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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 19, 1882, Image 1

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Sbuowmoro ol ? minority than
tWf("..n.nti?ti<?wppm??t> IQiiowtu.
b.J7Sui?it roll oil Saturday Irorn
,V?K.U. 1H, o( Mi.W^ur.0,
ftirrcaUBiy, ?v?ry i.lcmwnl and IntelU.
rfwntleiiiaii, nn.l tlio K>a?linB Uiwper at
f tortlicw. llo in n lmrlnor of lion. D.
i., formi-rly lived at Middle
' burnt, ?uJ ?110 "'slJl* "owColu,nbu?Oliio.
x ff \Vtu7w:'11"'11 from Uriulon to
IdercMntJi a ilialunce ol 100 uiIIm, In a
lv ?wl ? 'N'"1 is eu ur?8i"K to
'rnLcaloml eandMates who will soon bo
K * ?** Mr-Wo"8 houU
....with all tlio fuBtneasoa
anil tttHkWtk' 'l|stni;1'
T?[ .Wor^iMlonn Dominion is wrolhy
OIW|(icilffaitol tliu railroad subscription.
It only kcktil lliirty-two ot n tlireo-flfths
majority. Thoru wre 5S2 votes in Mopwnlwn
hr it ?" > lliirtten against it. Jlad
tlnw tliirtei ii TOUti lor it, it would have
linked only six ?'? tliri'O-IHtlis majority.
The Ihvmm says tnai every citizen 01 mo
Morgantowu district who voted against it
is "either a double-covered moss-back or
an egregious n?." Clay nnU Battelle districts
votwl heavily against subscription,
the former casting 58 for and Ml against,
ami the latter 4 for and -100 against. The
whole vote of the county stood 1,-ISG for to
J W5 ajrainst. The Dominion favors a subgcriptiou
now for the benefit of tbo people
)ivim'on the east side of Client river, who
voted against subscription, of the following
"We respectfully suggest tlmt the County
Court will give us u chunce to vote on a
proposition to Kubscribe twenty or thirty
thousand dollars to aid in hiring these
soreheads to emigrate to tho Sandwich
Islands, where they will not bo disturbed
by t/ic /t-ar of coming railroads, and where
they may be of some use to the world in
furnishing the hungry cannibals a meal."
This show s that our Morj;antown friends
Uke their defeat very much to heart Let
,1 i...i D:.I. ii*
liii'm nut uu ui.iLuuuiytvi. i iv;tv yuur iuui?,
brethren, and try it again. The project, as
put before your people, lucked definitenes?.
To be aura Marion and Harrison voted
$100,000 to $130,000 each to a railroad,
without knowing exactly where it was to
come from, and Monongalia could just ns
well have afforded to vote the same way,
bat nevertheless the lack of deflnitenesa
was a serious drawback, in the estimation
of a number of voters.
Tim people of this city have been patiently
awaiiint* tiie iiuiuininition of flip, now i
features of the City Government known as
the Water Board and the Board of Public |
Works. They were authorized by the enablinyuct
of the Legislature, and every-!
body supposed that when the act was
pissed the question had been settled.
Certainly nobody dreamed that a factious
tight, looking to delay and indefinite postponement,
would set in. But in this expectation
;the public seems to have been
mistaken. It looks now as if a dilatory
policy, in the shape 'of absenteeism
from Council, had been.organized for the
express purpose of hindering and defeati?i?
the inauguration of the new boards.
Meanwhile money is being spent in excess
of the appropriations in all directions.
Streets and alleys show an expenditure of
$1$,012, an cxcces of 623,393; Water Works,
an expenditure of $02,971, an excess of
$12,271; and the Fire Department, an expenditure
of $32,295, an excess of $10,045.
Wlio is responsible for these lavish expenditures?
Who proposes to become responsible?
Not the new boards, most certainly.
They are powerless to execute the
ends for which they were created.
TJie obstructionists apparently intend
to kill them oil*. They apparently
intend to keep alive the old expensive and
inefficient system, in defiance of the act of
the Legislature. It is well for the public
to understand the facts of the situation.
Let it b? Mjnorallr known lvhnt 5a winn on
in tli? city council. Tho game should be
fully exposed. A public meeting should
be hold at an early day to give public expression
as to tho way in which tho city's
interests aro being trilled with,
Ola Martin's Ferry neighbors are divided
on the question of voting $50,000
wherewith to build machine shoos for the
Wheeling and Lake Krie road. The Ohio
law does not permit them to make a gift
of the property to the railroad, and therefore
those who favor the project suggest
that the town can of itself build the shops
ami lease them to the railroad company.
A writer iti tho Times, whom wo take to be
Mr. 11. W. Smith, opposes tho suggestion,
and urges, as it seems to us, some very cogent
reasons against it. Tho following is
" ?v ui in.i uDjucuons:
> "The probability is we may get the same
improvements without the outlay, and if
ve would fail in securing tho railroad
MopA wecnn secure something much more
"valuabUi for half the outlay. I would ask
Ujose who n il! vote for a $50,000 loan to
any city or villugo where thero are
?"road si 10pa and see tho number of person
employed in such shops, aiul.comffiili
,;wnter wJ,)i n manufacturing es
ol inn. ?.? n. wt0!rt lml1 UlUlttinoUIH
Als Z ' rol!tr"st ?' " 1*> Brent,
a ru'lronil I i"-' l>rolwr'>' around
other Iiarta S""" sho1' "impured with
kl^u'Sy ^}a'y ?' village. It will
iho abo\e points are, na it seems to us,
well made. I here is. M Mr, SmUh
scats, every probability ,|?lt the railroad
company will locate tlieirshopant Martin's
irta7" r,!' M 'y c'mnoUv<!? 'lo otherw.
It is the natural, 11 not Uie indispen
,.?.iiuui mimesis, the location
of the shops will not bo u matter of firstclaiss
importance to tho town. Shops of
that kind tlo not cnbaneo values iu their
neighborhood, but rather depreciate them.
This is a well known fact. In the third
place, SoO.OOO put into n manufacturing establishment
will do more, for the town than
->j0,000 given away to machine shops?a
great deal more.
The Baltimore & Ohio offered to materially
enlargo their m nchino shops at this
ix)\nt if the county would release';'them,
from taxation?an offer that tho county
very nropcrlv declined. All such demands
are unreasonable in their character. A
subscription to the stock of a rajlroad is
one tiling, but giving it machine
shops or exempting Its property from
laxatiou is another. , -v i,
Wllion and Kenna tiglit Kobtj Tor tbflr Appropriation*,
Hut arfl fttfrattil-doite b'uccctil*
In (icttlof $2.i,000 for Hit Slonongahela-Tlie
Dlicomfltted Out*.
Bpcelnl Dlipatch to the IntclllKcnrcr.
Washington, Jit no 18.?Tho liver titid
harbor bill passed tho llouso without material
change from tho rej>ort of tho committee.
