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e - - - - - VOL. LXII. NO. 163. PRICE THREE CEX1 NEW HAVEN CONN., MONDAY, JULY 9, 1894 THE CARRINC.TON IH'ItLISHIXC; CO. ft SHOT DOWN BY BEGULAB& vomers rouxMJ bast and wear J.TTO A MOB OW JMOT4UU, fh. toldler Th MwU lUuh WH ld Bnoiiata. bat tbe Thousand riwl Llk Vmh Tb Mob Orew ITMiutod Annad TtawlNi Attack the (oklltn hat waaa w.ll4 Bpoa to lap the Chicago, Jy 8Ib of war In the ntrmilrodtril(WMtraDifeiTod Vxlay to Hammond, lad., Jut aoros tut border 11m, and where from au larlr boor mob violence reigned u preen. Two oompanks of regular were dispatched to tb toene. Later Jhere waa a pita bed battle between the regulars and the rioter. Thl Is the list of oawwUtles: Charles Fleischer, carpenter, a reside ut of Hammond, killed Instantly, a bullet en taring hi abdomen and pasting clear through the body. W. H. Campbell, shot In light thigh, wound probubly fatal. Vloto Beltor, also of Hammond, hot in knee, amputation, condition critical. Miss Annie Flenuniug, of East Chicago, bullet wound above knee, wound not serious. Unknown man. stranger in Hammond, shot in right leg, amputation necessary. The trouble oommenoed at daylight when a mob, which had been In the neighborhood sinoe the evening before, overturned fifteen freight cars on the Chicago and Calumet Terminal road between Hammond and Calumet. Six were thrown across the main tracks of tbe Michigan Central while two others were thrown across the rails of the Nickel Plate. At daybreak the rabble set fire to Pullman oar that bad been run on sidetrack. A call was sent in and the fire department responded with alacrity, but not before four Pullmans had been badly scorched. Shortly after daybreak the north bound train on the Mohon rood readied the depot. As soon a it stopped it was' surrounded by a orowd of strikers, boys and women, and the engineer and fire men were ordered to get down from the cab. Many of the mob were armed with revolvers. Many more held stones in their hands and as a consequence the two employes were qulok to obey. One of the strikers than took possession of tbe engine and the train was side tracked. ... A telegram was sent to Chicago ask ing military assistance. There was no immediate response, but at 11:50 o'clock Company D, 13th United States In fantry, thirty-five strong, arrived in two coaches. The regulars disembarked at the depot and marched to the side track where the train was stationed, The mob fell back at the approach of the military, but hooted and jeered and the scene was a veritable bedlam. One half the company took up position in front of the engine and the other half in the rear, and preparations made to move the train. Quiokly, however, the orowd inoreased until it was nearly 8,000 strong, and realizing the fact that Reinforcements were necessary, a detail Was sent to the telegraph office with in struotlons to wire to Chicago for more troops, In the meantime Major Reilly ordered Captain Hartz to clear the tracks to the sidewalks with fixed bayonets. The troops advanced, the mob retreated and for the time was held at bay. Shortly before 1 o'clock a train of empty cars was started from the yards, the way being cleared by the soldiers. The mob contented itself with jeering and invective. Temporary quiet waB se cured wMle Sheriff Fredericks read a telegram Just received from Governor Matthews stating that a large force of State troops would reach Hammond to-night from Laporte, Rochester and other points, with instructions not only to maintain law and order at all haz ards, but to co-operate with the federal troops. This dispatch said that the Whole state force would be sent to the oene, if necessary. The mob listened m silence, but when the sheriff bad concluded U sent up Veil of defiance. The mob wenlt to the 'adjacent prairie on either side of the tracks for a while, but becoming emboldened by tne apparent inactivity of the military again closed up on the rails, only to ce repulsed. This condition of affairs continued intermittently until 4 p. m, when the train that brought the sec- uuu ueiacuiiiKui. oi regulars was run into the Monon yards. Just as it was brought to a standstill several .box cars were dumped on the track a block and a half north. At about the same time the Monon mall train came in from the south, carrying the mall mat ter from Indianapolis, Louisville. Cln clnnatl and Intermediate points. A company of regulars -was ordered to the state sine, but had hardly passed before the mob assembled at the state crossing wnen a rope was thrown around a PuUraan car standing on a Side track a few yards north, with