. Than thoy on
torod tbo store and smashed the showcases
and a lame number ot bottles on the shelves.
The medicinal grog was sotzed by the mob nnd
drunk out ot graduates and mortars. A large
portion of the stock was stolon.
After gutting tho store the mob swept down
upon Wolskeopf's saloon, which Is under the
hall whore the Anarchists hold their meetings.
Barrels ot liquors were rolled out upon tba
floor and the Heads broken in with stones and
sledges. The escaping Uuld was scrapod up In
, j bats nnd caps and drunk by the frenzied men.
i Mot a thimbleful of whiskey, wine, or beer
was loft. Having satisfied their thirst, the ri
oters turned tholr attention to the fixtures.
The shoives wero torn down and the stoves up
set. The ice chest and counters were chopped
. Into splinters and the chairs and tables broken.
Cart. O'Donnell, with a force of fifty men,
reached the corner just as tbo drunk, howling
rioters wore toavlng the saloon. Tbo blue coats
leapod Into the crowd and oracked boads right
and lefr, Tbo rioters fled In all dlreottons, and
were pursued by the police for three blocks.
Wbon tho streets had been olesred the terror-
strloken druggist and his wife, who had sought
ssfoty in their rooms ubovo the drugstore,
were romoved in n patrol wagon to tbo Twelfth
street s'atlon. They wore greeted with shouts
of dorlsion by the wives of the Anarchists who
stood upon their doorsteps. During the after
noon two wagons were backed up In front of
tbe storo. and what was loft of the stook and
fixtures wero piled into the vehicles and carted
eft to a placo of safety. At one time the specta
tors became so demonstrative that tho services
ot a dozen big Iljnmnn street policemen were
required to save the wagons. . . .
After all the druggist's chattels bad been re
moved the crowd becamo bolder. It ohookod
Centre avenue from tbo viaduct to Twenty-first
street, and overran nil tbe side streets and
' dirty alleys. At iU Capt. O'Donnell, who was
at tbn Twelfth street station, deolded to dis
perse tbe multitude. ,
Fall In. mon," lie shouted, and fifty officers,
many of them nearly fainting with exhaustion
and others suffering from wounds reoeived In
Tuesday's light, steppud out upon tbe side
walk, where two patrol wngons'were awaiting
them. Tho vehicles wore quickly loaded and
tbnn a hurried run to Eighteenth strelgan.
' When the Anarchists haw tbe wagons eoining
down upon them at hresk-neek speed they
slunk away like curs. Thoy ran Inlo their ball,
crawled undortuo sidewalks, and n tew climbed
uH.'2i ui." ?0fa. "' !10119- As tho wagons were
crossing fclulilonntli street a pop bottle was
hurled from the roof pf n tall building. It hit
BergeantJiiilduiion thu riuiit wrist, breaking
tho bono. At tho same li,ainnt a seoro of shots
weroflrod Into the ollli-orK from the windows
J ho Anarchists' hall. Tho missiles flew wide
of tholr murknud hurled thomsuivos In the
. pavement. The oflltors ihuii ton mid out of
their wagons , In the midst of natormnt stones
and slim, nnd.klrawiiig up In line, llrod u ollov
into the hall. Tills bad tbo olTuit of bllonciiur
tb flro of tbo Socialists.
I The rioters In tbo streot wero then chased
and sown of their number wore captumd. Ono
had a ruvnlterof largo calllironnil another wus
found to have a Inigo shoathknlfe In his bronut
pocket. The prisoners wire taken to tho
Twelfth struat station. As soon as tbestteots
Were e'eurod ono of tho rioters, a muscular fol
low, wcarlnir a hickory shirt, was found bloed
Jng niofimely from a wound In tho head. Ho
bad been hit with a club.
..llio Munition In tho southwestern portion of
Re city Ih yory oritlcal. While thore woie out
preakt during tho day hoavy resorves wero
hfld at all tbe police btations in antiolputlou
re a oitrouLio.
f ANOrilKn POLICEMAN shot.
thJll :Vtrlct along Desplulnos street, from
hSV u?"J:no.r"'.t0 ttio viaduct, especially in
"J6, WlBhhorhood of the Chicago. Milwaukee
ftSSs.8-1, lau1' n.d l,1 l'"n Handle, freight
6? Vh. w" ., l;l0Be1' watched all day
' annoriBJ.i l'ul,cs ,0 koep crowds from
fongretatluu at liny ono point, and
' nViIfrn'S1 lnJ"f'n with tue , Iisffint
( , Mn who were at work about the track. Mot-
withstanding the strictness of the polloe, much
dimoulty was experienced In keeping idle curl-
Joslty seeker, and possibly moro dangerously,
nollned poople, moving along. Officer
ohn Hartnett and Dan. Daley were do
tailed, on the other aide of the street,
aV..tnS-,ontJl, Jntf"fl.e". . to the vlaauot
while Officer Michael Madden was stationed
a little farther .south, on the oast of
Detplalnea street Shortly after 0 o'olook Hart
nett saw two men standing on the vladuot dis
cussing the situation with the nonohalant man
ner of bravados, and, approaching them, save
the order. to movo along. Tbey hesltatod about
obeying the Instructions. Hartnett was in no
mood to enter Into any lengthy argument nnd
grabbed bis olub to onforce bis oommand. The
fellows leered at him and walked on. A they
Sassed .south Hartnett motioned to Mad
en, who was aoross the street, to keop
his eyo on the men. A tew minutes later tho
fellows entered a saloon at the oorner of Fulton
and Deeplalnes streets, and had something to
rink. One ot them then came to tbe doorway
and standing on tbe threshold shot toward the
street. .The three policemen hastened to tho
spot Madden, being nearer to tbe place, waa
considerably in advance ot his companions
and reached the saloon ontranoe first The
man had a revolver In his hand.
. " Deliver up I" called Madden. You are un
'You be dl" retorted tbe other. "I'll
shoot you, tool".
He had scarcely uttered tho words when the
brave officer grappled with him. A brlof
souftlo ensuod. Suddenly tbo hoodlum suc
ceeded in disengaging his right hand whloh
held the revolver, and, placing the muzzle
against Madden'a left broast pulled
the trigger. Almost at the same
time by a superhuman effort Madden
forced his antagonist down by the shoulder,
placed bis pistol to the fellow's hoad and fired
twice. The threo reports followed eaon othor
with lightning rapidity. Both fell on the floor
Snconsclous. It was at first though both were
ead. and thoy wore placed side by side in a
hastily-summoned patrol wagon, and takon to
the station, . ....
A physician made an examination, and. find
ing that tbey still lived, sent them at oncoto
the County Hospital. Their wounds aro eo
serious that It Is believed neither will reeover.
In the hoodlums's pocket was found a box ot
new 44-oalibre cartridges, minus one load.
Under tho cover of tbe box a piece of paper
waa attaehed. with the name, John Loeffel
ma mayor's procuration.