Quito a number of amendments
were offered and rejected, and very few
wero adonted. but Mr- lloiro wnnnnonf tlin
lucky ones. JIo apprehended some difficulty
in having the MonongahoU appropriation
' of $25,000 agreed to,
but fortunately encountered none. He
said lie was justified in ussuniing
that thu omission was the result
of an accident or a mistake on the part
of tho committee, because an obligation
rested upon tho Government in tho shape
of a contract which could not be disregarded.
Tho committee evidently took the
same view of the matter, for Mr. McLtmo,
by authority of Chairman Page, admitted
that the item was loft out of tho bill by inadvertance.
The Government was under
obligation to construct tho dam
proposed, provided the dam ' at
Jacob'a Crock Is constructed according
to the existing ngrecinent with tho Monongaliela
Navigation Compauy. AVilson and
Kenna wero not ho fortunato in their attempts
to seeuro an appropriation fot-cotnpleting
the improvement of the Little
Kanawha, though they supported such an
amendment at somo- length. Chairman
l'uge, howover, speaking for the
Committee, appreciating the fact
that money could no doubt be well expended
on this river, hold that they were
not justified in appropriating money out
of tho federal Treasury for tho improvement
of a stream in regard to which, under
tho Jaws of West Vfrginia, u private
.corporation was permitted to exact tolls
upon ail commerce passing over it. lie
thought the State Legislaturo ought to repeal
tho law, and that all tolls on that
river should be abrogated.
Mr. Horrmade a speech to the same
effect, insisting that the committee were
right in resolving not to vote a single dollar
under any circumstances to improve
any river, the commerce of which wis not
absolutely free.
Mr. Wilson then offered an amendment
providing that the appropriation
ahull not bo expended until the
Lock aud Little Kanawha Navigation
company shall execute a deed
of release to the Government ot all that
portion of the river above said improvements.
lie argued that there was an implied
obligation on the part of the Government to
complete the improvement, but tho amendment
was iejected.' Mr. Kenna ottered an
amendment that the appropriation asked
for bo not expended until, in a
manner satisfactory to the Secretary
of AVar, the tolls are released on
said river. This was also rejected. Mr.
llorr remarking that if they seek to get
tho improvement of this river, let them
get the embargo oil" and come to Congress
witii a nice clean stream, uien tue committee
can yet at it.
Mr. Wilson then announced that lie
would move an amendment directing tho
Secretary of War to ascertain and report tc
the next Congress the terms on which thesi
locks and dams can be obtained by tlu
Government, to which no objection wa<
made and the amendment was subsequently
Mr. Kenna ollered an amendment, which
was rejected, in favor of Tygart'u Valley
river from Grafton u? thi> Euckliannon
It is understood that Mr. Boteler's appointment
on the Taritf Commission wiu
strongly recommended by J. Ramiolpli
Tucker, between whom and Boteler n
warm friendship exists on account of c
memorable discussion which took place al
Romney about thirty years ago.
The Cabinet* will probably decide, on
Tuesday as to the members of the Geuevs
Award Commission.
Senator Logan takes exception to the
President's action in the case of Lieut
Flipper, and says that if he had been c
white man he would probably have gotten
o/Fwith a light sentence. White olUcetv,
he says, frequently do much worse things,
aud are not pimislied at all.
The I?re*IUent Directed to l?ny llie Jupmien*
Knttil from Hi* Otyn I'oeliof.
Washington', June 18.?An examination
of tho Japanese indemnity bills reveals :i
curious botch made of tho matter by the
Senate. As amended by striking out and
inserting various words and lines it is left
so that the President isdirected to payJapau
C7<5?; iWl nnf nf his men nnnkoh Tf tlie
House should concur tho President would
be justified in returning the bill with a demurrer.
The original bill us passed by the
House, provided for the restoration of the
fund to Japan, it never having been converted
into the Treasury. It was specilled
that this fund, under control of the Department
of State, was tho money to be
returned. The Senate struck out tlie words
"fund under control of the Department ol
State," and theainonntinsorted was simply
tho new sum, '?750,000," which the President
was directed to turn over to Japan
through our -Minister to that government;
this without appropriating anything. A
line was also inserted directing that the
bonds which comprise tho funds shall be
burned. This part 0/the bill provides foi
a simple destruction of property to the extent
of tho premium on tho securities,
which is about twenty conts on tho dollar
and which will bo lost by such a senseless
operation. The Senators evince n good
deal of sensitiveness about tho matter
under the universal condemnation theii
has dieted from the nress of the
country without regard to party bins. They
would liku ft chance to recede creditnlily
without nn open confession ot stupidity.
The jlotiso will unanimously refuse ic
concur and an attempt will he made to lis
the matter ui> 111 eontereneo under the iiui
dniico of Mr. William*, of Wisconsin,
chairman of the llouso committee* on
foreign aflaira.
MriiubllcHii Cuncim;
Washington, Juuo 17.? Chairman
Itobeson has issued a call for a Republicar
eauctis for'next Tuesday evening, wher
tho order of business fortbo balance of th(
pegsion will be determined. It will proba
W)' be deyoffxl to a discussion of the litth
Internal Kovenuo Dill and tho questions
therein involved. The majority of tho Re*
publicans aro opposed to the bill ns it
stands, '
They want tho proposed reduction of
tobacco taxes, tho reduction of the licenso
taxes and tho repeal of tho tax on bank
deposits stricken out of it before it is
brought up. Kelly and a minority aro
strongly in favor of immediate action on
tho bill ns It stanas. Tho caucus promises
to bo a lively one. Meanwhile, on Tuesday,
the bill providing for a now building
for tho Congressional library will bo taken
up by consent of Kelly, and O'Neill,
who has tho Tension Appropriation Bill
The AnshhsIu'm 1'itllli.
Washington, Juno 17.?Itey. Dr. llartzoll,
of Cincinnati and Now Orleans, visited
i resiueni unrlleKl's assassin ot tno jail today.
JIo prayed with lilin and lot bim
fervently, and was himself affected to tears.
The assassin was notatalluireded. When,
however, Dr. llnrtzell asked him solemnly
whether ho realised that ho was standing
in the presence of death, hit* frame shook
and his voice trembled as ho strove to
reply in a linn tone that he did not think
he was. Dr. llartzell warned him to prepare
for the certain, speedy change at
hand. He replied: "I am ready, if it is
to come; I don't believe it will. II Reed
don't save me, Arthur will."
Au Innocent Mini liiiprittOtml Eight
m ?;?? * l?r iHIIHIlcr'H ?;rm?e.
Atlanta, Ga., Juno 17.?A sad case of
injustice was developed in the issue of the
pardon of John Turner, by Gov. Colquitt,
this morning.
