The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 03, 1894, Image 1

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    "ctrftiifew 9 Siliiiii
It is the business
THE TRIBUNE is
in that business six
days each week.
mi
of a newspapt'-""
print1! HE NEWS
EIGHT PAGES--5G COLUMNS.
SCItANTON. PA., TUESDAY MORNING. JULY 3, 1S94.
TWO CENTS A COPY.
THE TRIBUNE HAS A LARGER BONA FIOE CIRCULATION
SGHANTOH BUSINESS MEN THAN ANY OTK
PAPER
DISASTER
I
FOLLOW
S
Effects of the Great Stride Are
Apparent at Every Hand
on Western Lines.
BOYCOTTERS DETERMINED
Will Leave No Stone Unturned to Blockade
Pullman Car Roads.
C1I1CAG3 STOCK YARDS CLOSED
Seven Thousand Men Thr&wn Out in
the One Department One Half
Dozen Minneapolis Flouring Mills
Obliged to Suspend Operations.
Troops Are Ordered Out to Pro
toct Railroad Interests at'Trinidad.
Strike Threatens to Postpone the
National Christian Endeavor Con
vention at Cleveland Arranged for
Next Week Western Food Supplies
ta Be Cut Off-Stern Measures at
Pueblo.
Chicago, 111., July 2
THE crucial point iu the railroad
strike will t reached within
twenty-four hours from mid
night. This is the opinion oou
fiJeutly expressed at the headquarter s
of the railioad managers at n lute boor
tonight. It ie likewise the first expres
sion emanating froia the managers'
end since the commencement of hos
tilities with which the representatives
of the strikers ere io complete accord.
Both elements are sanguine that tb
beginning of the end will be in sight
Wore sundown Tuesday.
As to the tueans by which this de
sirable coosuiDUiutioa is to he attained
however, there is a radical dtffrenee of
cpinioii. The general managers pro-f.-ss
to believe that the extraordinary
injanotion issnsd today by Judges
Woods sod Crosscup will prove to be
worthy of the tree yet epigrammatic
dtitiif ui.tion given it by t tie merubars nf
the Ptdoral judiciary first named, "A
Gatling kuu uu papir"
The strike is tying np lake trafflo
five! ually. The grain trade is com
pletely puralyzd. as the railroads are
unable to get any corn or oats to the
elevators, and the stocks for shipment
ure well niirh exhansted.
Lodge 233 of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Firemen at Brighton pirk
gave od its charter in the old organiza
lion today and joined the American
luilwiiy anion The lortgj included
firemen on the Chicago and Alton and
the Santa Fe.
Cbif of Police Brenn says that the
reports of tearing np the tracks in
various parts of the city have beeu
thoroughly investigated and di I not
turn out to be tme. lie rt-ctived fre--TjfT-.iit
word from snbordiuates that the
tracks and crossings were well pt
trolled and that no violence was baing
attempted. Six Grand Trunk passen
ger trains nre in th yards at Battle
Crsvk and at leant 500 passengers are
waiting to gt nnt.
MR. DKBS IS HOPEFUL.
The NhUuiimI Association of Street
Employes wired us today that it will
do everything possible to help ns win,"
said Prtsident Debs to J ay. "The pres
ident of the Sen man's union came here
todiiy and reported that his organiza
tion was perteily willing to obey an
order for a walk out. The committee
of the Statidiird Oil employes in this
city ulso cnuiB to us. They stmd ready
to quit work. The trade and lalior
assrinhly of Chicago bus Kivn os aur
ranee that it will ordr a general
strike at our request. This would par
.tilyze the industries of the town, but
' we have no intention of doing sush n
thing. Jnt us long ns we can wh shall
confine tis fitfbt to the railroads. This
forenoon I issued nn order tying up the
remainder of the D'nvor mid Rio
Grande system. Wo feel encouraged at
the outlook to lay and shall fight on
with renewed hope and confidence in
oar ultimate victory."
When Mr Dobs' uttention wus called
to the minors that have been in circu
lation for the p.ist two days, to the ef
fect that ni'guiiations looking to m set
tlement of the strlko were being con
dncted between himself and M. Studo
baker for the Pullman company, he
declined to answer direct questions,
tut contented to outline the terms npon
which the officers of the union would
settle the strike: "First, we will settle
with the Pullman company upon
any terms that the employes of the
company may desire. We will settle
with the railroads on the oondition
that they restore their striking em
ployes to their former places. We want
the settlement to take place with ail
the corporations at ouce. This is a
general fight between employes and
corporations. The middle people and
the working people are wltb ns."
