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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 10, 1894, Image 1

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VOL. LXn. NO. 164. P&CE THREE CENTS.
NOTHING TO
ABBITRAT,
L
JVLLMAN COKTANT mOPOSES
RUN its una Biai-n-an
Will Not B Dictated to By As Person
' Vice President Wloka Very Emphutlo In
Hb lura to ConmlttM of Chicago
Aldvmra-Whra tha Result or the Inlr
rlawWasKada Known It Wu Decided
to Call U of Uh Allied Trades Out Oa
Strike To-Bay.
Chloago, July 9. The oounoU oora
liitte on arbitration and oommittoe of
leven appointed at last night's meeting
tt the trade1 nnloni, met at 184 MadU
ion street at 1:15 o'olook. T. J. Elder-
kin of the Seamani union presided.
Jlrlef addresses were made by delegates
Slastte, Llndholm and Our tie, setting
forth the position of the unions and ex
pressing a oloar realization of the grav
ity of the present situation. Alderman
fcloGrtllln responded, briefly sketching
Joe fruitless efforts of the committee of
srbltretion, and oonoluding with the
higgestlon that as the Pullman Co., hod
laid there was nothing to arbitrate,
lommlttee of Ave to Investigate that
Jtatement be appointed, which should
Inquire into all the facts, and discover
ft there be grounds for arbitration. He
taoved that it be the sense of the meet
ing that such a committee should be se
lected and two members be named by
jhe Pullman Co., two by the Judges of
the ciroult court of Cook county, the
Ifth member to be named, by the four
io chosen. The meeting was unani
mously in favor of the proposition, and
committee oomposea oi Aiaermen
HoGillen. Marrener, Muelhoefer and
Powers and delegates Elderkin, Ryan
nd Lindholm were appointed to lay the
broposition before Vice President
Wickes of the Pullman Co., for his ao
leptance or rejection, and to report at
1:00 p. m.
' e shall make this offer to the Pull
man company," said Alderman McGil-
)en, "as representatives of the city of
Chicago and its laboring interests. If
the company rejects It there will no
longer any doubt as to where the re
sponsibility for this grave trouble
ests."
The sub-committe repaired at once to
Ihe office of Viae President Wickes and
was granted an interview with that
tentleman. Every man present felt the
extreme gravity of the hour, and the
Hence, through which the voices of the
.ipeakers teemed painfully distinct, was
oppressive.
"Do you come as aa official of the
ity?" Mr. Wickes asked of Alderman
McGIUen. t.
., "I dOi'VrepIled the alderman. . "
v "Doou represent the mayor in this
laatter?" inquired the Pullman official.
. "The mayor will endorse our action
here," the alderman replied. Alderman
MoGlllen then addressed Mr. Wickes
nd placed before him the proposition
SB authorized by the committee. Once
18 the alderman halted for an instant
Mr. Wickes said:
"The company cannot recede from the
position It has already held."
The interjection aroused Alderman
McGlllea and he eloquently portrayed
)he situation in all its bearings and the
Inevitable consequences unless a settle
ment were reached. Mr. Wickes list
ened attentively. He seemed touched
by the appeal, and when the spokesman
had concluded retired with Attorney
Runnels of the Pullman company for
consultation The delay was of brief
titration and when they returned every
one present read In Vice President
Wickes stern face "the fateful answer
he would make. The feeling was in
tense, and the little throng composed of
eommltteemen and members of the
brass' anj news association waited
ireathlessiy for him to speak.
Addressing Alderman MoGillen, Mr.
Wickes said: "The Pullman company
has nothing to arbitrate."
. Then there, was a painful silence.
Alderman McGlllen seemed paralyzed
for a moment. He could not believe
Jhe Pullman company would assume a
responsibility so tremendously grave.
' "Am I to understand," he slowly said,
"that the Pullman company refuses this
)llght request made at so grave an hour
ind upon which so much depends?"
"The Pullman company has nothing
lo arbitrate,'" reiterated Mr. Wickes.
Alderman McGlllen then said with
treat impressiveness:
"Mr. Wickes, your company demands
Ihe police protection of the federal gov
ernment, the state of Illinois, the coun
ty of Cook and .Chicago city, and yet
you utterly ignore" a fair request made
. by the city, a request the fundamental
Idea of which Is the preservation of
peace. We have come to you as con
lervers of the peace and you have as
. jumed grave responsibility in thus re
futing the request we make responsi
bility greater, perhaps, than even you
are aware."
