The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 25, 1894, Image 1

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For a good rate is tho
motto guiding sensible bus
iness men.
Cannot impede r.hc rising
popularity of THE TRIB
UNE as au advertising
tattle Was Not Oae-Sidcd as First Reported,
But All Were Armed.
,1 Is Claimed That the First Shot Was
Fired by a Deputy This Was Fol
lowed by Volley Upon Volley From
Both Sides-Strikers Were Obliged
to Retreat on Account of Lack of
Ammunition Trouble at Odin and
Other Points in Illinois.
UsioxtowS, Pa , May 24.
FIGHT ut Stickle Hollew was nut a
one-sided battle, us ut first re
ported, bat iru fought with -
mauy i;un on one side us on the
1'iner and with us much firiug by the
Striki-re M by the depntU'S. Auioiik
the wounded are three deputies, while
the killed lire all strikers. When tbt
workmen cam to the atrikers in the
pnblic road lhy waro asked to ko
The workmen were about to comply
with the rrqoest when the deputies
nulled into tliu midst of tl.e mun, got
possession oi the workmen ami escorted
tiiem to the pit. In this rmrt of the
performance a deputy flierffl fired
a shot, which opened up a tattle in
which therti wan volley after volley
Brad by each side nt close
ranxe. The strikers stood their groaii'l
while their comrades were fulliui;, but
their mninutiitioD save out and they
Wire forced to give up . the field and
fl. e to escape the rain of bullets from
the Winchester rifl s.
It la eald that the strikers were ad
TaDOillg on the line of deputies when
the latter fired the first shot. Many
who hud (juris in tlieir ponoailOU were
nrrested by the deputies Bnd will be
lr night to jail here. Lutst news
from the scene of the trouble says that
the strikers have nil gouo und that the
situation now is more peuceable.
The workmen have not none to work,
bu! are willing to do so as soon as the
ex'.'iteiuent stiDiloea. It has been learn
ed that one of the men killed in named
Shannon and that he lived at Wood's
Ran. John Foy, of Fayette City, is
among lbs wouodod, being shot in the
ODIN, Hi., May 24. The Duqnoin
strikers who wrecked the plant of the
Feltinger and Davis mine at Centraliu
this morning, reached here ut 2 o'clock
tins afternoon, They were met ut the
railway depot by Sheriff Helm and his
deputies with a ljr.: number of local
militia. The sheriff appealed to the
strikors to disperse peaceably and re
turned to Duquoin. i'hey refused and
in usted on marching to tho mines and
driving ont the men at work there.
The sheriff ordered Lis dopnties to
charge on the mob. Witli fixed bayo
nets the deputies advanced on thi
stfikers, who fled in every direction. A
few minutes later they congregated in
the western part of the village and
prepared to give battle to the deputies,
borne desultory firing is heard in that
vicinity, but it is believed it is caused
by the deputy sheriff's firing into the
air with a view of intimidating the
The men at work in the mines are
armed und offer to asuist the sheriff in
driving away the strikers. Tu. vil
lage is wild with excitement, and us
the feeling of a great many of the vil
lagers is in sympathy with the strik
ers, it feared blood will How bofore
The sheriff lias succeeded i;i captur
ing several ol the riug leaders of the
strikers, bu; uthers have been selected
to take their place, und the discipline
is maintained.
Sheriff Helm telegraphed Governor
Altg'-hl this afternoon asking for
troops to assist the deputy sheriff's in
reMsting the striken. A reply was re
ceived ironi the govaruor this after
noon iu which the latter refused to or
der out the state troops, bnt agreed to
furnish arms and ammunition to the
sheriff. Trie governor claimed he was
not satisfied that Sheriff Helm had ex
hausted his means to overcome tho
tnoo and advised that more deputies be
sworn in.
bPBlNOnUD.IU., May 31 The Pana
Coal company telegraphed Governor
Altgeld this morning asking that
troops be sent to their mines at Pana
to protect them from an expected at
tack by the striking miners. Governor
All geld replied that ho could not f ur
nisn troops unless assured that thw
sinkers had overpowered the sheriff
and depn'ies. A jntaut General Or
andorf DM a battalion of troops ready
to start at a moment's notice. Ihoy
will be ordered to any point the gov
ernor feels justified in sending them.