Aroording to the law, hb expounded
by United States District Attorney Mil
Christ tonight the publication "of the
decree in a widely circulated paper, Its
posting in a poblio placs where it is
certain to be read and its contents dis
seminated, or the formal reading to a
dtnioDstratlve crowd by a deputy mar
shal, may be ruled upon as constitut
ing sufficient servlee to place Uose
guilty of a breach of its provisions
under the ban of the law. Under this
Interpretation thousands of strikers
might be srrested day after day and
. be arraigned and summarily dealt with
for contempt of court, and tbls is pre
cisely the policy, according to the re
ports at the government building to
night that it is intended to pursue. If
it is carried out there wUl be no need,
o It is believed, for the employment of
lther state militia or federal troops.
ToPEXi, Kan., July 2 General
ORDER
Manager Frey reported wore p isseng-r
trains in service between Chicago und
Denver than at any time since the
strike began. Ho also reports freights
rnnuing out of several important
points. The strike sentiment Is rapidly
increasing here, and mail belonging to
the old organizations are joining the
new. The tflioers of the engineers'
and conductors' l.rotherboods admit
that it is a deuth struggle between
Dets and the old brotherhood lenders.
Meetings are being held tonight of
every class of railway employes and
orders will be issued tomorrow.
Strong efforts are being made to In
volve the telegraph, operators and train
dispatchers.
TROOrS AT TRINIDAD.
Denver, July 2. The strike sltnn
tion here is not materially changed. AH
rouds are running passenger trains
with slaepers attached, althouzh some
of the trains are considerably delayed
Cleveland, O , July 2. The strike
and boycott against Pullui'iu throatous
to work bavos with the attendance of
the Christian Endeavor convention
which meets in Cleveland next week.
Messages from pussenger agents of all
the local Hues who are now looking np
this business, indicate that the people
are pretty well scared and many wiil
stay at home rather than run the risk
of being laid out along the road.
Cincinnati, O., July 2 There has
boen a slight change io the strike sttn
tion here. Seveuty-elght non-union
men employed in the Pullmau shops at
Ludlow, Ky., quit work this morning,
giving as their reason that they were
afraid of being assaulted by the strik
ers. The engineers sind firemen are
still at their posts, but a n timber of
thetu individually are willing to join
the strikers. When Strike Manager
Phelrn was asked this morning if the
eugineers were ready to go out as a
when called upon, he answered: "Un
fortunately they are not, but I am
hopeful for a change very soon. Many
of the tbe engiueers are with us."
By order of the war department the
Seventh reglinent.United States troops,
left their barracks at Fort Logau early
this morning, proceeding to Triuidad
where they will protect the property
of the Gulf and Santa Fe railroads
against violence ou 1 lie part of the
strikers. Brides this regiment, ' the
calvary at Fort Wing:, at New Mexico,
and the Tenth infantry stationed at
Sauta Fe will probably be moved to
the Sauta Fe line. Not a patseuger or
mull train has left Oden since yester
day morniug.
rUEliLO is loaded.
Denver, Colo., July 2. Marshal Is
rael has isaud orders to the deputies in
Pueblo to lirj if any attempts are made
to attack or disarm them. The depu
ties there are patrolling the railroad
yards, but the passenger traius at the
lepot are said to beio possession of the
strikers. Tbe federal troops, upon their
arrival in Pueblo, will disperse the
mob and place all railroad property in
possession of the railroad officials and
TJoited States deputy marshals, after
which tbey will push ou to Trinidad.
All trains left Denver on time this
morning.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 2. The
features of the strike situation in
Minneapolis today were the strikes of
of the firemen on the Chicago, Mil
waukee and St. Paul roads aud the
strike of the employes of tbe Minne
apolis eastern trunler. By tbe latter
strike a number of the mills are shut
off from railway communication, and
already half u dozsn tt jur mills have
had to shut. dowu. The Milwaukee
continued to run pissonger trains.
All freight business on the road af
fected by the strike is paralyzed.
NEW YORK UNDISTURBED.
New York, July 2 The railroad
strike has not as yet alTectcd the Nxw
York Central's traffic. All the weateru
trains are arriving at the Grand Cen
tral station practically on time. On
the Luke Shore Mere has been as yet
no trouble at all. The Central officials
look for no serious trouble as far as they
are concerned '1 hey nre of the opinion
that tbe American Railway union will
never be able to obtain a sufficient foot
ing on either the Like Shore or the
Michigan Central to cause any suspen
sion of business. But even in the event
of a general strike, on the two lines,
the Central would still have the Nickel
i'lrt- road to fall back on. The idea of
the strike becoming general in the east
is not considered at all by tbe Central
officials.