'. "There is a principle involved in this
Matter,'. said Mr.: Wickes, "which the
Klman company will not surrender,
s that employers must be permitted
to run their business in their own way
ind without interference from their em
ployes or from anybody else. We shall
hot allow anyone to tell us how our
business shall be conducted and we
shall not' consent, to arbitration. Our
business is our own private affati) and
we want no interference from federal
ir state or any other government"
The vice president's manner and
Snguoge . were so empbatio that no
oat,; remained for either argu
ment, pleading or other effort calculat-
El to Induce him to modify or change
is. determination, and the committee
owed itself "out with little 'oeremony
tad went to the - point where the bal-
tnce of the committee was awaiting,
t was unanimously decided by the full
Committee to sustain the action of the
tonventlpn and tor eall out the allied
trades at 4 o'olook to-morrow after
noon. - " ' ; v!
This decision Involves between 200,000
and 260,000 trade unionists in Chicago.
jThe elevator in (he .Pullman building
itself will stop running. This will cora
el the numerous; attaches of the Pull
jnaa. offices, together with General
Miles and his military family, to
ollmb several flights of stairs several
times dally, unless It should be de
cided to relax the order for their bene
fit. The likelihood that such a decision
will be arrived at Is extremely doubt
fuL ; ' '
WILL .,.. . ..' i ORDER.
Ganeral Maslor Workman Sovereign Will
Call a Strike To-Morrow.
Chicago, July 9. General Master
Workman Sovereign of the Knights of
Labor said to-day that he had deter
mined to delay the order for a strike
of his order until Wednesday. He
says:
'1 make this postponement to await
the outcome of the fight among Chi
cago's trade unions. I do not consider
it Impossible that the tremendous Im
portance ot a paralysis of Chicago's
industries will force George M. Pull
man and the railroads to meet the
American Railway union half way In
measures for a settlement It Is high
time that public sentiment should
move th corporations to arbitration.
"Mr. Debs has all along evinced a
willingness for arbitration and the gen
eral managers should assume that man
ner, too. Th minute the president's
proclamation was received I knew
there could be but one event the
strike order and I am glad of It."
STRIKE BROKEN AT DETROIT.
Tin
Yardmen and Switchmen at Detroit
Are All at Work.
Detroit, Mich., July 9. Yesterday
President H. B. Ledyard of the Michi
gan Central Issued a olrcular to nil em
ployes of his road, stating that If any
employe of his road was not at his post
of duty this morning he would be dis
charged. This morning every yardman
and switchman was on duty, and it
looks as if the strike on this road at
this end Is completely broken.
All is quiet at the Union Terminal
station and th Brush street d spot.
A non-union man imported by the
Wabash railroad, who was stopping at
tha New Avenue hotel, was found un
conscious in his room with a bullet in
his iiead this mornig and was removed
to Harper hospital. There Is no clew
as to who did the shooting.
At Battle Creek and Port Huron the
situation is unchanged.
All Troops Ordered Oat.
Springfield, 111., July 9. In accordance
with Mayor Hopkins' request for more
troops the governor this afternoon or
dered out all the troops the Fourth
infantry and part of the Fifth infantry
and gave instructions to proceed at
once to Chicago. .
lawyers Xiphoid the President
Boston, July 9. The proclamation by
the president caused a great deal of
disoussion in' this city to-day. The
lawyers, in particular, were much in
terested in this act of authority and
among them the sentiment was unani
mous that the president had done just the
right thing, and many of those whose
opinions were asked hastened to quote
the authority by whioh such action
be upheld. The labor organizations did
not take such an approving view of the
proclamation.
YFTERANS OFF JIB SERVICES.
They are Beady to Respond to a Call
From Mayor Hopkins.
Chicago, July 9. The following was
sent last night from the headquarters of
Abraham Lincoln Post, No. 91. G. A.
R.:
Hon. J. P. Hopkins, Mayor of Chicago.
Dear Sir: We were among those who
responded to the call of our country in
1861, to defend our Aug, hence we have
had experience In battle. We, there
fore, now offer ourselves as ready to re
spond to a call from you to defend the
fair name of our oity, its homes and
families, from the destruction and ruin
threatened by a lawless ana unreasoning
mob. This offer Includes 200 veterans
who have had experience, and are
members of our post.
(Signed) K. B. Thurston,
Commander.
General Miles' New Order.
Chicago, July 9. General Miles this
afternoon issued a general order to
troops, directing them under the presi
dent's proclamation to disperse all riot
ous gatherings.
Will Operate To-Day.