Turner was convicted in 1874, at Chatham
County Court, of assnult, with intent
to kill another innn, and sentenced to Convi'.'tV
Camp for ten years, and assigned to
the Dade Coal Mines. In the following
year Itobert Young was convicted at the
same Court for burglary and sentenced
to lUteeu years. They met at the
mines, but nothing except Turner's occasional
quiet protest was ever heurd of or
developed to indicate his innocence. Now,
however, when ho has served over eight
years of his term it turns out that he" was
entirely innocent* Voting, who lias recently
manifested symptoms of u religious
1 awakeuiug, made a statement to one of the
officials that caused the keenest interest U>
be aroused in the case of Turner. The
statement was a confession that he (Young)
was guilty of the crime for which Turner
1 was being punished. Application fori
Turner's pardon wnsat once prepared and
i indorsed by all (lie 'penitentiary officials
, Young will now have* the ten years added
on to his present sentence, which will keep
him in cump until the year 1000.
Ncvvrj? Wind Storm.
Vali.eyFalls, Ivan*.,June 17.?A severe
windstorm passed overlhis section, about
12jo'ulock lust night. K. D. llillyer was
' struck by lightning and seriously "injured.
A large part oi the rool of llutchings' liv-1
ery stable was blown awav, and another
building tnoved'from its foundation. In i
the country a number of houses and barns
' were blown down, but no one hurt. The
. damage done to orchards and other fruit |
I crops is very great Hundreds of trees arc
broken down. Field crops were not much I
hurt. I
AmStbkdam, X. V., .Tunc 17.?A cyclone
l Struck this i!itv vi'stcnl'it* nftPrnnnn flnlmrl
[ damage amounting to '$30,000. TheUyclone
was (J00 foot wide, and did tremenr
dons execution among buildings of lighter
construction in the city, as well as in the
i vicinity. No loss of life reported.
Toi'kica, Kan., June 17.?A heavy storm
t of wind and rain visited this county about
, 1- o'clock last night, doing considerable
damage to houses in the city and country
' and breaking down trees. No loss of'life
or stock is reported.
Iowa City, Iowa, June 17.?A severe
i windstorm swept over the city last night,
demolishing several hmmeu iinrl Ivirna un?l
doing considerable damage. j
> Tlic Situation at Cleveland.
? Cleveland, .Tune 17.?More men went
5 to work at the Cleveland rolling mills to-!
day than at any time since the lockout began?between
1,200 and 1,01)0 in all. Presi-j
dent Chisliolm says lie has all the men he
i can employ at present, and in two or threo
departments applications have been
refused, becauso all the places
' were tilled. Me expects no difficulty
in procuring all the uon-union
men the company needs, and says the
5 other departmentswill be started as so on as
ready. About one-fifth of the entire works
1 is now in operation. The remninder are
1 closed for repairs, alterations or lack of
i contracts. Mr. Chisholm says the quality
I of work is as good as ever turned out at
the mills. Is'o disturbance is roportod
to-day. The police and military are on
1 guard as usual
1 County I'riinnrlM.
Washington, Pa., June 17.?The Repub!
lican primaries were held this afternoon.
With reports from a dozen precincts it
L looks as if Uillingsley, Vankirk and Parkinson
would be nominated for Assem,
bly. The contest" between Lawrence
and Shallenberger for Congress was
vuij d|mi uuii, aim uieru >vh? ji inrguvvpiu
notwithstanding tho rain. Mr. Lawrence
bus doubtless carried a largo majority of
the delegates, but Slmllenberger will not
. bo fur behind him in the popular vote,
This will place tho nomination in.
tho hands of tho three conferees from
each district, with a majority of tho popu1
lar vote in favor of Mr. Miallenberger. In
ton precincts heard from tho vote stands;
I Lawronco, 040, Sballenberger, 728. These
precincts give Lawrence 18 delegates and
Shallenbcrger 11.
, Arrival of imvitt.
Xkw Yohk, June IS,?Elaborate prepara,
tions had beoii made for the reception of
, Michael ,DuviU, the Irish patriot, yester,
day, which were interfered with by the delay
in the arrival of the Germanic. Tho
' steamer, however, was at her dock this
1 morning, and Davitt, accompanied bv onlv
ono friend, was driven to tiio Everett
; house, where rooms had been engaged for
him, and which adjoins the old Moffatt
mansion, the headquarters of the Fenians
in tiie days ot their ascendaucy in this
, country.
PolJf Jwtl iii New York.
New Youk, Juno 17.?All the employes
| of the ditto rent post-ofliees in the city rei
coived a circular from a member of the
Executive Committee of the Republican
party announcing the fact that a check
received from eaoii of the employes for sixteen
dollars woijld be welcome, and be
i used solely for the purpose of staniping
out the Democratic party.
An Injured HuNlmud'* Vcmicciiticc.
Detkoit, June 17.?Eugene Webster. a
resident of Benford,.Calhoun county, haviug
reason to suspect Stephen Tarbell, his
hired man of having been too iutiipate
. with Mrs. Webster, taxed him with it, and
" frnm (IVit miivtflnnf ? nifttnl fnrpfwl frn?*?
Mm ? confession. Ho then tied Tarbeii,
and castrated him, Tlio victim cannot
recover. Webster has been arrested.
A MiilNlilpmnn'M Mnioldc.
{ Cleveland, Juno 18.?-A Herald special
j reports Uuit Midshipman Harvey A. Finloy
( committed suicide at the home of hia father,
Ex-Congmvminn Finlev, ntBncyrus. He
resigned iiia place in the Nuw last .weak,
and left.tho U, & Steamer Tennesseo at
) Hampton iloads, coming borne direct.
A Cftpt&ln Killed In llli lied br MaUja-Thi
Marderere Killed by tha Crew After a
Uard and Dloodj Flvht?Tbrllllaf
Account of the Traiedr.
Nknv York, Juue 17.?When the Ameri
can ship Freeman Clark left Calcutta, or
February 9 lost, she was commanded b)
Capt. Jos. S. D wig! it When the vessel ar
rived at this port, this morning, Firai
O/Iicer William Williams was in command,
Capt. Dwight had been murdered' undei
circumstances of peculiar atrocity, on May
27, by the cook nnd steward of ilio vessel,
both Malays. The first ofticer narrowly
escaped a like fate. The two mutineer?
were killed. It waa only through unforeseen
circumstances, it is believed by the
vessel's crow,that a greater tragedy did not
take place.
The vessel had on board a cargo of jute,
consigned to Vernon II. Brown <k Co,, ol
this city. She had previously set sail from
Bombay. Tho voyago was made witnoul
any incident of note, until latitude 18;
north, longitude 05? west was readied on
Saturday, May 27.
On Friday night, before going to bed.