Mayor Harrison this afternoon, after consult
ing with his department officers and citizens,
publlshod the following proclamation:
TVJKe jjmjjK et CMcago
Wtisrtu, trt xcltamint txtltl smons the ptopl of
Dili rood elfr.iro wlnl out ot tna labor troubles, which
oxcltpmsut Is louniiaea by the opa deflsnoo of lb
(naralsni of tho ptsu by a body of IswUit msa, who,
under tat pretense ot elding tbe laborlog men, are really
endeavoring to destroy all lawt and
WhereM. list ntfbt tbeee men, by the ne ot wtap.
one sever resorted to inolTlllzed lands exoepl in ttmte
of war or tor roToluUoaary Darpotes, earned (rest
bloodshed amont eltlxene and tbeoineereot the manl
clpsilty, who were simply In the performance ot their
Whereas, the elty anthorlUes propose to protest lite
and property at alf hazards, and in doing so wlltbe com-
fielled to break np.au unlawful or dangerous gather
Whereas, even when man propose to meet for lawful
purposes, bad mehwUl attempt to mlnsle with them,
armed with cowardly missiles for the purpose ot bring
Ins about bloodshed, thus endangering Innocent per-
I. Carter H. Harrison, Mayor of the city ot Chicago, do
hereby proclaim that gatherings of people la crowds or
processions on ths streets and oubllo places of the city
are dangerous, and oannot be permitted! and orders
have been leaned to present all such gatherings, and to
break up and dlspsrse all crowds. To prevent tntnry to
Innocent persona. I urge all law-abiding people
to quietly attend to their affairs and not to meat In
crowds. If the police order any gatherings to disperse
and tbey be not obeyed, all persons so disobeying will
be treated as law breaker, and will surely Incur the
penalty of their disobedience. I further assure the good
people of Chicago that X bellere the police oan protect
tbetr lives and property and the good name ot Chicago,
and wiU do so. Castas II. Hiuauoj. Mayor.
ANARCHISTS tJMDEB ABBJCST.
The Arbeiter Zeitung. the organ of the Social
lsts. Is printed on tbe third floor ot a building
at 107 Fifth avenue, the first floor ot whloh is a
lager beer saloon. Tbo editorial rooms are on
tbe second floor, and It was there that Ave
central station deteotlves found August Spies,
tbe editor, this morning, Wben the deteotlves
entered tho room they found with Spies hts
brothor Chris, who Is a furniture worker, and
Michael Schwab, associate editor of the paper.
The Socialists sold not a word as the officers
throw open the door. Detectives Bonfleld and
Duffy entered first
" Are you August Spies ?" Bonfleld Inquired.
Sples's tbln lips parted In a sickly smile snd
he displayed two rows ot shining teeth. Ue
hesitated a moment before speaking. At
length his lips moved, and in a weak and nusky
voice he made answer. Yes. I am August
'Well." said Bonfleld, "we want you and
you. tao," added the oflloer turning to Sples's
brother and Editor Schwab. The latter was
doadly white, and his hands trembled as he
put on bis hat. Chris was inclined to be ugly.
Duffy ceded him his name. " I don't think its
any ot your business," said he.
" Well, you get ready qulok and come over
to the CentrolStatlon." replied the oflloer. with
a significant move in tbe direction ot his hip
Spies said nothing more, and tho other two
submitted to belne led down stairs without
uttering n word. The party marched to tbe
central office In a few moments. Chief Ebor
sold looked on while officers searched the pris
oners, and then they were put in cells down
Samuel Fielding, tbe rabid Anarchist, and
tbe oomdanlon of August Spins, Is also under
arrest. It was be who spoke tbe last words to
the mob last night which led to the slaughter.
He was arrested this morning, and Is safoly
caged at the contral station. Fielding was suf
fering from a gunshot wound iu the leg.
Tbe following named Socialists, nil of whom
aro wounded, have also been placed under ar
roat: John Eurhsr, Erall Lotts, John Uelland, Peter Lay,
Johu Frazer. Auguat Iaka, John Lachmann. llobert
Hchuliz. Franz Wrocb, it. Leplaiit. and Charles Schu
macher. Mayor narrlson reasserts his ability to pre
serve absolute peace in Chicago without out
side aid. Ho argues that tbe occurrence ot
last night could not have been foreseen, and
was an unparalleled event in Amerloau his
tory. The entire police force is on duty to
day, and Its members are apparently In first
class condition. While tbelr duties bavo
beon arduous, the toot that the department
Is equipped with numerous patrol wagons
has enabled them to roaoh ths scones of
disorder without tbe fatigue consequent upon
a strictly marching body. The ponce rooelve
muoh praiso from the i;ross for tholr discre
tion, bravery, and excellent dlsolpllne In the
faoeof unusual assaults by tbe criminal ele-
Stent The only publisbod criticism upon tbe
ayor was In his not forbidding tbe assemblage
of last night and similar ones during tbe pre
ceding threo or four years.
PBISONKOS HBLD rOtt MUnDEB.
Sensational testimony was adduced at the
Inquest on the body of Officer Dlegan tilts af
ternoon. Handbills prlntod in fcngllsb and
German, convening the mooting and urging
tho worklngmen to rise to arms, was put
in evidence and read 'to tbe Jury,
the witnesses testifying unanimously that
they had seon copies of it prior to
tbe grthortng. With equal unanimity tbey
said thut Spies, Fielding, and Parsons (the man
not yet in custody), were tho speakers of tho
night, nnd that tbo addresses ot Spies and
Fielding, whtlo of an inflammatory oharaoter,
were more moderato than others tbey bad de
livered on tbe lake front and elsewhere. Tbe
speech of Parsons was of the most incendiary
The Inquest ovor the 'remains off Officer Die-
San was oouoluded at UitOthls ovenlng. Chris
pies and Michael Schwab, twoo f tbe prison
ers, made statements in tbelr own behalf,
whloh damaged ratbor than helped tbem.
Sohwab admitted that ho did not believe In a
personal Clod. Schwab waa asked a great
many questions, and as they were piled to blm
be grew pale and excited, and the perspiration
stood on bis forehead.
Fielden raado a statemont that was uninter
esting nnd unimportant. He said that he
never carried anything more dangerous than
a penknife. AugustSpies did not make a state
ment, nnd the jury retired. . . .
Tbe jury wore out half un hour before agree
ing upon a verdict. Tbey recommended that
all tho prlHoners bu held tor murder. The
prisoners wore held without ball. , Tbe jury
also recommended that Parsons be appro
bonded nnd held. . ........
Mrs. A. It. Parsons, the wife of the fugitive
Anarchist, was arrested tbls afternoon, and was
locked up at tbe Central station. She was pres
ent this morning wben tbe officers made the
raid on the Ai briter Zrituno building, but the
ofllcera did not tben wish to arreat hor. Tbgv
had planned to shadow bor. hoping that she
would mako some appointment with bor hus
band, so that tho latter oould be captured,
THE TEMIIPXB EFFECT OF THS BOUDS.
"Thore wero nineteen of my company of
twonty-flvo shot," said Lieut. Bowler, the six-loot-two
officer who headed tbo squad into
which tho bomb waa thrown by an Anarchist In
Ddspialiie' stroet last night, ' I .never heard
dyiiamitooxplode before, nnd I don't want to
again, it doafenod mo nnd all the men wbo
did not rucoivo deadly wounds. Thuro was one
couinnny ahead of mine and four behind us.
Ytn hud pust come to a halt, ready for tbe next
older, which would have been a flunk movo
mom. The bomb came from close to the
speaker's wagon. I saw nnd hoard It coming,
butiiaxplodud too quick for anybody to bmo
done anything with It or gotten out of the way.
I wus kuocknd down by the explosion, but not
wounded. Then, when I leoovored myself, my
Sergeant foil Into my arms badly hurt
Out nt tho County Hospital are thirty-three
ofllcera who fell before tbe terrible flro of tbe
Anarchists. In another ward of tbe building
are thirteen civilian suffering from wound
Infllotedby the officers. There are seven gun
shots In Lieut. Btanton's body and eleven In
Officer McEmory logs. Four bullets bad on
tered Officer Jacob Hansen's lungs, and half of
the left foot of Officer Murphy wa torn oft by
the bomb. Thirty plepes oflron were taken
from the body of NIohofas J. Shannon. , . . .