Cheyenne, Wyo.; July 9. Judge Beiner
in the United States court has been
asked to reinstate employes who joined
the strikers, but who may wish to re
turn to work. 5 The judge could give no
assurance that the men would be taken
back, as they had violated the order of
the pourt The Union and Southern
Pacific systems will be In 'full opera
tion to-morrow.
ALL TRAINS ARE MOVING.
There are no Indications of a Strike or
Boycott In Chicago.
Cbioago, July 9. There were no Indi
cations within the limits of the oity to
day that the strike or boycott was in
existence. On the majority of roads
having their terminals in the city,
through passenger as well as suburban
trains were moving on time.
The freight blockades on the north
western, Burlington, Lake Shore and
Panhandle roads were also materially
raised. The members of the Managers'
association are claiming: that' so far as
the local situation is concerned the
backbone of the strike hoi been broken.
At the headquarters of the leaders of
the strike it IB admitted that from the
railroad point of view the situation has
materially tmproved.but tt is contended
that it will be Impossible for trains to
run with any degree of regularity either
south, west or north until a settle
ment with the striking employes has
been effected. : x
The rumor that It had been decides td
remove the headquarters,-Pt tha Pjulfa
man Palace Car company to a point In
New Jersey was emphatically dented to
day by Vic President Wickes ot th
Pullman company.
Miner Mi lk Again.
Pittsburg, July 9. Owing to th many
disputes In the mining trad th man at
several mines, who were at work, hav
struck again, and other strikes are
threatened In the Pittsburg district
The Walston miners at Punxsutawney
went to work again this morning. At
the leading mines In the Mahoning
Valley th miners ar again out on
strike. They say the operators must
sign the scale before work will resume.
KILLED BT STRAY BULLETS.
Troop Fire Upon Rioters and Two Women
Meet Their Death.
Danville, III., July 9. This ha been
a day of muob excitement In this oity
and Crap Creek. Two women were
killed by bullets fired by the troops and
two men were fatally wounded. The
list Is:
Mrs. Mlohael Glennon and Miss Vara
James, killed at Grape Creek.
Jonah James, father of Ms James
fatally wounded at Grape Creek; H. Mj
San ley, a brakeman, fatally wound
at Danville Junction. 1
This morning seven freight cars were
burned in the upper end of the Chicago
and Eastern Illinois yards, aud at noon
word came that the Shelbyvllle train
on the Chioago and Eastern Illinois was
stopped at Grape Creek, a mining set
tlement six miles south of here. A
squad was sent there to move the train
As soon as they arrived they were set on
by a crowd and the troops were fired
upon.
The officers, who were in front, re'
turned the fire. The two women were
killed by stray bullets. Miss . James
was in her house and Mrs. Glennon was
in her yard a short distance from the
scene of the trouble. The miners ar
greatly excited over the shooting and
trouble is expected to-night The
troops have returned to Danville.
Where the Strlk e Failed.
Philadelphia, July 9. The attempt to
organize a branoh of the American Bail-
way union in this oity has failed and
President Debs' agents have gone nome.
MBS MAX BE CXAZT.
He Is a Graduate of a Gold Cure Institute
Health Wrecked by Drlak.
New York, July 9. There is a grave
suspicion abroad that Eugene V. Debs,
the man directly responsible for all the
Industrial disorder of the day, Is not
mentally sound.
A few months ago, so the story runs,
Debs came to Mew York to b treated
for dipsomania. He was a physical
wreck at the time, and his mind was in
such a chaotic state from drink that he
was subject to hallucinations.
Debs came with a letter of introduc
tion from Robert G. Ingersoll to Dr. T,
S. Robertson, of No. 28 East Twentieth
street, a specialist in diseases ot the
nervous system.
He was treated for neurastehnia and
dipsomania, and at the end of a month
returned to the west apparently cured.
On Thursday of last week Dr. Rob
ertson having noticed with alarm the
actions of Debs sent him the following
despatch:
As your friend and physician, I Im
plore you to stop where you are. The
condition of your nervous system" and
the great strain upon it make you ir
responsible for your own orders. Yours
in friendship, T. S. R,
No reply was received to this dis
patch. When asked by a reporter to
speak of Debs, Dr. Robertson said that
the continuous strain to which he is
subjected cannot but affect his nervous
system and the soundness of his judg
ment
"In moments of excitement he is liable
to be carried away by his own enthu
siasm, and his judgment of men and
affairs necessarily must be mistaken.1
Dr. Robertson added that when Debs
called upon him he was suffering from
nervous prostration as a result of ex
cessive use of stimulants. He was earn
estly desirous of reforming, and he
cheerfully submitted to treatment.