New Kensington, Ph., May 21 At
1 o'cloek thi morning 100 striking
miners murched from Leeuhbnrg to J.
b. Smith's coal works nt Kelly's Sta
tion and forced the thirty miners to
step work. This cuts off the fuel sup
ply of the Allegheny Valley railway
and the PitUturg Plate Glass com
pany The strikers Were verv orderly.
QOKNELMVlLUe, Pa May 24 At 1
o'clock this afternoon mill strikers
marched through this plaoa on their
way to Jimlowu, four miles north,
witii the determination to force cu
the men who work thero. They were
unarmed, bat more trouble is feared.
U KEEK BUBO, Pa., May 34 The
BtfarA ut the Stricklnr worki on the
Sewlokley branch jvero waited on this
morning by several hundred strikers
Htid forced to come oat Whether they
will roturn to work when the strikers
lctive is not known.
E inmUablo ..oculent In the Cab of a
Kn t i a-.aenKT Train.
Galesbirg, III.. Mav 24 A fast
train on the Chioago, liuriington and
Quincy, when four miles east of Kewa-
nee todav and running at the rate of
fifty miles per hour, hud an unusual
accident. The glass in the lubricator
can broke and instantly thf)o quarts o!
keroseno was spilled by steam pressure
through the cab. Striking thF hot
boilerbear, the oil was "ignited and the
next moment the whole interior of the
Cab was in l! mi 1 .
The fireman, Edward Martin, was
standing in front of the lubricator, aud
his clothes, saturated with oil, were
quickly ablaze, He rolled on tne cab
floor to extinguish the flames The
engineer, F. B. Giddiim, tbmst oue
arm aud leg and his body from the cab
window, and with the foot set the
bruke und brought the train to a
Martin, before the traiti stopped,
.lumped from the floor, aud, with the
flames streaming from his clothes,
rushed to the water tank, raised the
cover and jumped in, extinguishing
tho fiinies. Giddins leaped from bi i
engine und rolled around in the wet
grass. Martin was put ou a freight
traiu and brought lioiuQ. His clothes,
save his undershirt, had been destroyed
by the fire. He was horribly burned
aud is iu a precarious condition, Gid
dins' left hand was badly burned and
his clothes burned off.
Remarkable Escape of Four Firemen
in an Accident at No. 5 Shaft,
WiLKBS-BaBBB, Pa., May 31. The
oxplosion of a nest of boilers at No. 5
shaft at South Wilkes Cairo Hub morn
ing, operated by tho LjhigU and
Wilkss-Barre Cj.i1 company, cansod
intense excitement and it was not
known until late in the afternoon
that it imperiled the lives of m my
human beings, yet no ono was injured.
The boilers were eighteen in number,
built iu nests of four, and without
warning one of the nests burst with a
terrible forcd blowing the boiler houso
in all directions, and carrying the
smoke stack nearly 000 yards away,
lauding it on the main track of the
Lebigh Valley railroad, delaying traffic
for nearly an hour.
The head of one cf the boilers crashed
through a car of coal on the track,
demolishing it and throwing threo
other oars off tho track. A party of
the New York retail coal dealers hero
on u tour arrived at the shaft about u
half hoar before the explosion occurred
and some thirty of them descended tho
shaft jnst Lefore the accident took
place. The fan was stopped and the en
gineer could not hoist the mine carriage
again, but they managed to escape by
climbing up the ladders a distance of
some fifty feet and were landed on the
surface in safety. There were no loss
than 300 men at work in the pit at Ul timo
the explosion took place, but they
escaped through the various gangways
to a place of b tfety and were finally all
saved by mesas of ladders that run
from the bottom to the top, while
others walked out through the open
ings in other parts -f the inino.
Among the New Yorkers who ds
cender the mines were: John Had
dock; C. P. Friend, Robert Btinis, F.