Captain Dwight complained that ho did
not feel right. Ho woa not at all sick, and
bad no definite cause of complaint. Nev
e; tuuiu-v, uu buuiiiuu iu uu wimiTOllIilUUlY
depressed in spirits. When ho left the
deck for his cabin ho called tho second of
(loer, James M. Lowry, and shook hand*
with him. Tho incident waa vividly recalled
by Mr. I/)wry afterwards. It wo*
also at 11:30 p. m. on Friday that tho Cap
tain went to bed. Second Oflicer Lowrj
went off duty at midnight, and at 4 o'clock
on Saturday inorninjj, bis watch was re
Shortly Captain Dwight had gone to his
cabin he called out of the aft cabin window
to Mr. Lowry, to take out a dog whicl
had been chained to the cabin table for u
little exercise. Mr. Lowry thinks that tin
muuneera origumuy uueiiueu 10 carry oil
their pinna ?t midnight, when there .wiu
little chance of interference, but were prevented
from doing so by this trivial
occurrence. The (log \vus put bud
into the cabin by Lowry at 5 a.
m. The second ollicer took a cup
I of collee from ihe steward, and thei
went forward about 5:15. It wns abou
this time, it is supposed, that the Stewart
i and cook, armed each with a hatchet ant
I an ordiuary butcher knife, went into tin
I Captain's room and hacked and stabbet
the unfortunate commander to death. Tin
I murder completed, the two villains wen
through the cabin to first officer Williams
room forward. Williams was sleeping, bu
' lie was aroused by a cut over the heat;
ifrom one of the assailants. Just as tin
cook raised his hatchet to inflict anothe:
blow, a seaman named Francisco, who hat
I been attracted to the room by the mate's
cry of "Murder," grappled with him. Tin
four men, struggling together, got outoi
the forward deck, in the meantime Sec
ond Ofhcor Lowrv hud hoard Alt* Wil.
Hams' calls and saw the struggling men
He ran for help to the Captain's room ant
found his commander crouched on hi:
knees by his hunk, bleeding profusely ami
moaning. "The Captain's murdered,'"erie<
Mr. I/)wry to the man at the wheel, anil
ho then dashed back to the forward deck
His appearance attracted the attention oi
the cook, who ran towards Lowrv, crying.
,4I will kill you, you-?-r."
Lowry /led into the GupfjiitiTi room one
secured the Captain's sword, llunnini
around to the forward deck he found tin
steward and the first oillcer clinched,
Lowry cut the steward twice over tlx
shoulder with his sword, and tho mutineei
released his hold of Mr. Williams. A sea
man named Andrew Johnson, who hat
reached the spot, followed tho cuts with i
blow oh the steward's head with a capstan
i oar. unaries Jonnson, tne ship carpenter
who had been on deck only a few minutes
I seized an iron pump handle arid felled tin
I steward. The latter died iu .about fifteei;
Meanwhile Francisco, "who had first'conu
! to Mr. Williams' assistance, on seeing tin
cook run after Lowry, ran to the carpentei
shop and secured an ax. The latter wiu
i chased it> the aft deck where ho turned on
his pursuer, and both men struck at eacli
I other with their weapons at the same time
Francisco received a cat on tho head and
he gashed the cook's face severely. The
1 mutineer then fled forward and was hit
1 with a claw-hammer ;by another" sailor,
i Tho murderer fell aud almost instantly
I died.
1 Lowry, the carpenter, and several seamen
attempted in vain to revive Captain
| Dwigbt. He lingered for two or three
hours and then expired. Tho gashes on
the back of his head and on his face arc
| described as something frightful. Twelve
wounds were inflicted on his body by the
murderers. His right thumb was* .cut oil'
ft is supposed that, awaking under the as
sault, he grabbed his revolver, which hung
over his head, but beforo he could use it,
tho weapon was struck with a hatchet
After the murder the steward took tho re
volver and pointed it at some of tho men
during the struggle. Evidently, however,
h/wli/l nnfc know* limr */"> ??/>
not discharge it. First Officer Williams'
wound, received in tlie affray, was no!
very severe.
The two Malays were said to day by Mr.
Lowry to bave been "buried" after the
aflair* The carpenter said the bodies were
thrown overboard, but who did this be
didn't ktiow.
Capt. Dwigbt was born in Springfield,
Mass. lie was 46 years old, bis birthday
anniversary having occurred a few days
before his murder. He was unmarrie'd.
He had been a captain for about .twenty
years, for the 'ast Bix years commanding
the Freeman Clark.
First Officer "Williams is about forty
years old. Ho is a native of Normany.
He had been twelve months First Officer
of the Freeman Olark and has been in the
mercantile navy all bis life. Ho has been
the master of several ships.
One of the murderers, the cook was
taken on board the vessel, at this city n
year ago. The steward, who had boon on
the'vessel about eighteen months, was
taken on board at Singapore.
i<o reason can bo given for the mutiny
of tKo men. Tlicy nro said to linve
had 110 cnnso o[ complaint, unless tlio
refusiil ot Captain Dwight -to diachargo
them nt Calcutta, as they hail requested
him todo when tlio ship touched -tluit
Eort, might have boon consideredas such
y the men.
Early on tho morning ot May 27, Second
Qliicer [/>\vry says tliqt ho noticed tho
conic sharpening a hatchet nncl two knives.
When asked why he did so, tho cook replied
by inquiring il Sandy llook was in
sight. Lowry laughed at tlio qucrv, as the
ship was only off St. Thomas. Tho two
murderers were the only Malays or China,
men on the ship.
Tho miner of thn Preomnn rin.i.
Kilby Page ol Boston.
Whoit tho vessel arrived today sho wonl
to Pierrepont's Stores in Brooklyn, to dls
charge. A reporter went on board tQ'
dny, nnd saw tbe numerous Wood stain!
still left on the door and tiio doors of tin
rooms o[ the Captain'nnd first oUlcer. The
pillow-case nnd bed-clothing ol the Con
tain's bunk were dyed a brown red. - Aftei
the nfl>nv was over tho decks nro said tr
have been almost covered with pools am1
smears ol
- Up to a late hour yesterday afternoon 1
lvaB not known whether nr not tho pollco
authorities would investigate tint case.
A Brooklyn policeman strolled on board
, tlio Freeman Clark nbout 2:30 r, M. and got
a reporter to wrlto out tor 1dm a brief ubHlruct
ot the story ol tlio light In order, tlio
i policeman said, that lie might get it Ural
to headquarter?.
SecondOtllcer J.owry wild: "Itls probable
that tlio mutineers Intended to carry their
murderous design into oxecutlon earlier
than thoy did. Thoy were prevented from
. doing so by tho Captain awakening and
asking mu to take Ids dog out of tho cabin. ,
1 Tho men did not then know at what mor
uient I would return witli tho auimnl. If 1
. tho murder had been committed at mid- .
I night, nearly ovory ono being asleep, tho I
urst mnto ana prouamy myself would have
been killed. 1 suppose tho murderers wero
'running a muck/''
First ofllcer Williams is about six /eet in
bight, ami his sunburnt race is ornamented
' with a heavy brown moustache, lie
smoked a cigar while ho narrated to a
i reporter bis part in tho allair. He
. showed much feeling when speaking of the
"The Jlrst Intimation I had of anything
being wrong," ho said, "was being awakened
by a noise, and seeing Ah Gee. tho
Malay Chinese steward,coming through the
[ duor of my room and brandishing his largo
knifo in one hand and a hatchet in the
' other, llu aimed a blow at mo with tho
I hatched, but it struck tho low ceiling of tho
> room, ami glancing oil', cut away a lntrt of
tho curtain that hung before my'bunk, and
1 111'SI'i'll 11 i 111' Mfrill't IIIK II Hlfln lifmr ftn I tut r
head. IIiul tlmtblow hud full swing the
( ship would Jmve been loft without a nnvii
viator. The steward then struck at mo with
. ii knife, niui although partly stunned by
1 the blow of the hatchet, ana scarcely yet
fully awake, 1 seized the Chinaman's arm,
r and the point of the knifu entered tho
j side of the vessel, one inch from my head.