A dispatch from Terre Haute says
that Debs is a graduate of a gold cure
Institute and president of one of the
"alumni associations." Since his "grad
uation" he has been on occasional
"sprees."
VALUABLE TROTTERS BURNED.
Some Were Green, But Had Shown Prom
ise of Great Speed.
Boston, July 9. Eighty horse stalls at
the Mystic park track were burned 'to
night and five horses perished In the
flames. The fire originated from an un
known source and the building being
built lightly of wood, and containing
large quantities of hay and straw,
burned almost like 'a train of powder.
So rapidly did the flames liok up the
structures that it was only by the live
liest sort of work that the large part of
the horses that were quartered there in
readiness for the trotting meeting which
opens to-morrow were saved. The ani
mals burned were Hadley, jr., a pacer,
and Gllmore, a well known trotting
stallion, both owned by B. Demorest of
Baltimore. The horses were valued at
least at $5,000, .,
Narcissus, Corazzo and Hoey, three
horses belonging to the string of pick
Wilson of Binghamton, but owned in
Scran ton, were also burned to death.
All were green horses, but had .shown
great speed and were nominally valued
at several thousand dollar each by
their owner. Idle, a trottiug mate.
owned by McFarland & Co. of Bridge-
ton, N. J., was severely burned about,
the legs, but probably not fatally. The
sheds, which were owned by the New
England Trotting Horse Breeders' asso
ciation, were valued at about $3,500.
The Insurance upon horses and build
ings is not knownXheAnjrilt not pre
vent the races to-morrow ' ;- .
NEW HAVEN CONN., TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1894
MANY WILL UK RlltttED.
Admiral gkerrelt WMttta-ririt and Others
Will UulckJy fellow.
Washington, July 9. Tlio ttugnhip
Baltimore arrived at Kagiikald, Jupau,
to-day, and lu reportlug her arrival to
the Navy department Dear Admiral
Joseph Skerrett sent a dcKpulch unklug
to be placed on the retired list The
request Is iu aooorduno with a plan re
cently formulated by Secn-liiry Herbert
for relieving the stugmtiiun In naval
promotions,
. Orders placing Admiral Skerrett ou
the retired list and ordering him to ro
turu home were Issuod tlila afternoon.
The retirement of Admiral Skerrett
will be followed by the promotion of
Commodore Joseph FttTt- who would
ordinarily retire on autVuut of age on
July 23. An order dlrcf lug uliu to ap
pear for examination was Issued to-duy.
If Amlral Skerrett bad slut retired Com
modore Fyffe would hav gone on the lu
aotiv list as a oommudore. Iu accord
ance with Seoretary Herbert's plan
Commodore O. F. 8lanlu, commanding
the North Atlautic station, will be pro
moted vice Fyffe aud will lie Immediate
ly retired as rear admiral.
Commodore Henry Efbcu, command
ing the European st-utiou. Is next lu
line, and when he rcovlvrs his commis
sion as a rear admiral he, loo, will re
tire. The last ou thejitit ot commo
dores is R. W. Meade, who will buuome
a rear admiral many yrn in advance
of bis retirement. ' Those changes will
result In the promotion of four cap
tains to commodores an(l a correspond
ing number of commaiiicrs, lieutenant
commanders, junior grade lieutenants
aud ensigns to the nextlilgher grude.
PRISONERS ON A STRIKE.
An Outbreak in the Boston Home of Cor
rection. Boston, July 9. There was an out
break at the house of correction to
day. About one hundred men employed
In three of the work rooms of the Insti
tution became tired of obeying the rules
and started a revolt For a time they
succeeded in making It very lively. The
prison officers crushed out the entire
disturbance, but not until the Boston
police force had been called to stations.
The Insurrection was quell-id by the
prison officers alone, however. When
things began to look serious a call was
mad to police headquarters.
As near as can be learnad the strike
was part of an organized attempt at
a delivery of prisoners, xne oiiceis
were armed with revolvers and many
of them had clubs. There was a short
battle, in 'the oours ot which several
shots were fired and orjuof the prison
ers was hit in the cheek by a bullet
from an officer's revolver.
The mob was speedily overpowered
and all the members locked up in their
cells, where they made the prison ring
with their yells.
Indictments Are Dl.mlseed.