the evident intention of throwing it over on the main track and preventing the further passage of the train. There .Were regulars on the engine, regulars on the roof, and regulars- at the car Windows, all of them waiting for such a condition as was now Imminent. An of ficer on the locomotive gave the word and toward west and toward east a vol ley was pouoed from windows, engine and roots. Some of the bullets went overhead, many 'more ploughed the ground, few took effect, without wait-in-for further orders the regulars made for solid earth, and with bayonets fixed made a dash tor the mob on both sides of the track. This maneuver, however, jwajs hardly necessary, Obscured by the moke, the mob had taken to its heels like frfghtened geese. Not a few threw themselves headlong on tne praine, wnere tney lay fiat, so orougnly seared that it was a matter dlcrs trampled thorn down li'g,e charge or not t Many of the bullets went i of mark. Fleiachner, who was t near the Pullman oars, and wiicTxis ac quaintances say, took no part In any lawless aot.was shot dead on the tracks, over wbch his life blood poured In a stream. Campbell and Belter also fell when hot and were unable to move. Mint Homing, who wo not even a spectator of the melee, being (Imply lu the aot of oroMlug tbe tracks after a visit to neighbor house, fainted when shot was plotted up by br-stouder at 4 uur ried to the nearest bonne. Tbe shedding of blood ws iu obe dience to orders issued by General Mile to shoot any person caught in tbe act of blooking tbe highway of internals oomtneroe or of destroying railroad property used m tbe oarriage of mulls Fleischer had gone to the track simply to find and take horns hi son, who, he had been told, was looking on In tb outiklrts of the mob. He had crossings patrolled. Overawed by the bettr view and spy his child, when he was struck by a bullet. Friends carried the body to his house. His .wife wa standing on the threshold awaiting his return with the child, and fell fainting when she saw the men approachln with the body of her husband. The Indiscriminate firing of the reg ulars created lntens rage and excite ment. Hundreds of the mob rushed to their homes and returned to tbe scene with revolvers and shot-guns or filling the air with oaths and imprecation, declaring their intention of killing evijry man wearing an army uniform, In the meantime a dead line bad been thrown out. Beyond It Mayor Reillv mounted a box car and pleaded with tbe orowd to be calm and to commit no fur ther violence. The cr.iwd was unwilling to respond to tne advice, but at this moment the regulars were reinforced by three companies that came in from Chicago on a special train on tbe Michi gan Central. These were Company F, Fifteenth Infantry, Captain McDowell Company A, Fifth Infantry. Captain Kendall, and Company E, Filth Infan try, unptmn .Brown. The latter as brevet major was the senior in command of the battalion, On the arrival of these reinforcements details were sent out and tracks and crosings patrolled. Overawed by the display of military force the mob gradually thinned out and at midnight the streets of the town had resumed their normal aspect. There was almost a riot among the citizens when Campbell, one of the wounded, was taken up the street to a Burgeons. two tnousand persons blockaded the streets, filling the air with cries for vegeance. A cry was raised of "down with the mllltla," and the mob had commenoed to turn back towards the tracks when Mayor Reilly put in another appeal for peaoe and or der. . Late this evening Company D was or dered down the Monon tracks to get out two .Pullman cars for connection with the train expected from the south. As the soldiers approaohed the water tank B. C. Weeks was In the act of turning the water out of the standplpe which Is used to flu the engines. Fire was open ed, and Weeks,intendlng to fool the reg ulars, dropped into the high grass at the aide of the tracks as though he had been shot. The first rank of the com pany closed about him and finding him unhurt placed him under arrest. President Shields of the local Ameri can Railway union sent a telegram to Governor Matthews to-day saying the troops were shooting down people pro- miscuously without provocation and asking the governor If something could not be done to help. The governor replied: "Have sent state troops to restore order and to protect lives of law-abiding citizens, Rioting and lawlessness must be sup pressed. Citizens who obey the laws have nothing to fear from the federal or state authorities." Company B returned to Chicago after the shooting on its own train, over