Down town, where the deadly conflict took
place, fragments of coats, letters, and score:
ot old hats, flattened and torn, lay in the road
way. Stain ot blood, not yet obliterated by
tho tramping Of many foet fleok the pavement
and sidewalks, All day boys with knives were
evading the blueooata long enough to whittle
tbe bullets from the from the fronts and jambs
of the adjoining wooden buildings; men and
women stood with open mouths looking at tho
bullet holes In the glass fronts, and women
and girls, with shawls over their heads, pushed
through the throngs to see theroln. .
At 9 A. M. ueverai thousand excited men and
boys filled the streets and movo from spot to
spot before the elubs of the officers. . Men who
could not command a word of .English mingled
in tho masses, and often stubbornly declined
to pass on when oommanded. About noon a
squad ot pollco. with musket and bayonets,
forced tholr way along the streets bearing the
rod flags of the anarchists whloh hnd been
taken from the rioters.
INCIDINTS or TUB nOUT.
The newspapers are full ot Incidents ot the
terrible scenes of the riot . . .
Oflloer lleddsn of the Central Detail, whose
legs wero shattered and whose faco was de
stroyed, kissed the hand ot the prlent who was
administering the last sacrament to him. An
other oflloer. whose body waa out and pierced,
begged tbe attendants to kill him, that bo
might bo out ot his misery. . .
The fugitives from the scene of the riot
poured Into Madison street in an Irreslstablo
stream. Tho open stores, which here offered
tho first shelter, woro beselged and Instantly
occupied by breathless and terror-strioken
crowds. Close Inj the . rear of this terrl-
Bod throng tbe wounded followed at the
set speed their injuries , would permit
Men . ran at , a staggering Pace, with
the blood trlokllng through tholr cloth
ing. Others rushed frantically through tbo
streets, shrieking with pain. Couples and
small groups came dragging a wounded
friend whom they had the oourago to rescue.
Several fell fainting in the streets and were
picked up by sympathetic members of the mop.
The drug store In toe neighborhood wero In
vaded In a few minutes by throngs of groaning
man. Two men ran Into Bauer drug store at
180 Madison street supporting between them a
man who wa. shot through tbe neok. Just then
Dr. Mfnte arrived and cared for the wounded
At long Interval after the riot and late Into
the night wounded men appeared at tbe drug
stores or were found, roaming tbe street
crazed with fright and pain. In every oase
where the wounded sought relief at drug stores
they refused to givo their names, and the list
of wounded will consequently never be fully
Mayor Harrison arrived at the station a
soon as possible after the bombs had been
thrown. He walked around among the wounded
officer and spoke encouraging words to them.
" I was." aald he. ,rat the meeting for awhile
during the time Parsons was speaking. I wont
from there to the Deeplalnes atreet, station,
and learning that there was no indication ot
trouble I went homo, to bed. I had hardly done
so when I heard of the bomb throwing and
came directly to the station.' M .. , ,
what aotion will bo takon to subdue the Social
ist element he said: "You oan say that tbo
entire police force of tbe olty will be used to
maintain order, and unlawful gatherings at
whloh speeches are made threatening life and
property will not be permitted."
EVIDENCE AOATMST THS AW.ABCIHST8.
The police are rapidly oolleotlng evidence
against the chief conspirators. Theysearohed
Bples's offloe this morning, and. found the In
flammatory circulars ... headed Bevengel
Worklngmen. to Arms I" nnd another headed
"Attention. Worklngmen I" In type. These
were taken possession ot as evidence that
Spies and Sohwab directly Inolted tbe riot and .
bloodshed. Inspector Bonfleld raided Zepl's
Hall, at Lake and Das Plaines street, this
morning. Here wero found a lot of musket,
red flags, and German books expounding So
cialistic dootrines. ...
About 3 o'clock this afternoon Deteotlvos
Bonfleld and Wllley made another search of
the Arbeiter Zeitung premises. They wero re
warded by tho discovery of a great lot of am
munition suitable for Winchester rifles, shot
guns, and revolvers, several fusees for bombs,
a dirk knife, and a huge Colt's revolver. The
stuff was found under an old sink.'
On the door leading to tb offloe of the Ar-,
beitrr Zelluna the following noUe In German I
potedrTh6 Arbtiter Zettuno will not be pub
lished for the next few days. All advertise
ments. Ac. can be left In the saloon in the
TESTtNO TnE EXPLOSIVES.
One of tbe officers at tbe Inquest this after
noon produced a package about two feet square,
which he bad got from Bplers's office. Tho
fiaekogo contained a bag and something that
ooked like nltro-glycorlne. He said: 'Mr.
Brick and I went with tho explosive we found
In tbls bog to tbe lake front ovor tho viaduct
We took a small quantity of tho matorlal. not
over nn ounce, and smaller than a hen s egg,
placed It upon a ulooe of timber between two
pieces of rock, with bricks on top. Ignited tbe
fuse, nnd retired to a safe distance. A moment
Inter there was a report that could ho heard a
mile away. Tho bricks had been blown to dust,
tbe rocks chlppod into fragments, the timber
was splintered, aud a hole blown out whore the
explosive had lain. , ......
Then wo took another piece ot the stuff n
trifle larger, placod it on a board, put over It
several bricks, on top of these a coupling pin
weighing five pounds, then more bricks, and
Ignited tbe fuse. There was a still loudar re
port, tho bricks were again transformed into
powder, while one-half of tho coupling pin was
blown into the lako, and the other half several
MANX RAILROAD BANDS ON BTHIKE.
The wipers nnd trnckmen employed by tho
Orand Trunk Company at the round bouso on
Stewart nvonue and Fortieth streets yesterday
demanded $1.80 for ten hours or $1.50 for
eight hours. The employees In tho company's
round house at Corwlth mado the same de
mand, nnd all went out ,...,.
Tho section bands on the Wabash road at the
yards on Hoot street and Stewart avenue also
wont out In the Orand Trunk round house
the nlgbt men wore working tbtrteon .hours
for $1.25, nnd tbo day men eleven hours tor tho
same prloe. The men employed in the Globe
Drying Works, on Marsh field avenue and
Thirty-ninth street, requested ten hours' pay
for eight hours, and getting their demands re
turned to work.
Tbe Lake a as Company's employees yoster
doy waited on the officials, but tbelr request
for more wage and less hours not being ac
ceded to the men staid out The 2.000 employ
ees in tbe Bock Islnnd car shops. Clark and
Fiftieth streets, submitted tbelr petition to tbo
offiolals ot tbe road, but as yet have received
no answ.er. In the mean time they are all at
Three tbousand men employed in the groat
car shops at Pullman laid down tbelr tools and
went out this morning, joining the 1.000 wbo
quit yesterday. There ar no men working in
the town to-day except the men employed In
the car shops, who do not number mors
TUB MOODX UBBTINOS STOPPED.
The Moody evangelist services have been
postponed at tbo request of Mayor Harrison.
There wore three Inoendlary fires to-night but
the lots was nominal.
THE STRIXIRS CONDEMN IT.
The striking freight handlers had intendod
making a parade to-day. but have Issued or
ders countermanding It They also adopted
resolutions condemning tbe Anarchists, and
tendering tbelr services It needed to preserve
tbe publio peace.
It has finally been decided by tbe Mayor to
issue a proclamation. Tbls document will call
on all persons to keep off of tb stroets after
dark, and will warn people not to gather tn
crowds on tbe streets or In vacant lots.
A PLOT TO PUBM TOE LUMBER XABDS.
A seorst plot among the Bohemian anarch
ists in tbe southwestern section of tbe
olty to start Incendiary fires in the lum
ber dlstrlot was revealed to the police
by a man in the employ ot deteotlves late
tbls evening. Ths plot inolude preparations to
out tbe hose ot the Fir Department and dis
able the engines when they rospond to the
alarm. The preparations of tbe police aro
ample to cope with tbe incendiaries. An extra
fire tug will be sent up tho river, aud the dis
trict will bo carefully patrolled.