Hew York, -July 9. Justice; Barrett In
the. court of oyer and terminer to-day
dismissed the indictments for perjury
pending- against Joseph F. Blaut, ex-
president of the Madison Square bank,
as he was of the opinion that
no conviction could be had, he hav
ing been Informed that a major
ity of the jury which tried Blaut were
in favor of acquitting him. Bail was
then reduced from $25,000 to 110,000.
No Market for Sheep.
Chicago, July 9. About 1,000 sheep ar
rived at the stock yards by canal boat
yesterday, and to-day about 6,000 were
driven in.- That constituted the re
ceipts. There was no market and it was
Impossible td furnish quotations.
Seven Days Without Food.
St. Johns, N. F., July 9. The schoon
er Diamond, Captain Boudit, eight days
from Boston, arrived here this evening
bringing Seamen William Mason and
Theodore Wllnough of the Gloucester
banking schooner Shenandoah. The men
were picked up Friday. They had been
drifting in a dory oft Great Banks for
seven days, without food or water, and
tell a dreadful story of their sufferings.
The men have partially recovered since,
but are scarcely able to move, and have
been taken to a hospital for treatment.
ARE IN GOOD CONDITION.
Captain HIckok Is Pleased With the Yale
Athletes' Appearance.
London, July 9. G-: F. Foster and L.
P. Sheldon, the Yale athletes.are slight
ly strained and are resting. Captain
HIckok while practising to-day threw
thp hammer 122 feet. A. Brown. Jr.,
put the weight 42 feet 5 inches.
Captain HIckok thinks that his men
are in good condition and have been
benefitted by the change In climate.
The Pall Mall Gazette speaks this
fvening of the Yale men as modest and
affable and likely to acquit, ibemsclvea
creditably In the matches.
New Haven and the Strike.
The announcement that the various
employes on the railroads leading into
this city had taken or would take steps
to show that they were in sympathy
with the strikers in the west is positively
denied, and there is every reason to be
lieve that they are not even in sympathy
with the men excepts fellow workmen.
The same Is the case in Hartford. No
participation in the strike is indicated
in our sister city. It seems that a
branoh of the American Railway union
was organized to this oity six weeks ago
and that it has a good-sized member
ship. Recording Seoretary Morton of
the Central Labor union said yesterday
that the Central Labor union would not
go out on a strike here on the orders
from President Debs. The union would
have to take action first. - He said Debs
bad no control over the Central Labor
union, , He simply .represented the
American Railway union; -'
LAWLESSNESS MUST STOP.
rnxtinXNT ci.h r k i. a xn issues an
OTIIKR VUOCI.AUATIOS.
Rioters In th Western and Nortliwestnrn
ktata Ar Given Until Three O'clock This
A ft ar noon to Dlspersa liovernment Will
Froteot Trains.
Washington, July 0. The pronldent
this evening Issued aaothor procltimuj
tion, of the some tenor a that ot lust
night, but more general In lu appllou"
tion. The proclamation is as follows:
BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA A
PROCLAMATION.
Whereu, By reason of unlawful ob
structions, combinations and astem
blnire of person. It has become im
practicable In the jndgmeut ot the
president to enforce by the ordinary
course of Judicial proceedings tho laws
of the United State at certain points
and plaoes within the states of North
Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington,
Wyoming, Colorado and California, and
the terrltories)f Utah and New Mexi
co, and especially ulong the lines of
such railways traversing snid states and
territories as are military roads and
post routes and are engaged lu inter
state commerce aud carrying United
Stutes mails; and
Whereas, for the purpose ot enforcing
tliu faithful execution of the laws ot the
United States and protecting property
beicnging to the United States or untl';r
its protection, and of preventing ob
structions of the United Slates mall
and of oommerca between the states
anJ territories, and of securing to the
United States the right ?inrantc-od by
law to the use of such roads for pnstul
military, naval and other government
service, the president has employed a
part of the military forces of the United
ia:es;
Now, therefore, I, Grover Cleveland.
president of the United States, do here-
tv command all persons engaged in or
In sny way conneotel with such unlaw
ful obstructions, combinations and as
semblages to disperse and retire peace
ably to their respective abodes on or be
fore three o'clock in the afternoon on
ttc tenth day of July ins t inf.
In witness I have hereunto set my
hand and caused the seal of the United
State? to be hereunto affixed.
Done at the city, of Washington this
ninth day of July in the year of our
Lord one thousand lght 'hundred and
ninety-four and ot the independence of
the United States the 118th.
GROVER CLEVELAND,
By the president:
Walter Q. Gresham,
. Secretary of State.