the Chicago ana Eastern Illinois road. If it hod not done so an attempt would nave Deen made to serve war rants for murder upon its members, Suoh warrants were sworn out before a justice, but the soldiers got away before tne police ooula execute the warrants, All the electric street car employes agreed to-nignt unanimously to join the strikers when called. A mass meeting was held to-night to protest against the shooting. - Mayor Reilly and several preaohers made speeches which paoitled the crowd, all declaring that the shooting was unjust ifiable and an outrage. Their counsel to keep the peace was followed by all, immediately after the shooting the mayor issued a proclamation closing all saioons unm tne trouble was over. WUI Declare General Strike. Chicago, July 9, l:80a.m.-Reportsfrom general conference of trades delegates at Uhlnioh's hall at this hour indicate that a general strike will be declared here, upon the circulation, of the president's proclamation this morning a call was circulated lor another meet ing of District No. 16 of the Inter national Typographical union at 3 o'olook this (Monday) afternoon, Suicide of an Unknown. Washington, July 8. An unknown man jumped from the long bridge into the Potomac river yesterday afternoon and was drowned. The body was re covered last night. When it was re moved to the morgue and examined it was found to be that of a finely built. well-dressed man of 160 pounds. No money was found in the pockets. The shirt was white with the initials "H. J. P." worked on the top and Initial "P." on a handkerchief in a pooket. The ooat bore the name of Brooks. Boston. and the name of a Boston firm was stamped on the linen collar he wore. Skilled Men Go to Chicago. Nashua, N. H., July 8. Quite a party of railroad men, who have been em ployed by an agent from the west, left this ;olty last night for Chicago to be given employment These men are skilled workmen,' who) have 'been out of work more or les of the time Arbitration U Uamandad. Cincinnati, July 8. At the session of District Assembly, No. it), K. of L, this mornlug the principal toplo of dU- oumIou wa the refiuul of George M Pullman to submit tbe dispute between mm ana nis employe to arbitration, Resolutions were adopted requestlu. ail citizens, both lu Industrial and busi ness pursuit, to demand of the nresl- dent of tbe Pullman company that he UDinii tne aimnuitv to arbitration. OXE DO. i. I.NOVOU. All I Qalat In That Section Wbm Shoot log Occurred os Saturday. i-mcsgo, July Everything was quiet to-day In and about the Polak Bohemian settlement on the line of the Grand Trunk, between Loom! avenue and Ashhtnd avenue and Fortieth street, where tb scrimmage between the mob and militia end prMce occurred yesterday. Th anarchistic element with which the region is mainly populated, was thoroughly cowed by I ho determlnatlonmanlfestod by theNa- tlonal Guardsmen and the ease and facility with which they used their rllles and bayonets. It was the quittest day that the neighborhood has experienced In many years. Many of the salonkeepers closed their doors, while those that per slsted In violating tho city ordinances kept a sentry outside or near by In order to be forewarned case of tne approach of military or police. In the saloons that were open the frequenters talked In an Innanuna tory strain, while admitting that repl- tltlon of th experiences of Saturday afternoon wre not to be desired. A company of the militia and a de tachment of pollc continued on duty In the neighborhood throughout the day, but beyond the regular duty their services were not called into active re quisition. Company C. Second Illinois Infantry, Captain Uulr, and which routed the mob on the Grand Trunk yesterday, was assigned to duty to-day on the Lake Shore and Rock Island tracks between Forty-ninith and Sixtieth streets. Cap tain iluir is one of the best known mill tiamen In the city. an exciting session: Central Labor Union of Mew York nounces the Federal Authorities. De- New York, July 8. The great strike was tbe sole subject discussed by the different labor organizations at their meetings in this city to-day. That of the Central Labor union was of a most exoMng nature. The meeting, which lasted three hours, was addressed by a number of speakers, Who vigorously denounoed the action of the federal au thorities for what was declared to be their unwarrantable methods, The stand taken by tbe Americau Railway union was vigorously endorsed and a committee was appointed to make arrangements for holding a mass meet ing when the fight between labor and capital is to be discussed in aft its phases. District