HELP FOB TUB INJURED POLICE.
Over $20,000 has boon subscribed by citizens
for benollt of widows of officers killed in the
Deeplalnes street riot Of this amount the
railroads handed In $10,500. It Is expected
that $30,000 will bo raised before to-morrow
John Tiillnghast ot New York city drove out
to seo the Anarchists In the southwestern por
tion ot tbo olty. Ho wore a silk bat and a New
market coat. Wbon he reached Abroop and
Twonty-tlrst stroot soven mon leapod Into bis
buggy, lilt tho silk hat with a olub and toro tbo
Newmarket Into ribbons. The Anarchists then
disappeared, and Mr, Tllllngbast hurried to
tbo city, He lott for New York to-night
I'ARBONH, TUB ANAUC1I1BT,
riTTsnunnu, May 6. A. it. Parsons, whoso
Inflammatory rpaoob In Chicago was ono of tbo
inciting causes of the riot. Is woll known bote,
lie Is a native ot Massachusetts, about 45
years ot age. Iio madit his uppoaranoe horn
as an agitator In Docomber last, and
later made bis . appearance In tbe coke
regions during the recent strike of tho Hun
garians, and It Is alleged Is responsible for tbo
riot and destruction ot valuable property
which ensued. He Is also known to have.. been
very aotlvo In Inciting the Hooking Valley
miners to violence. ...... . .
While In this olty h exhibited specimens ot
bomb and oxplostvosalmllartothosedlscoyer
Winter. He asserted that tho bomba used by
the eoelsllit In ease of emergency were large
ly manufactured InPlttaburgb. and that on
Sunday local socialists visited unfrequented
places near, to this, olty, where they practiced
throwing the missiles. It Is said that Parsons
Is about" oTmus a treatise on the subjeot ot
AN ANARCHIST KJtXID AT TUB STOCK TARDS,
The shooting and killing at the stook yards
last night ot Mathlas Blanc, a roeognlzed thug
Snd Anarohlst had n wholesome effect ton
Is constituent, and, to-day thoy were more
reserved tn tbelr bearing. Ho had beon mixed
un In several cutting affrays, and many tlmqs
almost killed Ills man. In Tuesday night's
encounter with , tbo . police he w.aa the
ringleader. During tho row several shot
were fired on both sides, and many ot the
rioters wore wounded, but they oannot be
found. Offloers MoManus and Doran wero
badly used up in the fight though Doran re
sumed his guard after tho occurrence,
Tbls morning Geo. Schilling, In behalf of .tho
striking sausage makors at Armours, held a
conference wltn Mlchaol Cudahy.The men
begged to be taken, back to work, and Mr.
Oudahy left the matter to, his foroman, who
subsequently took a majority ot the men to
work, the remainder to follow to-morrow.
XBK MAS WBO 1SCIXBD TUB UUBDEJIS.
A. Skate's at pla. waa Told the Mob ta Hi-lag
Beeaba ta Ska Aaarealet Meollag.
August Bploa carao to this country when 16
years ot age. He I now about 32. He had
llttlo schooling In the old country, but ha al
ways beon a student on his own hook. He
learned tho trade ot saddlo maker In Chicago,
but gave up this occupation whon he was 20
yoars ot age. and tramped through the West
and South for a couplo of yoars. When 24 he
went baok to Chicago, and soon took part In
politic At that time there were) no Anarohlst
In Chicago. Spies himself wa a Socialist and
being a good speaker ho soon rose to be a
leader ot the Socialists, who were so strong
that they east 10.000 vote tor their candidate
for Mayor. Dr. Ernst Schmidt Spies became
afterward manager ot the Soolallstlo
dally In Chicago, tbe Arbeiter Zei
tung. which had at that time a big
circulation and great influenoo with tho
worklngmen. Spies urgod his f rionds to make
him managing odltor a well as business man
ager, and be gradually moulded the Soolallstlo
Arbeiter Zeitung into an Anarchist organ after
the style of tbo Freiheit. whose editor, Herr
Most is a partloular friend of Splos. with whom
he is constantly in correspondence. . . .
Spies destroyed tho circulation and influence
of tbo paper by tho change he made, and It be
came simply tbe mouthpiece of dynamiters
and the dangeroue claseos. It printed Most';
instructions to manufacture dynamite and
bombs, ana advised the tolling masses to arm
themselves against tholr "enemies" and spare
no ono, not wife nor ohlld, In tbo groat struggle
ior freedom which waa going to come. . .
An lnoldent in tbo life of the Anorob 1st leader
mado him a bitter foe to tbn police. His broUie
Wliliam waeehot and killed bra pOltcomarT in
the summer ot 1884. William Spies was a good-for-nothing
fellow who Uvod' oft his brother.
Two months before he met his death he was a
leader In a fight by whloh a farmer living near
Chicago lost his life. He was tried for tbe
murder, but tbe influence of tbe Arbeiter Zei
tung was yet strong enough to soauro his dis
charge. Ho went baok to his old life of Idleness
and lawlessness, and won shot and killed while
resisting an officer who wnutod to arrost him.
Then Auguat Splos vowod vengeance upon tbo
pollco. and be bas kept nls oath. ,
Splos wears good clothes and Is an expert
shot but. strange to say. ho almost faints at
the sight of blood. Ho is a nopbew of August
Solos, jewoller. 172 Contro stroet. and cousin of
Mr. Hugo Mueller, a prominent member of the
TBAOISDS llf CLKTELASV.
A. Mas Mnrdere hie Stepdaughter In n Most
Cleveland, May 5. Geo. Kados, a thick
set Gorman, horribly murderod bis stop
daughter, Llzzlo Wolfo, aged 18, in tholr houso
in Oarden street oarly this morning. He and
his wife have quarrelled for years. In his
morbid joalous state he Imagined that the lovo
ot bis wlfo was oontrodlon tbls daughter bv hor
flrsfmarrlage. This morning Mrs. Kades arose,
leaving her daughter In bed. Kadng watched
his wlfo out ot tho houso and than darted Into
tbo girl's room and bogAn slashing her wltn
a tablo knlfo. A long gash undor tho eyo was
Inflicted. Then ono thumb was out off. The
f:lrl mndo a dosnerate effort to save her life, and
n the struggle her arms wore gaebod tbelr en
tiro length. She ran to the sitting room Kades
following and slashing her wltb the knife, all
the time aiming at her throat. Then she fell,
and Kadea, pounced upon her and cut hor
throat With a desperate effort she opened tbn
front door and ran out on tho grass with blood
streaming from hor, wounds.
Mrs. Kndos bad just roturnod from getting
milk whon sbo saw the awful sight , Sho ran to
her child, wbo gave a gasp and died. Kades
wasffound In tho wooasbed mutilating him
self. Ho was locked up.
MIVttVEtt AND HV1CIDB,
Jaseph Wnlser Cute Mr rawle's Throat
saad ihea Cnle his Owa,
Josoph Walzor ot Wllllameburgh klllod
Mrs. Mary Ida Lewis yesterday afternoon by
cutting her jugular vein with a razor. She
kept a boarding bouse at 175 Floyd street
Wllllamsburgh. and be boarded with her. Aa
soon as be bad klllod her be went out Into the
back yard ot tbe house and almost severed bis
bead from tho body with tbe same razor.
Walzer was a watoh oase maker, employed tn a
actory in Wall street He bad boarded with
rs. Lewis for nearly a year. Her husband.
William 0. Lewis, a car driver, says that Walzer
was evidently striken with a fit ot Insanity.