The decision to Issue such a proclama
tion was made this morning, and part of
the day was given up to arranging its
terms. To-night Secretary Lamont, Attorney-General
Olney, Postmaster-Gen
eral Bissell and General Schofteld met
the president at the White House and
expressed satisfaction with the scope of
the manifesto which they had a share
in perfecting. .
The conference to-night was devoted
largely to a discussion of the new phase
of the situation consequent on the lall
ure of the arbitration negotiations and
the decision ot the trades unions to Join
the American Railway union in its
strike.
The president to-day received another
certification from the governor of Idaho
respecting the necessity for federal
troops .tc maintain order. This was
supplemented by dispatches to the
Idaho senators from Judge Beat'y, the
United States judge for llano, and from
other prominent persons 'n the state
requesting them to urge upon the pres
ident the need for more troops In the
Coeur d'lene region. Senators Slioup
and Dubois took these dispatches to the
White House to-night ani had a con
ference with the secretary of war and
General Schofleld. Troops will undoubt
edly be dispatched from Fort Sherman
to the scene of the trouble.
BY STEAMER MARGARET.
Moonlight Kxcurslon To-night.
The steamer Margaret made one of its
delightful moonlight and electric light
excursions Inst night to Double Beach
(Pico Park), leaving Belle dock about
7:30 and returning arrived at New Ha-
veu about 11 o'clock.
The pavilion theater, under the man
agement of Dale Armstrong, who made
a fitting speech in behalf of Mr. Plant,
was opened and a line performance was
witnessed by a large audience.
The performance was the latest New
York suocess, the 'amous living pio-
tures,including the. following:
"Hero and Leander''.By C. Von Bodenbauscn
Mary Majfrtalen ; By J. J. Honnt r
Statue, "Diana Reolinlng" By Warner
The Polar Star" By A. Folero
'A Japanese Girt".
A Heverie" By Paul Tlllier
Statue, ' Preaintng: Iolanuic '
uy uaronne urooKS
A Reluctant Awakenlntr. .By F. Zuber Bubler
The Daughter of the Sheik By C. Kissel
Sight By Hans Maknrt
The Nymph of the Stream.. .By Henrietta Rue
Statue, "America" By Appollnl
Smell By Huns Maknrt
Stutue. "iJidy Godlva"....Bv Caroline Brooks
Tbe xnree r ates
Psyche at Nature's Mirror.
.By Paul Thumaun
. . By Paul Thuraann
statue, -viana ..
..Bv Gar I bald
Flora and ZeDhrr Bv W. A. Boniruerean
A Flower of Innocence .By B. Bukorao
A Day Droam.... .
The statues are an exact reproduction of
those exhibited at the world's fair.'
These performances will be given the
remainder of the week, commencing on
the arrival of the steamer Margaret
from this city.
After the performance dancing can be
Indulged ..in. an orchestra furnishing
music.
There will be another moonlight ex
cursion to-night, the boat leaving Belle
dock at 7:30, the. fare being fifty cents.
Including admission to the theater and
dance, .:.
THE CARRINGTON PUliLISIIINC
STATU CHAR I TIKS BOARD.
Anlomstlo llnluj Machine Denounce I.
Hartford, July U. At the motility ot
the Htuto Board of Charities bold July 2,
n resolution was adopted unanimously
denouncing the uutomiitio banging ma
chine upon which "Jack" Cronlu is to
be hung Aug. L'-l, and requesting State
Prison Wuriloii Wood bridge not to use
it. To-duy Dr. Ilarmon 0. Howe and
Dr. W. v. Knight, medical examiners,
lnxovtt'd the uiuuhiiie and approved of
it In every respect as human and mer
ciful and punitive iu its action. Warden
Wooilbridge and the state prison direc
tors have obtained the opluion of Gross,
Hyde ft Sblpmnn, that hanging by the
machine com pi lea with the law.
The opposition of the State Board of
Charities Is bused ou the faot that the
condemned man's weight will sot In mo
tion the machinery to hang him. This
the board claims will virtually make
him commit suicide. Warden Wood-
bridge and the directors claim thut the
o-Cpi It will be forced to take position
under th gallows, en involuntary act
which nullities the suicide theory.
fount Woman Arreited for Forgery.
Waterbury, July 0. Miss Alice Delo-
wry, a stenographer, is under arre9t on
complaint of Mrs. Shaw of Walnut
street, who snys that by means of
forged checks tho young womau has
obtained nearly (1,000 worth of her
(Mrs. Shaw's) money.
Last night, she attempted suloide by
taking morphine.
The Pope Becomlnit Feeble.