Assembly 47, K. of L.. adopted resolutions which were ordered to Mr. Cleveland, Vice President flte- venson, Speaker Crisp, Governor Alt geldt of Illinois, Governor Stone of Missouri, Govornor Walte of Colorado and Attorney General Olney, denounc ing the authorities for the inde cent and malignant haste with which the state militia and federal troops have been ordered to assist the railroad kings to coerce their striking employes into submission. rypograpnicai union no. s also en dorsed the stand taken by the strikers, and passed a resolution that the gov' ernment assume control of all railways as a means of preventing further strike troubles. Strike Endorsed In Boston. Boston, July 8. The Soclal-Eoonomlo club met this evening and delivered It self of resolutions Indorsing the Chica go strike, recommending government control of railways and denouncing the action of President Cleveland In send ing troops to Illinois. Pullman's Bouse Guarded. Chicago, July 8. From New Tork city George M. Pullman yesterday tele graphed-orders directing the removal of all his servants from his house at Prairie avenue and Eighteenth street. He was particularly explicit that all the women servants should be sent to places of absolute safety and directed that the house be placed under guard of armed men. It Is stated on the authority of those living near the Pull man mansion that muoh of the valua ble plate In the house was removed to the vaults In the Pullman building yesterday afternoon. The house is heavily guarded Inside and out day and night. Will Remain at Their Post. Roanoke, Va., July 8. At a meeting here to-day of the Brotherhood of En gineers employes of the Norfolk and Western it was decided by that body to remain at their posts and to take no part In the strike. IT CAUSES GREAT CONCERN. Residents of California Do Not Want Troops 'Withdrawn. Washington, July 8. Tbe situation in California is giving the officials much concern, and the failure to receive any information from that state to-day did not bring convjctlon that-"no news is good news." Senator White received a telegram this afternoon from Los An geles, signed by most of the business men of that city, urging him to protest against the withdrawal of federal troops.- The telegram stated that,. In the belief of the signers such step at present would " be fraught-with grave danger to the inter ests of the place. Senator-White does not know -that the official) oantemrilata. J Cleveland to-morrow and present the telegram. , Colllt P. Huntingdon of the Southern Pacific road In In the dry, having ben called hither by the pend-nry of the Pacific railroad's sottleim m bill in the house committee. He k ; well ad vised of th progress of th,- strike, but to-night said he had received no news of Importance in the course of the day. TIlKr A HE VUK TO WIS, Organiser Naylor In BU npm-i-li In Hlllvalo Deprecated Kloti, Pittsburg, July 8. Two hundred aud fifty employe of tho Pennsylvania road, the Alleghany Vully road, tho West Penn railroad and the Pittsburg ml Western railway assembled ut Mill- vale this afternoon to listen to nil expo sition of the objects ami the benefit arising from membership in the Ameri can Railway union. Organizer Naylor of Chicago delivered a long address. He deprecated riot or violence of any kind, and stuted that it was not and would not be oouuteuamied by the of ficials of the organization; that tbe men who rmd "gone on voluntary vnen ttons" were sure to win the contest and that it would be won peneciibly. After the open meeting an executive session was held and a number of those present joined the new organi sation. Similar meetings took place this afternoon in Allegheny City and in the east end of Pittsburg. Organi zer Naylor says that the feeling In Pittsburg is favorable to "e vacation.' Other labor leaders who addressed to-day's meeting urged a unification of labor organizations for the common purpose of elevating the laboring classes. All of the labor leaders Agreed that if the present efforts proved a failure labor organizations were doomed, BUFFALO OXDEHE1) TIED Uf. It 1 a Question Whether the Men Will Obey Debs' Mandate. Buffalo, July 8. Buffalo has been or dered tied up. James Mollican of the local branoh of the American Railway union received a dispatch to-night from President Debs directing him to withdraw the members of the order from service and cautioned him to pre vent any resort to violence. It is learned from Inside sources that the Intention of the local American Rail way union officials is to call out their union at midnight on Monday. Whether the men will obey this