! I have no perfect recollection of what oc}
curred after that, except that Francisco
. and tho Chinaman at tho bedside grap*
i pllng and strutting.
"A blow with the knifo was warded off by
r the Frenchman,"and it cut through his
eout that hung upon tho wall nnd buried
. itself in a beam. I tumbled out of bed
bleeding from the wound on the sido of
i the head and from a cut on tho hand.
. Then, it seemed, the infuriated steward
, and tlie sailor fought their way out of my
room to tho deck. 1 ? followed them out
} and found a pitched battlo going on be*
[ tween tho two Chinamen and tho Frenchi
man and the second mate. Tho cook left
. the Frenchman, with whom ho was then i
; struggling, when ho saw ??? and rushed at .
: me, but the sailor, who hud by ttua timo
, procured mi axe, as the cuok turned, i
, struck him on the back of tho neck unit ho
x tumbled down on the deck and expired in i
i five minutes. As he fell the steward was
1 struck l?y the carpenter with a pump hau[
die and dazed and blinded. ile rushed at <
j a seaman named Johnson, who knocked
1 him down on the deck with a capstan bar.
. The two murderers full mid died within
t ten feet of each other. ,
' "Daring the terrible fight on deck, tho ,
t crew stood with their hands in their
I pockets, afraid 10 rush in and help their (
J iin?voi 'tan II>?, ?. it UUIIV Sirilg^lU ?
r between the two maddened Chiuainen and i
I three sailors. It did not last over two mill,
? The mate showed the reporter the scarred 1
J wall anil other evidences of the light in his I
. room. It is a small apartment, scarcely ,
. larjre enough for two men to be in. ,
United States Marshal Harlow, of Brook- ,
{ lyn, yesterday heard the statement of 1
j Thos. Lowry, the second mate, and decided
I to mala* no arrests, ' 1
I UMfiins or i.vi'.oit. ,
, A Wcnnn?*1riili?i? Hi I'ltltibarBli Worthy I
iif llic Onisti ?r WiipUliipnpii,
Pmsnunoii, Pi;nn., June 17.?Tho prep- orations
which have been in progress,under
I the direction of the Knights of Labor, for i
5 the past month, to-day culminated in otic 5
i of the grundestdemonstrationsof organized
, I labor ever witnessed in the Smokv flitv. '
j Tho iluy opened with dark, over cast skies, '
r but threatening woather did not prevent (
- the early trains from depositing at our
i gates car-load after car-load oi stronglv 1
i built, broad-chested swarthy sons of toil
i from neighboring manufacturing counties' 1
, in tho Keystone State. Ohio and West Vir- 1
, ginia. Before the time set for the grand 1
; parade, two o'clock i*. the streets uloug
i the route mapped out were lined with people
of all classes. Kyery available window ,
j and doorway was tilled with ladies and
j their escorts, and the sidewalks were one ?
mil us of surging humanity. This for a dis- x
? tanee of over three miles. .
1 At the Union Donot alona aMit H.mi.
t simd passengers in exceRs of the regular *
, daily truffle debarked. Tlio Baltimore and <
Oliio reported mi increase up to midday of \
over four thousand, while tliu officers of
lesser lines centering in tiiecily chronicled
, a proportionate increase. Fully one iuiu
dred thousand strangers were in the cily. 1
'1 i}3 procession was to have started at 1
lialf-pust one.o'clock, but a delay of half
i an hour occurred. Tlio work ol forming i
> the grand division of tlio immense lino
i began with tbo mriral of the lirst dcleg.i- .
i tiou at the point assigned, and ended with
i tins signal which sent the entire column ,
i oir in tine style. Representatives of indus- ,
. tries embracing putters, pattern and liar
ness makers and light hardware, made up
i ol eight K. of L. Assemblies, composed tlio j
! 4/ir,n.w?, j illia'U AiUL'Illvir.
, ItitiO, had the post o( honor on the right ol
the"procession, and acted us escort to Chief
i Marshal H. 11. Jones and stall", the Chief of
, Stuirboiug Thomas 1[. Armstrong, GreenI
back-Labor candidate for Governor. The
Marshal and BtafT were tnonnteil, and pre;
ccded the police escort of forty men, and
the full Great Western band, which headed
, the column. The Printers' Assembly, three
! hundred strong, presenlod a title appear,
i atice.
i The miners comprised (he second division,
tlio delegations coming from all
, parts of this district, including the striking
. Pan-Hnndle disgcra The division was
I marshaled by President Jones, of the Miners'
Union, with forty-eight iiijls. Suggc-a
tivu mottoes wore disolnwil ~?hn nt. 1
; tractive being one bomo by n delegation of !
Iiojv, sons of the Mrikors. "Give us this :
duy our daily bread," was the striking deviee
which brought out round after rouml J
of applaiuo. PulivSthreo thousand pitmen ,
wvruiti lino. [
The third division was comprised of windo(y,
boltlo and flint glass blowers. More
i this division was formed a heavy rain set "
, in, which cansod many to leave the ranks. u
About five hundred were in line -when the v
i division moved.
Ill the fourth division tbo trades reprcsentid
were iron inolders, Btove molders
i and similar industries. l'
The chief features of the parado was the "
fifth division, embracing the members of
the Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel Workers. The division was mar- r
Bhaled by Secretary Martin, with a largo
detachment of aids. It was sub-divided a
into two divisions, comprising nine thou- 11
sand men. ](
Fully t\yet)ty thousand sona of toil were
in line, notwithstanding thu f||0t tlwt tarrents
of rain fell lone before tl'ie third dii
vision was moved. The marked feature of '
the affair wns the gentlemanly, soldier-like t
bearing of the men. All were neatly dress- ,,
ed. some of the delegations wearing white
caps, UarK coat, white punts una gloves: %
others, straw lints, white neckties mid boil- i
; tonnircs. Sot ono intoxicated man was 3
. discernuble in tho.vast column, and at no i
point along the line of march was thore t
i any disturbances to causo the least ripple i
s of excitement, Tlio column wis ono hour i
i and forty-minutes passing n given point, t
- with no stoppngi-s. t
: .Business men nro unanimous in their i
> praise of the manner in which thedemonsI
t rat ion was conducted, and if there were I
any nervous persons this morning,to-night 1
t they feci perfecty safe.