Rome, July 9. It Is undeniable that
the pope is becoming greatly enfeebled,
but his condition is not as yet danger
ous. The recent intense heat has great
ly affected the health of his holiness and
caused him to have frequent fainting
fits. The gravity of his condition is nat
urally belittled at the Vatican, but there
Is nevertheless a great deal of anxiety
among tne memDers or the pope s
household.
Will Honor the Yale Men.
London, July 9. The American colo
ny here will give a dinner to the Yale
athletes on July 17. Ambassador Bayard
will preside.
ON THE BALL FIELD.
At unicago xne colts won a game
from Boston to-day In a brilliant fin
ish. Lovett was hammered out of the
box in the second Inning, after the
colts had scored eight runs on ten hits,
two of them doubles. Staley was hit
hard in the third, but after that kept
the base slugs clear. Dahlen put up a
fine game -at Bhort Irwin going to
third.
Chicago 1 7 2 0 0 0 8 0 013
Boston 3 0 2 0 2 3 1 0 011
Hits Chicago 17, Boston 17. Errors-
Chicago 1, Boston 2. Batteries Strat
ton and Klttredge; Staley, Lovett and
Ganzel.
At Cincinnati The pirates were de
feated here to-day. With the score 9 to
0 in favor of Pittsburg the orioles be
gan to bat Klllen and he was taken out
In the seventh. Colcolough fared no
better and was hammered all over the
field. Brodie broke the league batting
record of the year, making six hits.
The only hit made off Inks, who re
lieved Brown In the sixth inning, was
Stenzel's home run.
Pittsburg ....1 0 6 2 0 1 0 0 010
Baltimore ...0 0001633 114
Hlts-rPlttsburg 11, Baltimore 24. Er
rors Pittsburg 0, Baltimore 2. Bat
teries Klllen, Colcolough and Mack;
Brown, Inks and Clark.
' At Cincinnati The reds played a
school boy game to-tlay land lost
through costly errors. Davis made a
home run.
New York ...1 0 4 0 2 3 1 2 018
Cincinnati ...0 000040206
Hits New York 6, Cincinnati 9. Er
rors New York 4, Cincinnati 10.
Batteries Rusie and Farrell; Dwyer,
Parrott, Vaughan and Murphy.
At Louisville Brooklyn could do
nothing against the terrific batting of
Louisville to-day. The visitors were
wild in the field and made many er
rors. Louisville's new pitcher, Wads
worth, did splendid work. Clark and
Brown made home runs.
Brooklyn ...-3 000002128
Louisville ...2 0620154 s 20
Hits Brooklyn 9, Louisville 18. Er
rorsBrooklyn 10, Louisville 4. Bat
teriesKennedy and Daily; Wadsworth
and Grim.
At St. Louis After having the game
safely in hand to-day the browns
massed their errors and allowed the
l'hlladelph'as to win. Miller made :i
heme run.
Phlla 2 0 3 0 0 0 3 S 011
St. Louis ....2 1141000 130
Hits Philadelphia ,14, St. Louis 14.
Errors Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 8.
Batteries Carsey, Callahan, Weyhlng
and Buckley; Hawley and Miller.
At Cleveland After Clarkson had
been batted out of the box Cleveland
put in Cuppy and won the game with
the assistance of timely hitting and
Washington's errors.
Washington 00662002 015
Cleveland ...1 0124602 0-16
Hits Washington 14, . Cleveland 17.
Errors Washington 6, Cleveland 1.
Batteries Sullivan, Esper, Maul and
Dugdale; Cuppy, Clarkson and Zlm-
mer.
BRAINASD'B BOAD RACE.
Merlden,
Wallingford and Sonthlngton
Wheelmen Can Enter.
J. E. Brainard has decided to give a
fifteen-mile road race, open to wheel
men tn Merideti, Wallingford and South-
inHton. Saturday. August 4. The route
will be similar to that covered by Merl
den bicyclists In previous road races.
The. run will be to Berlin, Kensing
ton and book by the Cathole road. The
list of prizes and the rules governing
entries will be announced later.
Mr. Brainard Is getting up this race
himself, and It will be independent of
the local wheel club's road, race that
JOjmeslate
CLEVELAND IS BE
I0 'A "J
LOCAL JAIIOR
AGITATO
ACTION ON THE MTMIKB.
Central T.abor Union Adopts Tteeelallaiti
DeiKiu-wlnic Cleveland and Olney an(
AKrrelnir to support the Striken ani(
Itrni'cr Klnwni-lal Aid Exciting SI retl.Vg,
Lttnt Miclit.