mandate or not depends upon the trend of events at Chicago and other points to-morrow. - The Central Labor uvisln adopted res olutions endorsing the objects of the American Railway union, while deplor ing the necessity for it, calling upon all trade unions to give moral and financial support and condemning the Invasion of the state of Illinois by federal troops as a violation of the constitution. STRIKERS EETVRy TO WORK. All on the Louisville and Nashville May Resume To-Day. Evansvllle, Ind., July 8. The striking employes of the Louisville and Nash ville at Henderson returned to work to day. Traffic Is resumed on this road be tween Hopkinsville, Ky., and Nash ville, Tenn. Committees of striking Louisville and Nashville trainmen went out from here late this evening on both divisions to confer with the men. All may resume work to-morrow. The 400 shopmen at Howell have de cided not to strike. At 8 o'clock to-night there was no in dication of a strike on the Peoria, De catur and Evansvllle. On the Louisville, Nashville and Evansvllle the situation is unchanged. IT BI1 NOT MATERIALIZE. The Threatened Tie Up on the Hocking Valley Did Not, Take Place. Toledo, July 8. The threatened tie up of the Hooking Volley and Ann Ar bor railroads by the American Railway union did not materialize as was ex pected, but agents of the union are hard at work among the employes of looal roads and this afternoon organ ised a branch of tbe American Railway union at Air Line Junction, where the yards of the Lake Shore lead to the Union depot. A defeotion among the men at that point would cripple the roads. The union has now three branches here and Is likely to have five more be fore Tuesday, at whioh time, so Presi dent Debs was wired to-night, all To ledo reads are to he tied up. The Lake Shore is running trains as usual, but tbe Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton is handicapped by a strike of the switch men at Dayton. A branoh of the Amer ican Railway union was organized to day at Fostoria among the employes of the Hocking Valley, Ohio Central and Nlokel Plate. Debs' agents in this olty to night wired to Saginaw, Miob., ordering a strike there If the strength of the union warrants it. ' All Government Money Housed. Washington, July 8. Treasurer Mor gan,' said to-day, so far as advised, no United States money In transit on the railroads was in any of the oars burned by strikers at Chicago or elsewhere, and be had reason to believe that all gov ernment money started east or west was now safely housed in United States sub-treasuries. Advised Not to Strike. Bridgeport, July 8. The Rev. Josorh Pullman,' Ike pudtor of the Tit si Met ho dist ohuroh of mis city, to-iluy ad dressed the munbers of Henry A. Plph- op lodge of the Order of Railway UreJn- raen, hot to join In sympathy with the. wertayn rlke.4im fallow.. .Itaeir SOT OHKVEB. Tbe Hallroad Men at lliiltluiore Did Not Mtup Work. Baltimore, July 8. The tlireuteiK'il strike in this locality as result of the Pullman boyuott was not nrdurd to day. Juunm Russell, secretary of tho American Kuilwuy union brunch, ro culved a telegram lost ulxht from Presi dent Dubs ordering (lie niru to stop work, with u view to crippling the cust om dlvlsluu of tho U. aud O. aud Penn sylvania systems, but this order was not olieycd. Russell to-day said the organ ization was not strong enough In this part to warrant the proniulfcatlou of xiicli an order unless they were to bo supported I y the other labor orguulza tlous. Of this he had a doubt. ltussoll said there were sixty or seventy meuiU-rs of the A. It. U. in thl city, but detectives who have been em ployed to wutoh the meetings of the order and usuertiiiu the uumlwr of its members claim that there ure between TOO uud 800 of tbe faithful iu this vi clu'ty no are employed by the Penn sylvania and Bultlmore uud Ohio. The organisation Is composed of meii of nil ouuuputloiis iu the business, but mostly of traokmeu. James Duncan, sccretury of the Fed eration of Labor, representing 47,000 men, is opposed to sympathetic strike lie doubt thut the present uue will continue and extend here, but tho fed eration would lend assistance should the ooooslou demaud it. Daniel T. Orem, the well known ex- poueut of Knights of Labor principles, is in entire accord with the views of Master Workman Sovereign uud en dorses President Debs, lie thinks the ultra-conservatism for which this city is noted will prevent any decided or ug gresslvc action, but would meet a sym pathetic strike with pleasure. The Baltimore and Ohio western train service is badly crippled. No trains are coming to this city direct