Dlaiitrou* Tornado In Kama*, Mlmourl, Iowa and
liftnoU?(Jreat Lou of Life and 0eTMta*
tloa or Property Reported-Hurt- |
reudlnif i'irturex of Sufferl 11 u. (
I.KAVESWOI1TH, Ks., Juno 17.?A torrlble .
ivind storm prevailed between 12 and 1 J
j'elock tills morning, mid Jit. St. Mary's ,
Academy, lour miles south ot tlio city, ?ul- (
[ered terribly. The muln tower wns blown |
jYv-i uu iiiu uurmuury, crusning in mo j
oof, and Ida Golden, Annlo McDonald t
ind Mabel McLanathan, of tliia city, and
Mary Austin, of Carrollton, Missouri, aged t
rom 11 to 15, wero Instantly killed. A *
icore of other children were injured. j
The Kansiufrpontral elevator was blown c
lown. Loss,' $50,000. Loss in city and t
lounty about $500,000. j
Wheat, iu not seriously injured. Fruit la '
mlf stripped from the trees, but there will'
itfll bo a good crop.
An unknown man wus blown into the i
iver and drowned. t
Barus and houses wero blown down and (
inroofed all over the city. Trees wero up- J
ooted and general devastation wrought. ?
St. Louis, June 17.?The severest storm t
bat has visited this region for u very Ion# a
,imo passed over the city between 12 and
L o'clock this morning. Tho wind attained
i ui oi.\vjr-ai.v lUiivn 1111 uuur, auu
lid a very grout aggregate damage, but ho
ar as now kuown no single injury of b
nngnitudo occurred. Trees and fences tl
vero prostrated in all sections of the city;
(butters, signs, chimney, Ac., wero blown .
lown and general havoc among small
hings prevailed. i<
The steamer Blue Lodge, the propertv of n
UaeDonald Lirothers, lumber dealers, of La s,
>o?se, Wisconsin, valued at $10,000, was j.
iunk at Pittsburg Dvke, on the Illinois \,
ihore. She is a total loss. .No insurance. <<
The steamboat Champion No. U, the property
of Captain Woodward, was sunk at v
.rartside dump, East St. Louis. She is also i
i total loss. Valued at $10,000. l'ully in- 7,
iured. h
Captin Dan Silver's boats tho Bricht i
Light and Annie P. Silver, sustained (lam- t
igeg respectively of $1,000 and $1,500. t
The Charles P. Chouteau lost her beam.
Damages $o00.
The Grand Pacific, of the St Paul packet .
Line, was Injured $:{00. J
The City oi Helena lost both chimneys. Q
Total loss on the river by storm is over
>25,000. J
The storm seems to have been more se- 1
rcre in Kast St. Louis than on this side of j
he river. Nearly all the southern portiou ,
)i the town was flooded with water, uud t
some fifty houses occupied by poor fam- t
lies were more or less injured, and sev- j
sral blown down entirely or twisted out of j
diape. Women and children left their t
uomes and waded around in the muddy 1
water for hours, seeking safe shelter from I
he storm, filling freight ears and occupy-' 1
ing other places of shelter. j
I'ue rounu-housc of the Narrow Gauge 1
Railroad was ntatiy blown down, and i
Ivoebler's new mill near by lost its roof, >
most of the upper .story, an'd the engine 1
;iouse. About 150 feet of the Vandalia i
Line freight house was carried away. The I
falsi St. Louis elevator, the Advance ele- i
k'alor and Elevator H lost smokestacks or 1
part of their roofs. The lJazel mill also t
jullered severely. (
A score or more of other buildings, some f
)f them business houses, lost roofs or part a
dI their walls, and considerable stock was i
lamaged or destroyed by the rain. t
The total loss cannot loll short of $30,000,
md may be more.
The telegraph wires were all prostrated,
ind communication eastward is only par- 1
,hilly, restored, while all the Western Union i
vires west of this eity are still dowu. c
A brief dispatch received over another I
iuc from Kansas City to the I'ost-Diti>atcli t
wys a terrilieiornado visited that city lust c
light which unrooted and overtoroed j
louses, blew down trees nnd fences, and ;
iliook up things generally. Fowler Bro.'s
:ooper shop uud tlic Western paint shops ,
-vero blown down, and Thoinus JIadden, c
,vho was iu the latter, was killed. ?
Tho Howell Hotel, at Rosedale, asuburb, li
,vas blown down, tind Win. Hera killed and 1
prcd. Howell had a leg broken. ^
At Wyandott, across Ihe Kansas river, ij
Jurring's Opera-house was unroofed. ' v
The loss in Kansas City is estimated at n
wo hundred thousand dollars. ?
A brief dispatch from Leavenworth says t
lie storm there was terrible. Five ladies s
<veio killed in one home, nnd ? ..
unount of damage was done. t(
St. J^ouis, Juno 17.?The Republican's 0
tvansas Gitv special says: The severest j,
ind most destructive wind and rain storm t
lint has visited this city in years occurred i
jehveen 1 and 2 o'clock this morning. The u
;e!ocity of the wind is estimated at sixty J
niles per hour. The rain fall was heavy j(
md lightning terrific. Tins morning the (}
:ity presented a fruitful spectacle. Not a e
iingle square in town escaped the fury of d
he storm. The streets in every quarter n
ituruxunwu wiiu mm, awnings, Jimbs Of e
recs, roofs anil debris oi nil description,
toarcely nn exposed buildiuc in the citv b
einained, whole chimneys being blown C
lown, roofs taken oil; and in many coses o
louses being mined. It would take col- t<
unus to enumerate all the damage. ?.
Vmong tho more serious losses are the iron V
nidge between the city and -Armourdale, ?
hree spans of which were carried awav; ?
lie bridge cost $10,000. The street railroad
tables, corner Madison and Seventeenth
t roots, were damaged from $3,000 to $10,100,
and the Court House HulJVred to about s
hi* aatne extent. Onnw.J n.?.m Ummn
ost its roof; all the hotels wore more or
ess damned, and busines-t houses and "
Iwcmngs in ev?5ry part of th? city suffered n
rcsiter or lower injury. Tiio total loss
nil probably reach S2tH),00D.
Information from the surrounding coun- ;c
ry shows that the storm was pretty nener1,
and that yreat damage has buen done ci
i) crops and nearly all kinds of property at tr
ther places. *
Itas Moists, Iowa, Juno 18.?The late- U
tessof the hour at which anything like W
ulhrntic statements could Ik: li.nl Ingt
liglil, from tho tornado at Ctriiinull, and
nil llio consequent pr.i.?te'.tiun of wire?,
irevented any report being sent out 3
The'flrat startling reports of loss of lifo ?
(ere soon confirmed,?od later and authcn- A
ic reports swelled the list of the dead ..
it ariiiitell to about 10, with several so- |,
crely hurt and the Cornell College build- ?
nps ruined, Eight, at least, wero killed nt A
dacon Rlation, nine miles enst of Gren- n
icll, nmV several living in the fanning Uia- b
rict. A freight train on the Kock Island
railroad between the towns wart caught in \\
:ho wind and badly wrecked, detaining e
be trains west three hours. A freight u
rain on the Iowa Central railroad, just 1
jorth of Grinnell, was also bady derailed, tl
Tho first authentic uews of the terrible v
javoc was received by the It/gutcr as fol- v
ows: a
"Kklwxxj, June 17, 11:50 i\ x.?iiolh o
college building at Grinnell ware blown
down with half tho,uorth part of the town
In ruins, and a large number killed and
injured. You can wend doctors on passen*
jjur train No. 2. That will be hold to bring
tbrr1dlb hu1n.