About forty delegates, representing
seventeen unions, members of the Ccu
tral Labor union, met iu Central Labof
hallund after a lengthy session uuoul
mously adopted resolutions denouncing
President Cleveland and Attorney Gem
eral Olney and agreeing to go out on (
strike the moment the orders to do s(
were received, aud iu the event of u
such orders being given to render all
the financial assistance lu their powei
to the strikers in the west.
The meeting was unusua-.ly exetl.'n
and many were the expressions of cont
tempt and denunciation of th federal
uower given ent to during thi evening
by the more vehement .if the- r-penkers
on the question at issue. Not onlj(
were the resolutions unanimously
adopted, but a standing committee wa(
appointed which will hold meeilngt
every night and watch the progres(
and movement of the strike tn the west
so as to be ready to call a spoola(
meeting of the Central Labor . un!o
at short notice should the occasion dei
mand It.
The resolutions adopted by tht
union last night are as follows:
Be It resolved. That we, Ihe Centra)
Labor union of New Haven, in con
vention assembled, do heartily sym
pathlze with the American Railway
union In this struie with organized
and concentrated capital, nnd that we
pledge ourselves to support them lnj
every way morally and materially thr.fc
lies In our power. .
And, further, be It resolve-I, That we
condemn the leaders cf the various
labor organizations who have wl-.-iheld
their support from the American Rail
way union, and be it further
Resolved, That we also condemn thej
action of the attorney general of tha
United States in allying himself with
railroad corporations in this ntriiKp-la
between capital and labor. And we be
lieve that there Is another who should
be more severely condemned than he,
and that Is the president of the United,
States, who has allowed himself to be
come tha "tool of a subordinate."
Death of Mrs. C. A. Sloeller.
Mrs. Augusta T. Moreller, wife of Con
stant A. Moeller, died' at ber late reel
dence, 349 Cr6wn street, yesterday,
after a lingering illness from nervous
prostration, aged forty-six years. She
bore her illness with resignation and
leaves many friends who will greatly
miss her. The arrangements for the
funeral have not yet been completed.
Seriously 111.
Louis W. Widmann of 166 Crowil
street, Is seriously ill at his residence,
and his condition was such yesterday
that but slight hopes were entertained,
of his recovery.
At the Armory.
The monthly meeting of the naval
brigade was held last night at the armoe
ry. The matter of their cruise was
talked over aud they will start on or
about August 12. The naval depart
ment at Washington will detail a boat
and it is thought now that it will be the
New York.
A. F. Welles was elected one of the;
petty officers. Lieutenant E. ,V. Beys
nolds, who went to assist Lieutenant
Staynor and his detail of New York
naval militia in gathering information,
for the preparation of plans of defend-
ing Long Island sound In oase of an at
tempt to capture It, auoording to a plan
of attack reoently devised by an Bn4
glish naval officer, has returned and
presided at the meeting last night.
BLAMES ENGINEER DOWNES.
He is Responsible For the Collision at Sey4
mour, Wednesday.
Superintendent Beaoh, of the Naugaa
tuck division, has sent in his report oon
oerning the collision at Seymour on tba
Fourth of July. The report fastens all
the responsibility on Engineer Downea,
who was running train No. 315 coming
down, on which were the High Book
picnickers. This was Pownes' first ao
cident, and no action has yet bean
taken against him. He has been run
nine on the road for many years and it)
considered to be a very careful man.
I-ocal Jottings.
Among the arrivals at The Pembroke,
Woodmont, Saturday, were the follow
ing: William H. Matthews, jr., Ansonlai .
H. L. Wallace, Ansonla; Mrs. Hender
son, New Haven; Miss Kimball, Boston;
Mr. and Mrs. Ford, New Haven; Mlstj
Hitohcook, New Haven; D. L. Casper,
New York; F. H. Stevens and wife,
Bridgeport; E. A. Leberman and wlf.
New York;. James Swan, Seymour; Al
bert Swan, Seymour; L. H. Brittin,
Derby, S. G. Gardner and family, An
sonia.
Major A. Preston Dunlap of Wash
ington, D. C, died very suddenly oi
angina pectoris Sunday while taking a
walk in Rock Creeh park, that oity. He
was born In Connecticut sixty-three
years ago, but when young moved to
Buffalo. There he went to the school
whioh President Cleveland attended,
and the two became friends, remaining
so ever after in life. In 1881 Governor
Andrew of Massachusetts appointed
him major of infantry and reorulting
officer for oolora trgoPA f state.
.-5. ..-. 1-.A
TAW9

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