from Chi cago and west-bound passengers are told they will not get beyond Gurrett. All Qolot and Trains Running. Cairo, IU., July 8. Edward A, Dwyer, president of the local branch of the American Railway union, and seven other men prominent in the strike, were arrested by a United States marshal and taken to Spring field this afternoon. Everything re mains quiet and trains are running without molestation. The state troops are still at Mounds, but it Is under stood they will be sent home in a few days. No Orders at Fort Adams. Newport, R. I. July 8. The report that the garrisbn at Fort Adams had received special ordes tb prepare -for the departure to the strike-affected parts Is denied. The officers there have naturally taken Borne preparatory pre cautions In the way of inspection of equipment and ammunition. Less liber ty is also Deing allowed tne men, so that In less than an hour from the re celpt of orders the entire garrison could leave the post. Will Settle It To-Day. Grand Rapids, Mich., July 8. The 1,500 members of the American Railway union held a meeting to-day lasting four hours. Committees of meditation were appointed to confer with Fort Wayne labor officials to ascertain the griev ance for tleing up the southern dlvi slon of the Grand Rapids road. A meeting will be held to-morrow and the matter of a strike will be definitely settled. Quit Work at Midnight. Peoria, 111., July 9. Every American Railway union man In the city quit work at midnight.Thts will tie up all the railroads entering here. Killed by Gasoline. Indianapolis, July 8. A terrific ex plosion supposed to have been caused by gasoline occurred at midnight In the basement of Haley & Hoey's s loon, 219 Rennepin avenue, severely burning five men and killing George Perkins. The injured are: Joseph Hoey, Albert Childs, Robert Salters, James Shannon, John Norton. The in jured were removed to a near-by drug store and attended to. Thousands Greet Corbett. Dublin, July 8. James C. Corbett, the pugilist, arrived here to-day. Four bands and thousands of citizens wel comed him at the station. He was car ried on men's shoulders from the train, the horses were unharnessed from his carriage, and he was drawn by the crowd to his hotel. He was cheered wildly when he made a speech from the hotel balcony. Ynle Athletes' Dined. London, July 8. C. H. Jackson of Oxford, a steward of the Tale-Oxford contest, gave a dinner to the Yale ath letes at Hertford college last evening. Killed by an Unknown Man. Boston, July 8. John McElany was brought to station No. 1 early this morning suffering from a bad wound In the abdomen, which he claims to have received by being stabbed by an un known man at the corner of Haver hill and Travers street about midnight. According to his statement the assault was unprovoked. He was sent to the hospital, where he died later. Chief Kennedy Improving. Chief Kennedy was reported as rest ing quietly last night at the hospital, and his recovery is now confidently ex pected. He will be removed to his home on Wooster street to-day. During a spell of Intense nervousness Saturday, caused by the crying of a child in the next room, the chief fell out of his bed, but fortunately fell on the opposite-side of the body to which he sustained his injuries. In falling he put out his hand, breaking the fall; and In consequence TUK HK.K f.V fOXUKKHH. Nenate Will IIIm-uh Appropriation Mills Tariff Confereiw To-Day. Washington, July Mr. Cockrell has been busy getting ms many appro priutlon hills In shape as possible so that this week can be occupied by the senate lu their discussion. The legis lative bill will be reported to-morrow, There will then only remain besides the District of Columbia bill the sun dry civil, indlun and deficiency bills to be reported. The pension bill will oome up to-morrow and it Is likely number of political speeches will be made on ttas. Mr. Morgan of the foreign relation committee will endcuvur to have to morrow or Tuusda-y set apart for tho Chinese treaty, which bus been ptndln for the pust three months and which was laid aside to make way for thu uu restricted consideration of the tariff bill. It is probablo. owlns- to the oppo sition from the senators on the Pacific coast that the discussion of this con ventlon may consume more than one day. The senate finance committee will not take any action on the many hills that have been referred, but its whole time will be devoted to the considera tion of the tariff in conference. The first meeting of tho conference will be neia to-morrow. There is a desire coupled with a strong hope on the part or democrats that the