Bunke, John Golla, William Brennan,
Patftok Cartes, Arthur Rice, 1J. L
Rsfforty, Herman Tigue, T. F. Farreli,
W. J. Canninu'liutf', A, A.
Rice, H. L. Luque, H. Linge,
W. F. Mileu and John Mayfortb.
The caase of tho explosion is not
known, but it is believed that the
water Meatus low in tho boilers and
that they exploded when cold water
was forced into them. There were
four fireraon attending to the boilers
at tiie time and their escape from be
ing killed is marvelous,
Wild Harangue of an Indiana Populist
la Heartily Applauded,
Indianapolis, Iud., May 24 Tlia
Popuiisl Stute convention met here
today with about :W0 delegates present.
Leroy Templeton was made chairman.
In his speech of acceptance he de
nounced tho old parties, and said that
he hoped to see tho day whon there
would not bo u millionaire alive. He
was wildly cheered.
Much of the forenoon session was
taken up by the reading and adoption
of numerous resulntions, one of which
favors tho holding of a labor congress
iu Washington June 20 to force upon
congress the passage of immediate
remedial lnoasures. Another denounces
the treatment accorled Coxey aud his
followers at tho Capitol and praises
Congressman Johnson for his action in
their defense.
So the Board of Patd.mi Again Inter-ffri-o
with Juetloe.
HarrisihJtmi, May 24. A regular
meeting of the board of pardons was
held today. The case of Hill, the Pitts
burg muMerer. was considered. He is
nuder sentence of death, but the wound
in bis neck caused by a recent attempt
at suicide will make hanging a horrible
spectacle, aud life imprisonment is
The board decided to order a respite
for four months pending consideration
of the case. Statements were made in
support of the application and the
board wants these statements In writ
ing before taking further action.
Fireman Cornelius K uioh has not been
seen for two days in Heading and it is sup
posed he Was drowned iu the flood.
The borse ridden by Charles Wright, of
Morrisville, Jumped into tho Delaware
caual and both Were nearly drowned.
To compensate his employes, who are
Idle two days a Week, S. A. Crozer, of Up
land, will reduce house rents oue-tnird.
Piersnn W. Huckman, foreman of the
famous Wallace liurt jury at Doylnstown
had a narrow escape from Injury yester
day in a runaway.
Captain J. E. Meredith, an engineer for
merly in' the employ of the United States
goreiumeut, yesterday shot hiimel; to
death at Pittsburg.
'fho export of gold has reduced tho so
called roservo to a little above 480,000,(100,
and ull the Information reoelved at the
treirsnry U to the effect that with (Satur
day's expected shipments it will bo
brought close to t"5. 0011,000. Tho net bul
ance, which was !5,000,000 ou May 1, has
fallen toflI0,000,00U.
List of Articles on TarlD Cill Disposed or by
The House Spends the Day in Ar
ranging Salaries for Clerks and
Various Officials A Yea and Nay
Vote Taken on tho Amendment
Offered by Mr. Enloe, Striking Out
the Appropriation for the Salaries
of Civil Service Commissioners
and Clerks.
Washington, May 24.
that then was a constant stream
ol talk kepVUp in the ssuule to
day, there w-is a very fair de
gree of progress made in the eonsidwt
tiod of the turiif bill. Tho day'e luovi
ment was from page 2.) to 33 and it
covered tweoty-two paragraph!). Tho
one on which the principal portion of
tho debate took place was tho tin plate
paragraph, and the result was to leave
tho duty on tin plate 115 cents per
pound, the same as in the house bill.
The rate under the mining law 18 2 1-5
cents a pound.
A less extf nsivo discussion took place
over an am mdnvnt offwad by Mr
Allen (Pop. , Neb.), to put barbed fenco
wire on the free litt. Tbil amendmeut
was accepted by Mr. Jones, of Arkau
sas, on behalf of tho finance committee
and was incorporated in tho bill with
the understanding that it will be
framed hereafter by the committo in
such language as will admit ail fenos
wire on the same terms.
The follovftng were among the para
graphs disposal) of today: Paragraph
122 ai to steel ingots, die blocks, bilb-ts
and bars, shafts, shafting, otc, was
amen led by striking out of tliehou
bill the rate of 25 per ciut. ad valorem
ami inserting us follows: All of tho
above value 1 at 1 cent per pouud or
less, three-tenth cents p pound,
valued above 1 coat per pound and not
above ore and four-tetitns cents per
pound, four-tenths cents per pound,
six-'.enths cents per pound, valuol
above one aud eigut-tenths cent- and
not above two and two-tenths.