He denies that there was any undue Intimacy
between Walzer and his wife. The woman was
cut on tbe forehead, nook, and armB. .
A tenant who saw, Walzer cutting bis own
throat In tho yard said he gave one out and bis
bead fell back. He bad almost cut It oft. Some
of tbe neighbors say Walzer became craxy be
eauso Mrs. Lnwls. who bore a good reputation,
would not listen to bis protestation ot love.
JEaUs- Dorian Pleads Ontlly.
Nbwpobt, May 5,-Emlly D. Burton wa
brought Into court this morning, and, on being ar
raigned, pleaded guilty to the Indlotinent charging liar
with aiding and abettlog her brother-la-law. Allen W.
Dorsey, In the murder of her father, Henlamln J. Bur
ton. Altorney-Ueneral Coll then asked tor sentence,
and announced his rsadinesj to proceed with ths trial
of the othsr two defendants. Informstloa from the
phyalolan In charge of Mrs Horsey was received 1 to the
eOeot that his patient was unable lobe moved, and Chief
Juntos Uurfee deelded to withhold sentence on Emily
Burton until It oould be ascertained whether the trial
could come up this term.
Traape Ordered to Cincinnati.
Columbus, 0 May 5,-Two hundred Unitod
States troops, under orders from the War Department,
left the Columbus barracks to-night for Cincinnati to
guard Ihs Uovsrnmeut buildings and property In autlcl
nation of a riot caused by the linkers.
Four aisa Killed sud Uaay Hurt.
Minneapolis. May. B. Thla afternoon a, wall
of the llrackett block fell out. biirrlugadiisen workmen,
klereti hare been takon out, four of whom are dead,
auitbs others more or less seriously In ured.
HandaoMa le Ko lYusne far II.
A insgnlflceat new stock of furniture and carpets
men's clothing, silks, dry gwda Isdire' ' siilie. wraps
Jui. ken, iemeye, shoee, on ''edit, T. Kellr, 283 tills
iv,, 10J, JOiTaud 100 West I7lh si. Call at ouce.-ilv.
Yueagllna'e Ala and Lager Iteer.
Absolutely pure. , Bottled at the brewery eipressly for
family use. and delivered by A. Uebler A Oo . lamh at.
aud lOtn av.. Hew York city. Urdsr by postal oard.-ile.
Tba Tiilk of lha Tens,
Watohes. chains and eharma '?' B"tsh Cap
Cliarelte wrappers. Smoke Iheu, They are the beiu
RIOTS IN MILWAUKEE.
A Socialist Mob Attacks a
Regiment of Militia.
MANY RIOTERS SHOT DOWN.
The Police Do Good Work with
Olubs and Pistols.
A Marntas Marsh ta tha May View Mills
Orders ta nail Nat Obeyad-The Mllltta
Saardlag the Properly Olva tha Kletera
at Volley-Tha Mab thaa D lepersed-dreat
jtMltaaaeel ta tha Clly-Twa Maa Dead
Bad Half at Deaea Fatally Iajarad-A
Mare at Others TVoaaded.
MtiiWATjkex, May 5. Tho rod flog and ltp
followers have had to sudor In Milwaukee to
day. Twloo It ha been displayed with fatal
result, and In both Instances It has gone down.
The promise made by the discomfited mobot
Polish Socialists last night to attaok the Bay
Viow mills to-day was strictly carried out
Major Fraowmur, In oommand ot tbe troop at
the mill, had boen warned from headquarters
of the attack, and wa prepared.
The precaution had been taken to double the
ploket last night, and the lino was maintained
In that manner until sunrise, when the line
was ordered back within the gatos. Breakfast
was eaten without Interruption, and the troops
began to think the mob bad forgotten Its
promise. Tbls was a mistake.
Bhortly after 9 o'olock a roport wa reoeived
that tb mob bad passed Kinnlkinnlck bridge,
1,500 strong, moving toward tbo works.
Twenty minutes later the head of the column,
with a red flag fluttering, rounded the bend at
tb foot of Bouth Bay stroet and eame In view
ot tbe military. A the blaok line drew it long
length out in the little valley It wa seen that
no exaggeration had been made aa to the size.
The members were armed with atone. Iron
bar, and any offensive weapon that oould be
seized at a moment's notice. It bad been
formed near 8t Stanislaus Churoh. on Mitchell
street, the rendezvous ot tb day before.
A the bead ot the column cam in light the
long roll sounded, and the troops fell into Un
with tba alacrity and auleknes of veterans.
Aa the line reached the corner ot Lincoln
avenue and Bouth Bay atreet about 200 yard
from tba militia. Major Traemur mounted a
block, where he was In plain view, and ordered
the orowd to halt, waving them back at tha
same time with his sword. Finding tb order
rather accelerated tho paoo of the rioters, the
order was given to flro by sections.
The troops wore so stationed that the ad
vance ot the crowd could not bo plainly seon
by the entire command, five eompanle being
behind the fence. At a point about 100 foot
from the northwestern corner of the grounds,
the northern fenco runs out of sight into a hol
low, leaving an open space fifty fset wide
through whloh an unobstruoted view could be
bad of the road along whloh tbe mob was ad
vancing. The Bherldan Guards were stationed
in lront ot this opening, and had opportunity
to sweep the street, Th,o other aompsnlos were
stationed turtEer to"the right, and wero obllgod
to shoot through the fence.
Tho Sheridan's wero tbo first to fire, the
other companies shooting In tho order of their
position from left to right. The sharp oraolting
of tho rifles soomed to havo conveyed the first
Intimation to tho Insane leaders that the mili
tia would flro. Beforo the sound reached their
ears their fellows were falling all around tbem.
Those who woro able to do so. turned and fled
In dismay. As soon as tho mob was soen to be
retiring the order was given to coaso firing.
Tho majority of tho crowd continued their re
treat to town. A portion reformed outside the
range of fire, and a tew who had friends lnj ured
returned to their assistance.
As soon as tho firing ceased. Major Traemur
ordorod tho gatos thrown open, and tbe com
panies moved out Into tho streot and marched
toward the throng, creasing the bridge and
forming a line aoross the roadway with tbe In
tention ot repoatlng tho Are. Tho crowd had
In tho moan time turnod and movod toward
St. Stnnlslaua Church. Tbo troops wero thon
withdrawn to within tho gates and a guard sta
tlonod on the bridges and nt Intervals of a few
yards In tho streot In front of tho works to pro
vont poople from passing. The battalion sur
geon, Dr. Scrlbnor, under guard of tho Jonos
vlllo Oroya, went forward to render such as
sistance as possible to the wounded. Tbe list
of killed and wounded was as follows:
From Kunkel, yard foreman at the BoUlng Mill., shot
through the heart and Instantly killed.
Michael Rubalskl. a laborsr. living on aarden street,
ebol In the right breast and died In a few minutes. lie
was 30 years of age.
Martin Jankoyer, living on Eighth avenue, shot In the
right breast; fatally wounded.
A boy, 14 ears old, named Nowachek, living on Third
avenue, very dangerously wounded In the abdomen.
Cailmer Dudek received two balls in the left arm and
two In the left cheek. Ills condition Is serious. He
came to the elty yesterday from Seymonr.
Albert Urtmanu, 078 Wlndlake aveuue, boUet In ths
right leg, dangerously wounded.
A number of others were wounded, but were
assisted off by friends. The dead were removed
by tbe pollco to tbe morgue, and the wounded
to .the County Hospital. All ot those whose
names are given are expected to die during tho
night. The news ot the shooting soon reached
tha olty, and the greatest exoltement pro vailed.