Soon after the' following dispatches were
received by Superintendent Itoyco, of the
3. II. I. & 1\ railway company:
"giun.nkll, Juno 18.?32:47 a. m.?Ro?
ports coming in from tho wrecked portion
)f tho ci ty are hourly becoming mora heart cndiug.
It is Impossible to judge of tho
jxtent of tho loss of Ufa or damage to proicrty.
Physicians already have more cases
hart they can attend to properly, and are
mxious for help from other cities.
Train No. 1? was wrecked one mile and
i half east and Conductor Deignan and
lonjo oi jua passengers wero seriously inured.
Tho head braketnan is missing,
fourteen care aro said to have been blown
ilenr ofl' tho track and two wrecked on tho
rack. Tho track is not much damaged
rom water. jNo telegraph communication
n any direction.
[Signed.] Wintf.ii,
Conductor No. 18.
Ginsnell, June 18,12:50 a. m ? Our city
h half in ruins by a eyeloue.' From live
o ten persons have been killed and from
Ifty to one hundred are wounded. Send
doctors from Newton and Des Moines by
pecial train. Wo have uo wires working
lUtaide of tho town. Send immediately
>y order of Mayor of City. Both College
wildings and half of tho best residences
re flat on the ground.
[Signed] G. M. Chkmtiak."
Des Motxes, Iu., June 18.?A tornado
wept through Central Iowa lato last night,
tie path of it. running from northwest to
t/uiucuoi, iruiu iwumy nines norm 01 i.hb
loines. The town of Grinnell was struck by
and reports from thoro sent out to
ext station state that half of the town is
11 ruins, and some 20 or 250 people art*
illedamllOO wounded. Both the large
luildingsof the Iowa College are blown
at on the ground.
Kight deaths are reported from Malcolm,
allien is entirely levelled and destroyed.
Brooklyn has also sutlercd some. Some
ight of the students are badly injured,
laving been dug out of the ruius. Chapin
louse is turned into a hospital. Some of
ho most dangerous cases are being brought
A special to the licgiatcr, Bent at 7:30 says:
"rotn numerous and contradictory stories
f startled oiti?.ens we gather the old story
if ti deep roaring sound preceding funuel
haped 'clouds. It was seen first
.otning from the southwest sweeping
ip to the northwest corner of the town,
uveliu'g huge trees in its pathway, aud talcng
A. A- Foster's house and barn, laying
>oth to the ground and carrying Mr. aud
tfrs. Foster and their children
hirtv yards, aud precipitating them
unidst debris, all somewhat injured,
lust east of Foster's was H. C. Pitman's
louse, also completely levelled, burving
sviiratu tt x iiiimii, ins W1I0 una inree
rliiltircu, his wife's Bister and her little
Ditby. Foster took out his three year old
;irl Unttie, ilend, boy Harry, aged ten,inally
injured ami Arthur slightly injured.
JSot tur away was the residence of Mr.
-ewis. An old lady and gentleman were
joth killed. From here the storm pursued
t zig zag direction to the north of the city,
vhere, after wiping out the finest
esidencesof that portion of the city,
t turned towaid the college. The west
HiiUling was dumped into a heap of lath
ind plaster and broken timber, burying
umeath it eight students who roomed
herein, all of- whom were afterward
'Stricated more or less injured,
ind one died. The East College, a live
lory buildng, was unroofed and lire followed.
After completing its work of demoliion
at the college
Tin: wimtLixo fiend
truck straight across the Iowa Ceutral II.
I.,'and directly in its path lay loaded cars.
L great mogul engine was lifted completely
11' and toppled on eitherside at the whim
if the wind. Across the track was the
mildiug of Prof. J. W. Chamberlain,
reasnriir fit tlw? onllncm mtttinr.
d up in sections and dumped in a disointed
heap, with portions upside dowu.
Dr. It. N. Scott's house was turned alnost
completely around. C. W. Ilobart's
logant residence ami barn are completely
:onc. Near by once stood a two story
muse in which Miss Abbic Agard was
tilled. Hardly a sign was left of it.
In the vicinity stood the house of H. Y.
IcConnell, who was going around almost
temented carrying u lantern in
k'hich there was no glass or light,
noviug it. up and down in search
f valuable . papers which were
down away. The house was a pile of lath,
plinters and plaster. Retracing my steps
mong acres of ruins in the vicinity I came
oa block which contained houses, all but
ne levelled to the ground. In one house
11 this block four persons were killed, Mr.
i'ord and wife, hired girl and Mr. Patten;
u this vicinity F. W. Williams' house was
uroofed. Professor Iierrick's and Mrs.
orris' two houses weie bunched
?gether. Not far oil'stood L'jcv Sanders'
no residence, and what of it that is not
nattered over the adjoining country is
umned into the cellar. There were ten
eople iu Sanders' cellar, all of whom
Mr. Taylor and Mrs, Day's houses are
oth gone, ntao the home of IJon. C. F.
Iraver, and also the large new residence
f Andrew Larrabee. The sido and
>p of B 11. Clark's houpe were
lown off; also his barn; the homo of Mr,
lerriil, of Kimball <k Morrill, is unioofw'.
hen followed rows of the houses as flat
n the ground as the space will allow.
Dhs Noises, June 38.?A special to the
talc Jicg'uler Btatcs that the surgeons now
port -15 dead at Griuuell, and say that
vo or six more cannot live through the
The total loss nf nrnnr?rlv in nnu* cniimo.
id at $000,000. It is feared that the numur
of deaths atOrinneU will yet reach eerily
live. The path of the
trriado is well defined ns having
een about twenty-live miles long and half
mile wide,, extending'five'miles northest
of GrinnoU and twenty miles southust,
. cairo an1) vicinity.
Gaiko, III, June IS.?A. heavy wind
ndraiii storm swept over this city about
i'. m. to day, doing considerable 'damage
i rook and trors, also overturning
bout twenty cars |n the Illinois Central
arda. Xo datnago was dono to shipping
I'lho harbor except to the Yincenmtt
liarf boat, which waa unroofed.
tt Beach Ridge a colored man was killed,
nd his wife, a white woman', had her arm
roken.hythe house failing in on them.
Wheat along the n'irrow gauge railway
as damaged. Telegraph " cominuuliitionboing
entirely/cut off from other
ointA, the damage to this section cannot
io estimated at present' At .Metropolis
lib storm was very heavy; it blew the
,-hnrfboat loose; 'Paris Brown's chimnevs '
rcre blown,dowrij sunk $ tarRO 'of coal
nil blow t irt rooj p? flpu.r mill and
(her building, .v^: I
- ,
Hamored DUaatlnrnctlan Amon* Rtrtkem-Preil<
Jarrrtt'a Moderate Mtaaurra Urjtrted by
ao Oiarrullnu MaJorlty-MaBufactarera
Said to a Unit for lloMlntf Unt.