The paragraph 125 prohibiting an al
lowance or reduction of duties by par
tial loss or damage, by rait or dis
coloration, on Iron or steel or any ar
ticle of iron or steel, was agreed to, as
in tho house bill. Daring the morning
hour there was a discussion of the
resolution offered by Mr. Kyle (Pop.,
S. D.) on Wednesday, announcing a
policy of non-interterenod in the politi
cal affairs of Hawaii. The resolution
went over Without action. Tho senate
adjourned at G p. in.
Consideration of tbe legislative, ex
ecutive and judicial appropriation bill
at the present iilagi of legislation W is
finally concluded iu tho house today.
But few changes were made in the text
of the last three p;ges, und the diicun
sion was devoid ol more than.passing
interest. When reported to tlio house by
the committee of the whole, the
changes made had increased tne total
of appropriations carried by the sum of
lt),!i34. This wan exclusive of the ap
propriation for the puyment of the sul
ories of members and clerks of the
civil service eommisfion, amonotiug to
ijiliy.Uld, widen the committee ordered
to be stricken out. That made the
amount carried hy the bill $21,11.5,247.
When the reuding of the Dili was
concluded it was reported to the house
with the nmundmeuts.
All of thole ou which separate votes
were not demanded was agreed to. Tue
first amendment on which a vote was
asked was that by Mr. Hayes (Dtin ,1.)
deelaring Section 40, revised statutes,
providiug for deducting the pay of
membsrs for timo absent, except on
account of sickness, to have been re
pealed. The yeas and nays were called
resulting: yeas, 104; nays, 127. The
amendment was therefore lost.
A yoa and nay v te was taken nn the
amendment offered by Mr.Enloe (Dem.,
Tenn.), striking out the appropriation
for the iularies of the civil service
commissioners and clerks, which the
committee Of the whole adopted by a
decisive vote. It resulted: Yeas, 30;
nays, IDS. The bill was then passed,
The bouse nt 5 o'clock adjourned.
Will Not Soorats Soldlsrs' Gravos Ua
le; Veterans Expjl Ulm.
Lexington, Ky., May 24. The
Breckinridge question reared its hoad
iu sensatidbal fashion at tho meetiug
last night of the Confederate Veterans'
association and its auxiliary to arrange
for the decoration of the Confedoratss
The women declared they would not
place flowers on the graye of a siugle
Confederate soldier unless the associa
tion expelled the congressman. The
Offioers' association say they cannot
expel bim. The meeting adjourned in
Tho Fatal Ending cf Patar Young's
Liatla 8pre.
West Chester, Pa., May 24. Peter
Young, a well known resident of East
Whiteland township, was shot and
killed last night, being mistaken for a
Lewis Frame was aroused after mid
night by the noise of some walking
about tho yard fronting his house. He
got up, raised the window, and balled
the man. No response was given and
he shut. An investigation proved tbut
tne man was a neighbor of Frame's,
and was Intoxicated.
H Narrowly Mlum doing Through a
Bridga on a Train.
Pueblo, Col., May 24 The Mis
souri Pacific pissonger train from the
east, which arrived in Pueblo this
morniug, narrowly escaped going
through a bridge thirty mllsi east.
iUv. T. DoWitt Talmage, ol Brooklyn,
wasonn of the p 'sseugors. Hi said he
was awakened by the j-rkingof the
sleeping car, and looking OUt found the
ear off the traok it ih" middle of the
bridge, which was rapidly sinkings
Fortunately the engine conld pull
the cars up the incline, bnt as soon its
tbe lust car gained tho aolld grourrfl thi
structure sank Into the water. The
high water had undermined the founda
Admits That He and Not tha Child
Killfd lis Mothar.
Shamokin, Pa., May 21 Vincent
Hokosh confessed to the district attor
ney today that ho shot his wife yeUr
day, instead of tne 2-year-old child ho
accused. The three were at the dinner
I able and he thrust the revolver Lack
of hiB wife's our and pulled tho trigger.
Now hu says he did not know the
weapon was loaded.