San Francisco. July 2 Up to 9
o'clock this morning no reports of
trouble with strikers rn the Southern
I'arllio system had been received.
Trafliois still virtually at a standstill,
Thositnatioi at S icritnento is ex
tremely critical. The United Stales
marshal is there with u small force,
while the strikers number close to
3,000. They are congregated about the
depot and are determined to resist the
moving of trains. The railrond people
are rqnally determined to reanuij traf
fic nnJ if they do tuorj will certainly
lie a disastrous .collision between the
contending forces.
MEAT FAMINE IN NEW YORK
New York, July 2. "This city Is
threatened with the worst fresh
nmat famine it has experienced In
twenty years on account of the rail
road strike," said a big dealer today.
"There has been no time within that
period when Chicago was shut out en
tirely for so long a timo us it has been
since the strike begun."
Nothing in the way of live or drossod
meat has started from Chicago to this
city sines last Friday. Customers be
gan to feel the advance today as there
tail butchers tRcked from 2 to 5 cents a
pound on nearly all fresh meats. The
city has been drawing considerable
quantity of Us supply of fresh meat
trom Baltimore and Pittsburg, but af
ter today the city will begin to draw on
New Jersey aud eustern Pennsylvania
for beef, but this supply will not last
long.
California fruits have suffered most
through the railroad strike. Dealers in
smoked meats havo taken advantage of
the scarcity of fresh meat to advance
the price of hams and baoon. A
lengthened stride would interfere with
the utter supply.
Fort Wayne. Ind , July 2 Freight
business ou all tbe east and west Hues,
Including the Pittsburg, Fort'Wavne
and Chicago, Nickel Plate and Wa
bash roads is rirauticllv susDended In
Fort Wayne, so far as through traffic
is conoerned. The Pennsylvania and
Nickel Plate passenger trains are run-
ning ns usual, the former rnuning
Pullmans and the latter Wagners.
MUTTERINGS OF THE STRIKE.
Sioux Citv, Iowa, .Tuly a. Tbe firemen
ou the Omaha road wont out this morn
ing. Sioux Citv, la., July 2. The American
Railway union ueu outho Milwaukee road
here weut out at 3 p.m.
Omaha, Nob., July 2. The Rock Islaud
railway employes at Council lilutT have
no chauce to strike. M rlireu toned today,
for they were laid off.
Dks Mows, Iowa, July 2. The Des
Moines Union railway company operating
large terminal interest hure, closed its
freight house at 10 o'clock thi morning.
Dks Moines, la., Julv 2. The Rock
Island company laid off its shop aud
freight houne men hore and ut Vallov
Juuction today, Tho system is completely
Diocuvu.
C'oi.fMHi's, O., July 2.Abont half tho
car repuiror who struck Friday on the
Morliiug Valley road lolunie.J to work to
day, the others, it was ilaiuiod, Iwing iu
tnnidHkd. Detroit, Mich., July 2. None of the
railroad employes iu the city have quit
woik a yet, but railroad officials are in
an uneasy fram of nimd, not knowing
wheu the lightumg will stnke.
PEiiu.Ind .July 2 Tho Wabash railway
is getting into the Btriko deeper. The
ewUrhmmi ou the Middle division and on
the Fern nad Detroit lino are out and it is
expected that Detroit will join the rest
very soon.
Union Stock Yards, Ills., July 2. At
noon, 7,!Xl more employes of the parkiui
bout.es wore laid otT, makiug fully HO per
cent, of the employes now out. There is
nothing for them to do aud the houses have
shut down indefinitely.
St, Louis, July 2. The congested con
dition of freight truftio increased today.
The railroads are applying every resource
to tho moving of rasseugor traius, but
with poor success. Not ouo Wabash traiu
arrived or departed from the oust.
PiTTsnuHU, Pa., July 2 The arrival and
departure ot trains at the 1'itteburg Union
station have not yot been affected by tho
great strike. Mauy of thd dressed beef
and provision supply bouses nre ruuulng
short of supplies aud a raise iu prices is
expected tomorrow.
Indianapolis July 2. All the switch
men on the Belt, the switchmen and train
men on tue 1'hu Bundle, Vundalia, and a
number ot those on the Lake Erie and
Western at this poiut.btruck tLis lnorniuir,
refusing to make up or handle trains of
any description. About 1,0. 0 men are out.