It was looked upon as an Intimation that tbe
same remedy would have to be renewed sev
eral times before quiet was restored. The mob,
after coming for their friends, went bask to St
Stanislaus, where they held, an Indignation
meeting In a hall, and threatened all sort of
vengeance on the military.
Kunkel. the old man who was killed, was not
with tbe rioters, but was standing In his own
yard watching them. He happened to be with
in tb line of flro and was killed without warn
ing. Another bullet went through a bedroom
In which a lady was lying ill, happily without
injuring the occupant It Is asserted that
ltuhalskl did not belong to the mob. but waa
standing Idly by on Bouth Bay street opposite
Kunkel's yard. It Is known that he waa killed
at the spot doscrlbed. but he was elose on the
skirts of tbe mob, and It has not yet been
proven that he was not one of tbe rioters. No
hopes ot reooverr are entertained in tb oases
ot Nowachek, the fourteen-year-old boy who
was shot In tbo abdomen, and Cailmer Dudek,
wbo reoeived two ball In hi left ehesk and
two In hi loft arm. Dudok's jaw 1 terribly
UylO o'clock all the dead and wounded bad
been removed from tbe places, where tbey fell
and were loft by tho mob. When a reporter
visited the sceuo of the shooting, soon after It
occurred, he found, tb wounded lying on the
f:reensward swoltorlng In their blood. A few
riends were gathered In small groups around
tbem. ltuhalskl was lying on bis back, where
he tell. Ills faoe was covered with his oap.
Ills ooat had ben removed end his shirt
opened, showing the ugly wound In bis breast
Aoross the streot a orowd of neighbors had
surroundod the residence of Franz Kunkel,
Tbe house is a small, shanty containing only
two rooms. ,
In tbo inner room Kunkel was lying dead on
a bed. a large hol in bis left broast showing
that the bail whloh killed blm bad penetrated
his heart His widow, weeping and wringing
her bands, was In the outer room receiving the
condolonces of tho neighbors. The case is a
sad one. nnd has excited a great deal of sym
pathy. Tlierowasno firing In tha air, and the
action of tho mlllt.iry.ln tiring wbon they did
Is npprovod by nil good citizens.
During tho height of tbe excitement ovor the
Bay Viow light a roport was received at tbo
Central l'ollce Station tbat n largo mob bad
formed on tho west sldo. Soveral hundred
Boolallsts, inoludingalarge number of 'strikers,
held an inoendlary meeting at Casino Halt dur
ing tbe morning. The turbulent crowd was
harangued by savoral. leading Socialists, who
urged tho men to march over to the outh ld
. . .. . ----,-ee-eMM I as ei
In a body, close all shoo on the route, and
then. proceed to Bay View and reOnf ores the
riotous Poles wno were gathered near tbo
North Chicago BolllngMllls,
In the mean time thd-striklng carpenters, to
tb number of several hundred, were holding
nn orderly meeting at the Milwaukee Garden.
The socialist at Casino Hall, after agreeing
upon their course ot aotion. decided to go to
the Milwaukee Garden and Induce, the carpen
tera to join their ranks. Bhortly before 9
o'olook the mob from Casino Hall filed into the
street and marched In the, greatest disorder
west on State street, tbe red flag waving at tbe
head ot the procession. .... . ....
The polTce were notified by telephone that
the Soolellita were en route to tho Milwaukee
Garden. Chlet of Polloe Blet Immediately or
derod fifty patrolmen to go to the scene of tbe
troublei, and the Governor ordered Companies
G, If, and I of the First Boglment. whloh wer
held In rosorve at tho Bauadron armory.to
follow up and support the police. Tho formid
able column movod In quick time west on Mar
tin street, across State street bridge, nnd up
the ratter thoroughfare, the start being made
at precisely 9 o'olook. Vast crowds oT Idler
followtd along the sidewalks during the ontiro
Meantime the Boolallsts arrived at the Oar
den and endeavored to effect an entrance to
tbe grounds. The oarponters, however, who
had little sympathy with tho mob outside, tbe
majority of who consisted ot Ignorant laborers.
giostly Bohemians, rofusod to admit thorn and
arrod tbo doors and gates.. A oommltteo of
tbe latter bantered the crowd Inside and tried
by every persuasive moans at their command
to Induoe (the wood workers, to form an alli
ance wltb tbem. This tho latter, stronously
refused to do. The police hove in sight, where
upon the mob whloh had stationed Itself along
tho west fenoe of the Milwaukee , Garden
marohed around the corner Into State street
and came to a halt The orowd numborod fully
000. When the police, who were several block
In advance of tbe militia, arrived at the corner
of Fourteenth street. Lieut, Borges gave the
order to " Draw olubs." Each man was armed
with the long regulation olub. whloh Is worn
only on extra occasions. This order .was al
most instantly followed by another to double
qulok " tbelr paoo, and the fifty bluoooats rap
idly ran to within a few foet abreast ot the So
cialists, who were Rtandlng on the north aid
of Btat street and within a few feet of the
curb. A tew nt the more timid men in
tha orowd slunk away at tho approrch
ot tbe police, but tba main body
suddenly stood tbelr ground, evidently believ
ing tbat the police would not dare to molest
them. This delusion, howover. was disponed
almost In a twinkling. The, Lieutenant In
command in a loud tone of vole ordered ths
crowd to disperse. Perceiving that there waa
no dlspostlon to obey, he at one ordered his
men to charge tho crowd. The ordor was prompt
ly obeyed, the fifty polloe striking right and left
with tbelr clubs, breaking head on every side
and mowing a huge swath through the ranks
of the Boolallsts. The latter became panlo
etrfoken, somo running helter-skoltor north in
-Fifteenth atreet others going west in State
street and a oonslderabld number darting, up
alley and through baok .yards. The police
followed close upon the heel of the flying
men. now and then knooklng down a few who
attempted to rally. . The pursuit was contin
ued for a distance of about a block In every di
rection. Boeing that the Socialists were pretty ef
fectually dispersed, at least for the time being.
Lieut BergeB gave tho order to fall in." and
the police marohed baok to In front of tbe Gar
den Hall. Here an immense crowd of men,
mostly composed of members ot the Car
penters' Union, who, ot course, were un
known to the police, were gathered on
all four corners. Again tha word was given
to charge, and another clubbing nearly as
severe ns tbe Initial attack, was administered
to those who refused to heed tb warning of
the officers to dlspsrse. The dull and sicken
ing thud of the rosewood billies, as they crash
ed down upon the heads ot tbe luckless idlers,
could be beard at a distance of a hundred foet
gr more. Many ot tho men attaokod piled
eadlong over each other Into tbe saloon, tbe
others pushing north on Fourtoontb street
A minute or two later a third oharge was
made on a crowd of Boolallsts and others
standing a few foot east ot the east crossing of
Fourteenth and State streets, and many heads
narrowly oscaood being broken. While a num
ber of the policemen were chasing a seotlon of
tbe rioters one ot the latter drew a revolver
and Ored Into the ground with the intention of
frightening his pursuers.
The police redoubled their efforts to over-,
take the fellow, wbo ran un an alley, and
escaped wltb his companions. Two of tbe
orowd wbo were found with revolvers nnd
stones In their possession were arrested. Tbe
militia arrived just after tbo orowd was in full
flight, hence they were not used. After watting
about a time tbe military and police were or
dered back to the station and armory. .
At 3:30 another report was reoeived to the
effect that anothor large mob waB In the vicin
ity of tbe Gardon bent on mlsahlnf. A squad
of twenty police under Lieut. Blemor and
Sergeant Krunlch wore landed In a wagon
nnd sent on a run to tbe scene.