A witness testified that Rokosh put
four cartridges iu the revolver two
liours before tho shooting. Ho will be
tried lor murder. His wife was in a
delicate condition
It Occur in tho Yaid of R?idnco of S.
An txtonsivo cuvo occurred in the
yard in front of thi? residence of S
Morris, at Washington avonue and
Oiivo street, last night.
The oave-ln is about twenty feet
wide aud extends from the fonce to the
houso It is thirty feet in depth. Tbe
sidewalk loading to the hous disap
peared. Thero is water to the depth of fifteen
feet iu the cave.
Mr, Ford's Recollection of Some of
the Events Preceding the
Tracedy of 1865.
Bai.timoi'.e, May 21 Junes R. Ford,
brother of the late John T. Fori), who
sent tho theater tickets to President
Lincoln on the morning of the aesaiS
iaation and called on Mayor Richard
Wallaeb to quell th" riot in the theater
afler tho shot was fired, has made the
following statement : About U o'clock
ou the morning of tho Assassination
Mr. Lincoln's messenger came to the
theater, as was almost his weekly
custom, and asked Mr. Ford lor tickets
for Mr. Lincoln, Mrs. Lincoln und
General Urant.
At 10 o'clock Mr. Ford told a thea
ter attache to write notices for the af
ternoon papers, announcing that the
president aud party would Loattbo
theater thut night. At 11 o'clock
John Wilkes Booth, in a black coat
and high nilk hat, and carrying a gold
headed cane, was seen leisurely ap
proaching the (heater for his morning
Hurry Ford, adlrossing J.uuej R.
Ford, romarked: "Hern oomel th
handsoinxst mm In Washington."
Booth opened a stack of letters, many
of which were from female admirers,
Harry Ford told the news of Lee'a
surrender to Booth. Booth replied ;
"He should never h ivo givn up that
sword." narry Ford began to twit
him, and said that Lee, handcuffed,
would bo in oue of the boxis that night
and Liueolu uud Grant in the opposite
James Ford said this was tho first
Intimation Booth had that the presi
dent would be at the theater that
nigbt Following the conversation
James Ford and Booth walked out to
getber. Mr. Ford was bound to the
Treasury department to get flsgl to
decorate the prssidimt's box. This was
the last he saw of Booth.
Washington Citizens Snpplv Coxeyitea
with a t- qaare Meal.
Washington, D. C, May 21. It be
camo known today tint the Coxeyites
in their camp near Highlands, Md.,
bad for the past three days had no
other food thnn bread and water. The
sull'uring was borne for the ntost part
without a murmur. During this time
there have been but few desertions.
Their pitiable condition was relieved
this afternoon by a greater variety of
supplies furniahed by citizens of Wash
ington than the commonwenlers have
had nt any previous time siuce leaving
Massillon. When the supply wagons
rssched the camp and their contents
btcame known the hungry mon ex
pressed their gratitude iu cheers.
President Clovoland and party arrived
homo last night.
Washington society is quite interested
in the salo of the effects of Mr. Sousa
Rosa, the retiring Portuguese minister.
Mrs. John A. Logan will give large
garden purty at her colonial homa on tho
Hoights, near Washington, noxt Friduy.
The anthracite blast furuace at Habo
sonla is blowing out because of scarcity of
coke. This Is the largest stack iu lantern
Pennsylvania. producing 1,000 toss a week.
The question whether the Makah In
dians of Washington state can legnlly use
schooners la tbe Bearing sea while sealing
has been brought to the attention of tho
treasury department.
John L. Hill, a member of the bulldiugs
commission, died yesterday at Pftiladol
putii, after a brief illness, aged Cfi ysars.
Air. Hill was a ilopublican and was on of
the best known politicians in Philadelphia.
United States Consul Oenorul Crawford,
at St. Petersburg, considers the new Si
berian railroad, connecting the Pacific
wlih European Russia, a project of fitting
magnitude to cloo tats century of great
engineering achievements.
The mystery surrounding the disappear
ance of Cornelius Ranch at Reuding on
Monday night was cleared up yestardny.
While grappling in tbe canal near the terra
cotta Works late this afteruoon, his dead
was body was brought to the ssrface, he
having been drowned while going to a fire.