points on whloh the houses disagree may be settled speedily and that the bill may be sent to the president for his signature bo- foru tne first of next month, but reiutl cans say this Is Impossible. To-morrow will probably be given over by the house to the consideration of district measures. A meeting of the committee on rules is expected to be held Monday afternoon or Tuesday, at which an order for the week will be prepared. Strong pressure Is being brought to bear for early considera tion of the bill to amend the Interstate act so as to permit pooling arrange ments by the railroads and It stands a fair show of getting a place. Whatever the program agreed upon may be Us execution will be subject to Interruption for the purpose of receiv ing and considering conference re ports wnicn muy be expected at any time after Tin ' v. Should a report from the com''. : .i on the tariff bill be fcady In the coiir.ie of the week It, too, would be given nn immediate hearing. On for Arctic Seas. On board the steamer Miranda, which sailed from New Tork for the polar seas Saturday on the Dr. Cook expedition were tllty passengers besides the crew o thirty-five men. Following re the names of the officers of the expedition Dr. Frederick Cook, commander; Prof. William H. Brewer, LU D., of Yale, Prof. G. F. Wright, D. D LL. D., of Oberlin, and Prof. B. C. Jlllson, M.D.. of Pittsburg, geologist; L. L. Dyke of Kansas State university .zoologist; Sam uel R. Orth and B. F. Staunton of Ober lin, assistant zoologists; E. A. Moll henny of Louisiana, ornithologist; Prof. Ellas P. Lyon of Harvard sohool, Chi cago, biologist; Dr. Julius Vale of St Louis and Dr. P. H. Cramer of New York, surgeons; Louis I. W. Joyner of Poughkeepsle, entomologist; Russell W, Porter of Boston and Robert De P. Tytus of New Haven, surveyors; H. C. Walsh of "Outing," historian and edi tor. This staff will be assisted by May- nard Ladd, J. R. Fordyce, H. Cleveland, and Frederick P. Gay of Harvard, and W. H. Dunnlag, C. P. and J. I. Line weaver, Arthur R. Thompson, A. P. Rogers, A. C. Brown and J. H. Rumrll of Yale. Some of the enthusiastic tourists who will accompany the expedition are: Robert D. Perry, Bralntreq, Mass. G. W. Gardner, ox-mayor of Cleveland, O.; Walter S. Root of Cleveland, 0.; Ashley C. Clover, St. Louis, Mo.; Wll liam Bryce jr., of New York; S. G. Traney of Wllllamstown, Mass.; James D. Dewell of New Haven; W. H. II, Armstrong of Newburg, N. Y.; Dr. W A. Reeve of Patchogue, and Dr. Rob ert O. Stebblns of New York. They expect to bring back some in teresting specimens of game from the polar regions. ITS WORK OUTLINED. New York's Naval Beserve Will Be Kept Busy on the Cruise in the Sound. New London, Conn., July 8. The New Tork naval reserve has outlined its work during the oruise during the week of July 21 that will keep the men busy and give them a great deal of in formation regarding Long Island and the contiguous land, as well as of methods of warfare. A boat's orew, ooramanded by Lieut. Stayuor, came here lost night returned this afternoon, establishing a line of signals and select ing a location for batteries. The reserve will come down the sound Sunday, the 21st. Monday and Tuesday will be spent In Gardiner's bay In great gun practice and boat drill. Wednes day will be devoted to target practice, the target being set within the range of signals off Montauk, so that as soon as one Is hit messages will be transmit ted to New York and the governors of New York and Connecticut will be noti fied by telegraph. A sham battle will take place Friday. Lectures on how best to def9nd Long Island sound will be delivered each night of the week by officers of the navy selected for that purpose. Ladle' Day- The first ladies' day it he. present season will be given it the oMlb house of the New Haven facht elub'noiV gut urday. The regatta connn'ttee, onmMst ing of D. M. GooUrldge, S. D.$BaK&and James GallagUor, jr., are In ch'VVff) l( the anangemcn'b cud h:iv nmjtt preparations ;o tlvu tlie niemjltVlJnlra TOPKOTHTTIIE INNOCENT. rttEHMEST i i.nrt:i.,i ism .s a H A HXI y U V UOt ..l l.l Tl o . All Itlntoua lietnoualrHllim Mnt re and Ilia I'wtple are Ordered lo lie la Their lloinra Not letter Thau Noon 'lo day Mol Mint UUuarae. Washington, July 8. At it lute hour to-night Hi evident Cleveland Ii-mu-M lit) following proclamation: A PKtK'LAMATlON IIY THE ITIKMU DliNT. Wliureiis, by reuson of uitluM-ful oh. struct Ions, coinblimtious iukI aseembUw es of persons, it has liunoine Im prac ticable, lu the Judgment of tho presia duiit to ouforou by the ordlimry course) of judicial procuedlug the law of thu United