Tbey wore followed by the companies who
had been sent out in tbe morning and the
Light Horse Squadron. When the doIIcb ar
rived they found a mob of 3,000 gatherod about
tbe garden. As tbe officers drove up they wore
recolvod with a ahower of stones. Drawing
their elubs, they attacked the mob right
and left Tbe mob was more Inclined
toroslstanco tbsn In tho morning, and for a
short time tbe small band of police woro in
great danger of being ovorpowered. But thoy
clubbod their way through the crowd and then
back again, driving it up and down the street
until the vicinity of the garden was clear.
In Thirtieth stroot they were mot by a stub
born resistance, tho mob drawing pistols, and
an Interchange of shots ensuing.
At 3 o'olook tho light borso squadron and
throe companies of tho First Bogiment reserve
arrived and wero drawn up outside tho gar
den. Thn crowd continued to Increase, and
bloodshed was momentarily oxpected. Four
arrests woro made. Threo of tho mon arrested
were Aug. Gutz. a laborer: Carl Mastoid, a car
penter, and John Gabrlelskl, a cooDer. Tho
men wero lodged at tbo Qentral Stntlon.
Soveral small confliots uetweon the pollco and
the mob. whloh bad swelled to nearly 3.000
geeple, ocourrod ns the afternoon progressed,
hortly before 1 o'olook Capt King tolephoned
the Mayor to appear upon the scene In person,
as ho did not want to charge upon the orowd
without direct orders from blj Honor.
About bait nn bour lator Mayor Wallber. ac
companied by tbe Chlnt ot Pollco. arrived on a
patrol wsgon. Tbe Mayor conferred In Gor
man wltb several ot tho more Intelligent look
ing members of the crowd, wbo assurod
blm that tbe assombloge would dlsnorse If the
militia were withdrawn. Mayor Walker then
hnd a consultation with Col. King, the result ot
whloh was the withdrawal of tho militia. , .
Considerable excltoment was caused at head
quarter to-night by a roport received that a
auantlty of dynamite bad been soourod. The
etocttves are at work running the report
Saul Grotkan and Gustav Boussler. soolalls
tlo loaders, were arrested to-njgbt by tbe po
lice and looked ud without ball at tbe central
po'lee station. The polloe are searohtng for.
Adam Illrth. head of the dynamite faotlon, and
be will be taken In as oon as found.
Details of troops aro to-night gnardlngthe
residences of Maj, Traemur of tbe Fourth Bat
talion, and Capt. Borchert of the Kosciusko
Guards, against both of whom tbe Polish riot
ers are greatly Incensed. The detail was made
in consequence of a report received tbat the
rlotors would attaok the two bousos to-night.
IMILE BAJB1NO A OHOCERT.
Patrick McDonnell at tha Xleeoath Ayaana
eaaag ahat by his B rather.
A number of the Eloventh Avenue Gang en
tered the grocery store ot Frederick Hoffman, at US
hleventh avenue, yesterday, and helped themselves to
some apples. IloSman, who Is a German, was afraid ot
tbem and offered do resistance. John McDonnell, aged
a the leader ot the gang, asked for a sandwich, and
Hoffman told hit clerk to prepare one. Then Patrick
HoDonnell and two eompanlent tried to steal olgars
from tha showcase. Hoffman ordered them out They
went, taking several botes of fancy crackers, Hoffman
went out to tbe sidewalk and tried to get the crackers
baek. Johu M oDonnell drew a revolver, and. aiming II
at Hoffman, ealdt " You Oerman . I'll kill you
anyway," and flred twice. Hoffman duoked bla head
and Patrick McDonnell waa struck in the.raouth. He fell
to the sidewalk. Hoffman got a club In a saloon Inlo
whloh John McDonnell had run, snd knocked McDon
nell down with It.
When Policemen Kelly and Plait arrlvsd the gang had
gone to the Hooaevclt Hospital. Ths policemen went
there snd arrested John McDonnell and another of tbe
gang. Tbey were locked up at the Korty-ssventb strsel
station. . , .. ,.
John said the shooting was an accident Patrick, who
la John's brothar. Is only IS years old. The build lodged
In the baok of his neck near the vertebra. The surgeons
at the hospital say hs will probably die In the course of
Johr" MoDonnell was arraigned at the Vorkvllle Tollce
Court, and committed to await the result of his brotbsr's
Lyman M. Flngg dlod from consumption at
Morth Adams, Mais, yesterday, aged S7 years. He
early evinced rare musical ability, aud later dsveloped
a remarkable bass voice. In I87U he went to Italy and
placad himself under the beet msslers. Early la WAi
La made Ills debut In Italian opera, singing in the chief
cities of northern Italy, where .he won marked distinc
tion. Alter appearing for twenty or thirty nights In. the
eame role, hie Drillleut career was suddeuly blighted by
a hcmorrltsgo of the lunge.
UrlavOen. Gabriel R. Paul (retired), 17. 8. A., died In
Weihltigton jeeterdey morning, from paralysis. In the
73lh year of his age.
Km Mara ua
For house -mini: Pyre's Pearllne is king for that.
Invaluable for all terms of female- waa atts. Cartsr'a
THE CAR STRlKIJEn l
AIT A OHBBttKXT BtOKBti BX TBB OOltV ';'
PASX AND COUUItTKKUKN. i-lM
Three Haadred Maa ta g Baek ta Werk Tee l
day-Tha etttaaseat Nat Xatlraly aattsfaa- ,H
tar le lha atrlkara aieraaw etaoelaa at" ','
the Executive Ceaaaalttee tats Maralac.
By an agroomont betwoon ths Third ,,, H
Avenue Batlroad Company and major!- r"; H
ty ot tho member ot the Exeoutlrt
Board ot the Empire" Protective amoT" '
olatton, Mestn. Joieph P. O'Donnell. June v B
F. Downing, and John H. Hughe, tha lH
trike on the Third Avenue Railroad ha been ;
deolared at an end. Inspector 8tro In- ;H
formed the little army of blue coats garrisoned fl
at the Slxty-fltth streot depot at 10 o'olook last
night and the new ran down the long blue) jH
telephone to tho City nail, bringing imlle H
to tbo faoe ot five hundred happy police H
mon. Whether their gladness will be evan- -fl
cscentldependa upon the striker themselvea. -vH
They heard the agreement read in their "fl
headquarters at Eighty-seventh street I and -'-H
Fourth avenue, and were not generally ...
satisfied with it The fact of its not having
boen signed by all the member ot the commit H
teo waa one ot the oautei ot dissatisfaction. H
The other waa that the concessions to tho rB
strikers were tow as compared .with what the'r -i H
had hoped to gain. H
Tbo Board ot Directors of the Third Avenue. '"
Batlroad Company met In Boom 73 of the Bo
red building yesterday afternoon, to consider ,?
the propositions ot Park Commissioner John ;
D. Crimmlns. Contractor Francis A. Clark, ana xL
other citizens for the sotttsment ot ths i !
great strike. Mr. Crimmlns was pros- 'v
ent Lawyer Edward Lauterbach. attorney i
tor the company and one ot the director, read 3
a paper, drawn up by himself, embodying ths '. j
plan ot settlement proposod by Mr. Crlmmln.
The Board waa In session until Oo'clook dl- -
Sasstng Mr. Lauterbach's paper. They Anally i-
elegated him to represent the Board at a ,.!;
Joint meeting ot the Empire Protective AC- '-
olatton and Commissioner Crimmlns and Cos '
tractor Clark of the Citizens' Committee at. ths ,t
Astor House. Pending the meeting Proeldtni S
Lron and the other dirootors wenthome. .