The civil service commission will hold
an examination oa Juae '42 far the offlccB
of lnsptctors and assistant Inspectors in
the bureau of animal Industry, depart
ment of agriculture. The salaries of the
assistant inspectors will be $1,300, aud of
Inspector $1,400. Only graduntas of some
recognized veterinary college are eligible.
The Investigating Committee of the Senate
M?k?s Inqii
Various Newspaper Correspondents
Examined Refuse to Disclose Their
Source of Knowledge in the Matter.
A Wire Manufacturer Heard a Con
ference at the Arlington Between
Senators and Suf;ar Men.
Washington, d. c, May 24
TlIEsenute bribery investigating
committee today bedcun the in
quiry into tho collection of the
sugar trust with the turiif legis
lation. E. J. Edwards, the author of
the "Holland" letter in tho Philadelphia
Press, was btfnry the committee. Mr.
Edwards decliued to stutn his uutliority
for the information coutaiued iu his
letter to tho eff.ct that ijecraturv Car
lisle bud appeared before the taillf sub
committee before the original senate
bill whs reported, aud hu 1 lusuted that
sug-ir bo given protection becauss of
tho purty pledges mida previom to
election, or for the statement that Mr.
Carlisle himself had revised aud writ
ten the iii schedule.
Mr. Edwards stated that much of his
information was what wouid be called
in a court of justico hears ly and that
while ho conelderod it reliable it was
probably not juit what tho eommlttee
wantod. He also emphasized the fact
hat he had charged no personal cor
ruption against any cfneiul, and he
aaid ho knew no facts that would 1m
ileute anyone in that way and that all
ho had heard and written reftrrasl only
to tho influence of the sugar treats in
Democratic politics.
Mr. Edwards finally gavo to the com
mi'.teo tha names of persons who had
told him that tlu Sugar Trust had con
tributod to tho Doifcouratic campaign
fuud, but the committee failed signally
at the afteruooa session iu an endeavor
to obtain from him the name of his iu
foruiutit abi ut too alleged so-called
Carlisle conference.
The next witness was John S.
Sbriver, the Washington correspondent
of the New York Mail and Express, who
was examined iu regard to u dispatch
which appeared in his paper ou May 19
heeded "How the Conference Leaked
Out," iu which it was stated
that a certain "wiro manufacturer'
stayiDg at the Arlington hud overheard
a conference between Democratic son.
store and tht sugar trmt representa
tive. Mr. Shriver said the story had
Been told hira by a congressman but
he must dceline to give his name or
tho name of tbo wiro manufacturer.
Tbe last wituoss was Mr. Harry
Walker, the Washington correspondent
of the New Yerk Daily America. Iiis
attention was called ton dispatch from
Washington in tho Daiiy Anerioa lant
January in whicu it was stutod that
Congrehsmau Lionrke Cochran, a mem
ber of tbe ways and BUMM committee
widen was then engaged in making up
the tarill Still, was the uttoruey of the
sugar trust and would endeavor to have
a duty put on sugai und furthermore
that he would not, vote for the bill if
sugar was not sulliiAUy protected.
Mr. WulkMraclsnowPsdised thut hwas
the author of tho UiopuKiii and he laid
tnat two members of tho ways and
meuns commute ' constituted his au
thority. Mr. Cookran sjid tue witness
ctuae to Bee hlwi auotil tue allegatioui
made aud iu the explanation
which the congressman made ho
gave Mr. Walker information ou
which he based a dispatch Intimating
that the pfetident and a cabinet
ohlcsr had stated that tiie Demo
cratic party was under obligations to
the sugar trust. Mr. Walker said tuat
Mr. Cockrau had told him that the
president and a cabinet officer had
made this statsment. Mr. Cockran did
not mention the naino of the cabinet
officer, but the witness said he suhss
ausntly ascertained that Mr. Carlisle
was meant.
The witnesses who were before the
committee today will be called tChior
row and tbe committee will try to
force them to give the names of their
authorities. Judge Dittenhoeff er,
couusel for Mr. Elwards, will prob
ably make an urgumeut before tho
committee on this matter.
Sheriff Taylor Seriously Wounded In
Battle with Strlkan.