Pirrenunait, Juuo 17.?JTho correspondent
of /in Eastern paper at this point sends
oir the following review of tlio Bltuation:, v
If the iron workers had a few inoro men
?muui*b muin iiKo rreaiuent janett, Uio ;
head of their trado organization, and I
would follow the judgment of such leaders, |
thero would bo few strikes in tho iron d'a? i
trlet and tho present ono would never lmvo
been begun. It is well-known that, ho |
counselled against this strike, and that his
advicn was approved by that class of workinginen
who lmvo saved money Buillcient
to maintain their families for montliB \:
should tho striko continue so long, without
drawing on ttto funds in' tho tho treasury ,, ;
of tho Amalgamated Association of Iron
and Steel Workers. It was tho workingmen
who spend their earnings as soon ?a
they recoive them, and who aro always in ;
tho majority, who forced this striko and i
who will suller tho most from it. lilany of |
theso nro dissatisfied with 3!r. Jarrctt and
?"V.V .anuuiuj WliaiUUIUUlU UUU US lO WUO ; I
his successor will be. <
Tho workingmen are not united in tie
demand for increased wnges so fur as their
better judgment is concerned. Under j
their trade organization tho majority rules
and as tho Amalgamated Association is a
strong one its members will probably to.i- |
tiuue to act us a unit. With the rnoro intelligent
members opposed to the courso
now'being pursued, however, they will ,
serve as the little leaven that leavebcth the
whole lump. As tho striko proceeds and .'$>
the men who precipitated it no longer : ;
have credit with the grocer, tho pinchco?$jp
hunger will cause them to defer more to i
tho judgment of tho men who were op:^$
posed to the strike, and in tho eiid work ' ^
will probably be resumed at the old rates.
^?v?o wjemu!/ in pivaeui. more unuy, j
among the manufacturers than among Uio , !
strikers. Tito former feel that the strike ia
unjust ami ia not made upon any theory o(;^|S
right. The workingmen are no: in want'
and do not claim to be. .The cost of living^?
ia higher now than a year ago, but, there ia
no claim that the strike is made upon that ?
ground. The alleged basis of tho dismtisr^S
taction is a belief that in tho division of
the product of the joint action of labor aud^Sjj
capital, labor does not get its fair share. " ^
Or in the words of Secretary Martin, of the 1 $
Amalgamated Association, ''the manufacrrps
turers can ailbrd to pay more, and ought to , ?
do it." ' }
As soon a8 the strike was determined
upon President Jarrett took hold with tho'&ffi
intention oi making the best of it, and-.^hc'.^p
is working-with a will to that end. He . ^
convinced the strikers in Cincinnati of the ?
folly of their course, and they resumed
work. lie will probably induce a resump-?^!
tion of business iu St. Louis aiid in the five\; v,
mills at Chicago and the two at DetroifcM|
It is the belief of the strikers that this will
take the trade fronuthe Pittsburgh mnnu;?^
facturers and bring a pressure upon thomfo\j$
to accede to the demands for increased.1 :
pay. Tho manufacturers assert that it
will only make it worse for the strikers by'
supplying the moderate demand for iron 2$
and keeping down the prices, tho sailo ot$|g
wages being graded according to the prices
of iron. The thirty-two mills, most of ,;.-'
them small ones, in Cincinnati, St. Louis,
Chicago and Detroit, will hardly be ablotop$
take tho trade of the ninety largo ones that' k .
will remain closed. Some of tho men are
beginning to tiilk about tho strike "being
put up job" on the part of tho manufactu?r*?jj
rers to increase the price, of iron'while they?|||
are repairing the nulls. Such talk as thispj&j
bespeaks increasing dissatisfaction on tho
part of the men with their attitude.
The number of men now on a striko
estimated at 40,000. The average daily .
pay of these menlakinor'thn rImIIwI :tiwiifcue?
unskilled labor together, is a little over $2 .
a day. At $2, the workingmeii will already
lmve lost $1,124,000 iu wages, arid if they
were to go to work at once it would take *
them Bix months to make up, at the rate of .
increase demanded; for the loss already
sustained. As the strike is likely to con- .
tinuo for weeks and perhaps months, it'
must almost inevitably result in loss to the
workwomen whichever way it ends What
the employers are losing on the $35,000,000 m
of capital can only be vaguely estimated, ;
but at the rates they have been getting for
some time past the loss is not, they assert,
greater than 0 per cent, per annum. There &&
has been some talk of the weaker iimnu-X ^
facturers being forced to succumb to tho ' v
strikers in order to meet notes and drafts
falling due. There is very little in this
suuement. rihe manufacturers as a rulo
only negotiate .paper on business already ?3j$
(lone, the receipts for which : will coma in
the 8;uno as if the strike were not in existence;
then the bunks here and at othcr?$S
iron centers are almost wholly in.the hands
of the manufacturers, and there is an im?
plicit agreement tliat help will be cx-fM
tended where needed.
A Co?Hclciice*Strlvkeii Tuxpnyrr. V
baltimoue, ma, June 17%?Another c'cn*9$
Bcience-stricken taxpayer of this city ha? ;;:
been beard from, and settled up to the
amount of nearly $1,000. This mnmW * .'
prominent Presbyterian clergj-inan of Baltimore
called upon City-Collector Taylor 1
nnd jjavo him a big yellow envelope con- . :
Uuntn^ $:i(899 71, mostly in bank notes.
the minister stated that the money had
been handed over to him bv a member,
of Ins congregation, who had received
from an unknown party rwrnllv convert- ed
to the church. Accompanying the^A?
money was a statement showing lhn .
amount of taxes owed for Rise year's rind the'S^i
Collector s commission. About 85,000 have
boon received in this anonymous manner; ' >
durinn tho past vear and turned over to
tuo conscience fund.
Nworn Oirmul m<?hiin fjkhu
Wasimsutos. Juno 17.?Doll.
is underetood.to have returned from
risburg thin afternoon, ami-to haveb'eei^ffl
in conference all the evening Vwith Jobn-^S
Wanumaker, of Philadelphia, who came
over to see him'. It is said that Wannmaker
will, as the result of the conference
to-night, accent the nomination for ConcrcBinan
at largo, to b<!;,tendorcd bimv,bv|^
Don's vest pocket convention. '
H?id a friend of his to night, "has sworn
o!V. There will ho no more toothaches,
lie has taken oft'his coat, and ? going to
tight as he never fonuht h"fore.
British Medical Journal*
Jtt purity offers the test security atmins! the
danger: which m rural Jutrie/j, as i/t 'totuht ami
<i"cs, are common to most of the ordinary drinkin ?
voters thcre,'} Lcffidon Mcdical Record# *
Of ail Grocers, Druggists, & it fin. Wat. Dealers,

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