Committeemen O'Donnoll, Downing, and
Hughes represented tbe striker. Therosult
ot the meeting was that all tb striker wars
guaranteed employment either on tbe railroad
In the same capacity as before tbe strike, or In
other oapaoitle equally remunerative el
The unwritten understanding between all
parties concerned was tbat tbe striker would !
go back to tbelr old places, and tbat tha new '(
men would be Induced to accent employment (
elsewhere. This is tbe form of the agreement
signed by Mr, Lauterbach. for the. company.
by Messrs. O'Donnell, Hughes, and Downing
for the strikers, and witnessed by Meier.
Crimmlns and Clark: '
The Third Avenue Railroad Company will do theft '
All conductors and drivers of tha company whe
were In tu employ on .April IS but may, wlthosl ,,!
any demonstration,- within three days If they ?
desire so to do, report to the superiateaoT
ent ot the company for servioe at the hear '
they were accustomed to report. The superintendent H
will, as the men report, In his discretion, restore theat . -M
to their former positions: or, it already filled, to soma cH
other position, or plaoo them on the extra list, or upoa ?ll
the registry, or Inform the appUcant that there Is na SI
prospect of Ills reemployment, H
3. No one shall bo ret ussd reemployment by reason of
his being a member ot the Knights of Labor or any ..,)
other organization. H
a. Those who have left the employment ot the eom-
pany and do not return may. It they desire, tenderlbelr
resignations to tbe company, which wlU be formally ;M
accepted. " v f
. The superintendent needs, and will employ from t;H
among those who will report tor regular Berries, at ...
least ISO drl ere and 150 conductors, and will plao oa
the extra list at least 1S5 drivers and at least IU soar --
doctors, the number now required. -
s. Vacancies that mar ariae from time to tune WlU be ,
filled by the superlnteadent In preference from among vH
those former employees, whose namea ahall appear est
the extra list or rsglatry. -'
e. The company and Its directors wlU endeavor aa ft ' '
as possible to procure employment elsewhere tor thoea -,
who may not be promptlypui upon the road. , t3.I
7. Places on the Orand central Depot line net having
bea tUUd br aew employoee will be abed by the taper- - ?
Intendent from among all the former driven and oos -?
ductora. ' i'l'B
Lawyer Lauterbach .hurried to the residence) v
of Prosldont Lyon, at 739 Madison avenue, with
tho ogroemont immediately after it was signed.
Mr. Lyon santloned It At 10 X o'clock Com- '
mltteemen O'Donnell. Hughos, and Downing
went to Mr. Lnuterlraoh's house to find out U
tho agreement was satisfactory to President
Lyon. Tboy ascertained that It wos,-and went
up to tho strikers' headquortos to toll them ths ,
' The full committee of tho Empire Protective
Assoolation mot last night and discussed tha
agreement It was a stormy meeting, and dls- ,
satisfaction wob expressed, as it was said tbs J
company got too much. The meeting ended -without
any conclusion having been arrived at.
The agreemont will be presented to tbe strikers !
Mr. Lautorbach said the difficulty ot the) ;
company In settling tbe strike waa to keesy
faith wltb the new employeos and do justice ts .,;
tho old. The ngreement hnd boon slened la ".
the best of faith by himself, as the company's ,
representative, with tho object of adjusting -
fairly Its relations to Its old and now em- ' '
"Tbls strike, he said, hns cost the company i
a great doal of monoy. Ibollevo tborowUt
nevoabo onotbor strike by tho employees ot J
our road. 2
" Tho probabilities are that the road will be In
regular running ordor to-morrow, and that ths .
agreement would cause all labor organizations :
which have boycotted tho road to ride ovor it ,
again. The postponemont of tbo trial of ths ,
Indicted committeemen ot tbo Empire Pro
tective Assoolation had nothing to do with ths
The strikers made this report: ?
The prluolpal work of the day was receiving report
and paying oil men. We paid out 1,500 slnco t o'clock. i
Twelve stages were run to-day.
Five men came oft the cable road to us to-day. Alt tha
restaurants In Harlem ore boycotting the new employ--
eesof the Third Avenue liallroad. and food baa to be .S
bought by the company down town. ;r
The company le getting Its feed for Its horaea through
a third parly. No teamiter would draw it for them. '
ltecelpta to-day. 1I,10J,52.
The trial of O'Donnell. Best. Downing, and . '
tho othor members ot the Executive Committee
ot the Emplro Protective Assoclatlon.who were
Indicted for conspiring to Interfere with tbo
trafflo on the Third Avonuo Surface Ballroad. ,.!
was postponed indolluitely yesterday, at tha
Dlstrlot Attorney's request Tho date of the ',
trial is to be determined by the mutual consent
of all parties. .,
The trial ot John Stewart and John Miller,
Third avenuo strikers, who are under Indict
raont for obstructing the Tenth Avenue Cable
Ballroad with astono, was fixed, before Recorder
Hmytb. for Monday next It Is expected that '
Gen, Itoger A. Prvoror John Graham will ap
pear for tbe defence. Assistant District At- . '
torney Follows representing the poople. '
George Brown, aged 31, ot Third avenue and
129th street, while driving n toam of car horses
down Third avenue at Seventy-third street yes- '
terday afternoon, was struok on tbo bead by a
stono thrown by some porson unknown. He -.'
wassovorely Injured, and wont to tbe Presby
terian Hospital. '?
Patrick Martin was fined 10 by Justice Pat
terson for standing on Park row and Insulting
tbe drivers of tbe Third avenue cars.
Samuel Illrsoliflold, a Third avenue conduo y
tor, drew a revolver to protect himself from a
orowd of strikors at Sixty-sixth stroet about
0 A. M. yesterday. He was Arrested for not
having a permit to carry ono. but Justice Mur
ray discharged Iilm. with the advice to get ,,'
one. Alfred Donocan. one of tbe strikers, wa -?
also discharged with a reprimand. .?
The Aldermen yesterday, on motion of Alder , .;
man Mooney, called Mayor Grace's attention to
the fact that tbe Third Avenue Ballroad Com
pany Is not paying license to tho city for car. ' .
and that the company neglects to post in each ,
car a copy of the roqulslto license.
Patrlok Powers, one of tbe strikers indicted t
for rioting in participating In the attack on a ;,
Third avenue oar at Fifty-ninth street on April 'J
19, regained bis liberty yesterdav, Frederick s
Hotze. restaurant keeper, ot 1,103 Third ave
nue, bocomlngbls surety In 1500.
jKx-Benator Ecoleslne returned from Albany
last nlgbt. ue said that be bad looked into the
matter ot tbe granting of the ohorter of tho
Third Avenua liallroad Company by tbe Board
ot Aldermen In 1853. It waa subjeoted to revo
cation in case tbe company did not pay prompt
ly tho demands made by law and also at ths
Will of the Board.
Mlsi Fanny Knoepke. the bride-elect of Otto
Motz. proprietor of Metz' Hall, whore the
Third avenue etrlkers bavo been holding meet
ings, nicked her way through tbo crowd to -.
Capt, Thomas Collum ot the free stago lins
."You see, sir, Mr. Motz was to marry mo -ri
already a week ago." tho young woman said, - '
"but be hasn't tiino until tho car strike is
Tho Captain wont to tbe hnll and cleared ft,
oudlng tho mon up town to another bail. Ur.
Metz called on Mlia Fanny In tho afternoon,
lie had not returned to the ball at midnight
Ta llertr Ike (Jharsee Agulaet Judge Uaaohaa-
Aj.bany, May 6. Tho Assembly Judiciary
Committee will hear both aides Ui the matter of the
charges agaln.l Judge Donnhue on Friday afternoon,
the commutes 10 report on May 10 whether an luvestl-
Eailou or tin-official oouduct of Judge Duuohue should
e entered upon
Tha Slgaal OMea I'redletlOB.
Fair weather, preceded early this morning
by Ught local ahower.