Lasallk, III.. May 24, This city is
tonight In the hands of a mob of
strikiug min-ri. All day long (hey
have had things their own way and
wheu Sheriff Taylor aud his handful
of deputies son.'ht to put a remain
ing hand upou their actions, they
turned upon him and gave battle.
Not one of th deputies escaped injury
aud Shsrlfl Taylor and Dsputlss Wsl
ters, Houlihan add Derere Were dan
gerously if act fatally iujursd. To
night when another force of deputies
arrested three of the ringleaders
the j all wa$ entered by the iufurlnWd
horde sad the release of the mun no
complishsd. About t o'clock this afternoon the
striksrs held a meeting and an hour
later matched to the Lasulle shaft,
where, without cause, rioting was
somuitneed by the Poles and Italians.
The foreigners were armud with all
kiuds of deadly weapons and oucrUd
armifull of rocks and clubs, attacked
the sheriff ah(l his pune of forty depu
ties. Tile st filters opened fire and it
was returned by the sheriff and depn
ties, the latter holding their own until
all their emmnnitinu wus ued, when
they were forced to fly for safety.
It is not known how uiaoy of thr
striken Were injured. Some of tbsta
II is though? Were fatally shot, bnt
thsy wsre carried away by their
friends. Sheriff Taylor is dangerously
wounded. Deputy Thom-ts Walters
may die. Deputy Thomas Houlihan
hvas shot in tho calf of tho leg. Deputy
John uorere wus thrown into a cellar
and his spine badly injured. All tbe
other deputies were more or lees bruised
with rocks and cluhs, not one of them
i-seuping injury.
Sheriff Tuylor displayed wonderful
nerve. When all tho deputies had been
forced baelc irom lack of ammunition,
the sheriff stood hia ground against 5'JO
manaics. With u r-volv-?r in each
hand he poured lead into tho mob until
no hud been knocked dowu twice and
i very inch of his body bruised. He
wan rescned by friends and hid in a
neafby house.
Dates and Locntlnna Fixd Upon by
Members cf Various Schoole.
HaBBIBBURO, Pa., May 24 The
State Medical OOUncii has decided that
iho examinations of applicants for li
censes to praotice medicine and sur
gery hali bo examined Juno 11, 12. 13
and 14 as follows: Before the Allo
pathic examining board ut Pittsburg
in the council chamber and in
Philadelphia ut the lobool of applied
art, Broad and Vino streets,
homeopsthifl board in Philadelphia ;
normal school building on Sergeant
street, and eclectric board in tho su
preme court room this city.
Applications must be filed with Col
on -I Tbomss J. Stewart, secretary of
'.he medical council, at thw department
of internal affairs a week before tbe
Hearing in the Anneal Begun Before
the Presbyterian General As
sembly at Saratoga.
Sauatooa, May 21 The interest in
tho case of tho appeal of Professor
Smith from the findings of the Cincin
nati presuyt"ry and the Ohio synod on
charges of heresy was early manifested
this morning by a larg attendance of
apectators at tho meeting of tbo i'r s
bvteriun General AsFcmbly, Tho
jnlicial committee asked to have
ibeir report on the case returned
to them for slight change. This
was granted, and taj proposed change
was made, eflsoting the rule for the
hearing of members of the Assembly.
It was provid d that tho assembly
shall be heard upon roll call, threo
minutes being granted to each mem
ber. Dr, Young, the former modera
tor, protested such waste of
lime. He stated that this rule of last
year cans d tho assembly to lose a
whole day and halt Despite this
ol j c:oa the ruin wul adopted.
Hotieswaa read that the hoars givsn
to the sy"uod of Ohio hud been appor
tioned as follows: To the R v. Charles
Tow:ieud, of Cleveland, seven min
utes; to the Rev. G.-orgo L. Kulb, D.
D., of Bellefout nine, tea minutes;
Thomas McDougall, Cincinnati, twen
ty minutes; the U;v. William Powoll,
of Athens, sevon minutes; tbe Itev
Arthhr C. Ludlow, of Clsveland. six
uiinutoa, and Thomas McDougall, ten
At 10.10 tho ass mbly was consti
tuted us a court and the reading of the
records in the c;se proceeded with.