Unites within the stulo of Illi nois, and especially In tho oily of Chi cugo within suiil statu; ami Whereas, for the purpose of enforc ing the faithful execution of the law of the Uuitod States aud protecting It property uud rumuvtiig obstructions to the Uuitod btutes uiuils iu tho state uixl tilty aforesaid the president bus em ployed a part of thu mlllrury forces of tho United Mutes, Now, therefore, f, Grovcr Cleveland, president of the United SluU-s, do here bV admonish all good citizens uud all persons who muy be or may como within the olty or stute, uforosuid against aiding, coiiutpuunolng, encour aging or taking any part in such un lawful obstructions, combination and AssurnblUKes; and I hereby warn ull per. sous engaged in, or in uuy way con uootcd with such uuluwtul obstruction, combinations, and assemblages to dis perso and retire peaceably to their re spective ubodes on or before 12 o'clock noou on the ninth day of July Instant. Those who disregard this warning uud persist iu taking part with a riotous mob in forcibly resisting uud obstruct ing the exooutlon of the laws of the United States, or interfering with the functions of the United States, or di- stroying or attempting to destroy the property belonging to tho United stute or under its protection, cannot be re giu-ded otherwise than as public enemies. Troops employed against such a riot ous mob will aot with all the moderation and forbearance consistent with the ac complishment of the desired end, but the stern necessities thut confront tnem will not with certainty permit discrimi nation between guilty participants and those who are mingled with them from curiosity and wit -limit i-runin M intent. Tho only safe course, therefore, to t hose not actually unlawfully pur.iciputiug, is to abide at their homes, or at lease uot to be found in. the neighborhood of riotous assemblages. While there will bo no hesitation or vacillation iu the dcoisive treatment of tho guilty, this warulng is especially Intended to protect and save tho iuno ceut. '. In tcstimouy whereof, I havo here unto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be hereto af fixed. Done nt the city of Washington this 8th day of July, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety- four, and of the independence of the United States of America the ono hun dred and eighteenth. (illOVEB t-LEVELANn. By the President: Waltbh Q. GltliSHAjr, Secretary of Slate. The proclamation was communicated to General Miles by Secretary Lamont, who telegraphed as follows: In view of the provisions of statuta and for the purpose of giving ample warning to all Innocent and well dis posed persons, the president has deemed it best to issue the accompany ing proclamation to-night. This does not change the scope of your authority and duties, nor your relations to the local authorities. You will please maka this known to Mayor Hopkins." OX THE BAIL EIELB. At Chicago Timely hitting, combined with errors by Anson and Irwin, gava Washington the victory to-day. Grif fith was steady, but could not win against hard hits and fatal errore. Esper was knocked out of the box hi the first Inning and Mercer finished in good style. Chicago 3 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 28 Washington . 0 0005040 x 9 Hits Chicago 12, Washington 13, Errors Chicago 5, Washington 6. Bat teriesGriffith and Shriver; Esper, Mercer and Dugdale. At Cincinnati The reds were weak ened to-day by the loss of Smith, and played indifferently. Chamberlain was hit In the log In the fifth and badly hunt. Holliday made a home run. Hartley gave the worst exhibition of umpiring ever seen here. Cincinnati ...0 000010034 Baltimore ...0 2150101 414 Hits Cincinnati 10, Baltimore 20. Errors Cincinnati 8, Baltimore 0. Bat teries Parrott, Tannehill and Murphy; McMahon and Clarke. At St. Louis Clarkson lost his nerve hi the sixth inning to-day and the Brooklyns bagged six runs, giving them a winning lead, which they held. Tom Daley's two home runs netted four runs. St. Louis ....0 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 09 Brooklyn ....0 0 1 0 0 6 0 3 213 Hits St. Louis 10, Brooklyn 13. Er rorsSt. Louis .7, Brooklyn 0. Bat teries Clarkson and Miller; Stelu and :jC. Dailey. - Free Sons of Israel. New Haven lodge No. 46, Free Sons of klsrael, installed officers yesterday after- moon, Philip Wlntar and Nathan My- r-were. the Installing officers. Tho newofflcers are: President, Wolf Levy; vioe president, J. Gompertz; treasurer. Nathan' Schurer;- recording secretary. jPfiUlp Gopflhart; trustees, PhiUg Win 0 injuries rented . . -Jifertr BAs : er4,.Wf-Jttenbaum,