These pap rs contain tho record of the
synod, tiie notice of appeal and the ap
peal of Professor Smith.
After the reading of these pipers,
the assembly began to euterlaiu the
appeal, and argument was began by
I'rofessor Smith. The rending of the
full records was waived except so fur
as they were going to le used in the
urgumeut. Professor Smith slated that
he proposed only to argue Bix of the
grouuds of appeal instead of twelve,
The argument at the stnrt concerned
the existence of prejudice in the .mem
bers of the Presbytery whioh originally
trh d aim.
Professor Smith sought to show that
the records of the original trial proved
thut the judicatory was prejudiced.
Tiie doolriue oi the inspiration alleged
in the charges, was contended to bo
one not taught in Scripture or in the
confession, nud iu fact to be contrary
to the doetrrno of tfte confession of
faith of tho church. Tho inerrancy
of the original nulographs of Scrip
ture was claimed to be entirely
outside of ihe doctrine of inspiration
and Independent of it. It was fur
ther shown llut tho doctrine of inerr
ancy has a tbelogloal origin, not a
Biblical origin, and that the confession
as it stands gives no support to the
position of the prosecution. Professor
Smith asserted that the Washington
assembly evaded the issu raised by
doctrine of the confession, in failing to
declare that the t-criptures not only
"are" the word of God, but "uru" in
Thny Are Now TrampheT 'be Baltimore
York, May 24. Galvin'e army, 125
strong, left hero this afternoon over
the Baltimore turnpike enronte to
Washington. They were fed by con
tribution from ttio cit'.Z 'tis while here.
They were given a polios escort to
the ouiskirts ol the city,
John H. WuIIbcp, a society swell ot Ham
ilton, 0 has been arrested in New York
city, charge! witu forgery.
Dedication of the Cnickumauga and
Chattanooga Battlefield nark has been
postponed till Ueptotnbur, I69S,
In lighting her pip.', Mrs. .Surah Arms
baugl), of West Unity, O., set her clothes
afire and wai turned to a crisp.
'ihe family of Aotress Enehne Bovoridgo
Coghlaa pr rse to make an example of
bigauiohs husband by prosecution,
While talking about death with frionds
In a Qot Springs (Ar!;.) i-tore. Colonel U.
U. Cook, of haiidii ky, ()., fell Over a
Auti-Cntbolic cartoons aro being sent by
the Amerxan Protective association to
members of tho New York State Consti
tutional couveuiiou.
Crazed with gtiof nt a false rumor of the
death of Wise Ada Lewis, her Uanooo, Silas
Uilullan, of Green Hay, Ala., shot himself
at her dour, and now she is uying.
Washv.oton, Mny24.-Forocnsf
for (.iera Aansvfmata, for
Fri1iu: Bhmeert. tomnht. mo-
I 1 crallv fair fH&ay, siiyhtly
warmer, uvst winds, Ffcr UVstem
PeiiiisiIenuia, f air preceded in nit early
morning by sAoteerc borihtm portion,
warmer in noi ljiern portion, wist winds.
Summer Silks
The demand for silks for sum
mer wear is constantly on
the increase, and never have
the designs and colorings
been moro dainty and attrac
tive than this season. In ad
dition to our stock of
We have an endless variety
of Fancy "We.avcj in latest de
signs, including line of
PONG IjES lor Waista.
49 Cents
Elegant line of Solid Black Bro-
cade India and Taffeta
Three Great
24-in. Black Taffeta, 75c
22-ln, Black Faille, 69c
Which is positively guaranteed
not to cut.
(IE filiTTl PERU & fiUBBEfl M'FfiCa'J
Maltese Cross
And Oak-tanned Leather Bel tin
H. A. Kingsbury
113 Spruce St., Scranton, Pa.
Lewis, Reilly & Davies
In Russet Shoes.
114 Wyoming Avo.
We Examine Ejes
Free of ehargo. If a doctor
ia needed you aro promptly
told so. We also guarantee
a perfect fit.
All SILVERWARE and Dam?Ecd Goods
at Arcade Fire will be sold at
50 Per Cent. Below Cost
The Jeweler,
408 Spruce Street.
i j. n