Omaha, Neb., July 2 The American
Railway union men on the Union Pacitic
at Cheveun", Denver, Laramie, Green
River, Oden. Salt Lake, Pucutello, Butto
and Portland, aro out on boycott. The
company will ak orders in all states from
federal courts that employes shall promise
to stay at work or be discharged.
Trinidad, Colo., July 2. The situation
is uuchauged here toduy. The striking
coal miuers asked support of the Ameri
can Railway union, bnt were refused. The
railroads are iu possession of the strikers,
Who still offer to move trains if Pullmans
are detnchel. Tue United States mar
shals wi.o were disarm d yesterday have
left the city, going north.
Indianapolis July 2. Contrary to ex
pectations there was no trouble here to
day. The Pun Handle, Cincinnati, Hamil
ton and Dayton and the Vandaiia got all
their iruius out on time, mauy of them
canying Pull man coaches The en
tire police foico is boing held for an emer
gency, however. Governor Matthews has
received no further calls for troops and
the situation at Terre Haute and Ham
mond Whs quiet at noon.
FUN AT CA1KZP jTOTNEY.
An Iutertttlnjr Programme of Exercises
Ymteiduy
Gettysburg July 2 Ciinp McCart
ney, of the. Pennsylvania Grand Army
of lbs Rtptit'lic, had a number of pro
miucnt visitors today. Post Depart
ment Commanders Frank McGee, J,
P. S. Go hi i), Thomas J. Stewart, J. M.
Vanderslicc, Thorn is G. S.toipe,Jauies
Buyer and others of lesier r.uik called
to pay their respects to the veterans.
In ihe afternoon the "Limbs" of
Post 51, of Philadelphia, entertained
the enure camp at a picnic at Sp Hit
ler's Spring, aud In the evening there
wus a dress parade of the burlesque or
ganizations tinder command of (jjar
termaster General Layering. A lec
ture on tbe battle aud the band con
cert closed the day.
At the camp early this morning Jon
athan J. Cudkle, Jucob C. Kling uud
Charles S. llecht, nil residents of York,
began to play soldier, and (luring the
eicitem ul Cunkle cut Iiecht iu the leg
and Kling in the arm with a butcher
knife. Cunkle was arrested aud held
iu f 1,0'JO bail to court.
WASHINGTON GOSSIP.
It is expected that mb soon ns the tariff
bill pastes the senate au order will ut ouce
be mad.i restoring tbe old hour of meet
ing, 1 o'clock.
The use of postal notes by tbe govern
ment ceused yesterday, and tbe new form
of moaey orileis were put on sale at the
various pi sioflices tor the tiist time.
Representative Covert has niado a la
vorible report to the house on the bill to
amend the copyright latvx, which has
boen pushed for mouths hy tue organiza
tion of American piny writer.
The senate committee on commerce hss
been considering for several days the river
and harbor bill and hope to have it ready
to report at uu early day mid press it for
ward ns soon us there is a let up iu the con
sideration of the other appropriation bills.
A. B. Wells, of West Virginia, has been
appointed piiuripal examiner ot land
claims and contests iu tho general land
oflice, and B. B. Weeks, of Maryland, con
fidential clerk to tbe commissioner of odu
cutiuii, at H2W.
4 .
HEARD OVER THE CABLE.
Tbe Itnliao government proposes to make
tbe public approval of anarchistic crimes a
pennl offense.
Chancellor von Caprlyi will, on Wednes
day, leavo Berlin for a tour of the North
sea aud Baltic Canal works.
Numerous detachments of Peruviau
troops nre. operating uguiost revolters In
various quarters of the country.
Iu September next the third Interna
tional Scientific Catholic congress will con
vene In Brussels on the 4th of that month.
Robert Dedek, a rabid Anstrian anar
chist, bus been arrested and Is now iu the
bauds of the Austrian authorities. Be
glories iu Carnot's deuth.
As a mark of respect to the memory of
President Carnot the usual Fourth of July
receiitiou at tbe American embassy will
not .be held by Amoassador Eustic.
The Prussian government has resumed
negotiations with the Vatican iu regard to
the return of tne prescribed religious or
ders to the ki figdom. It is believed that
the government will be able ta make ar
rangements justifying its consent to their
return.
OW BEFORE THE
E
After Fourteen Weeks Tariff Bill Emerges from
Committee's Incubator.
SENATOR HILL SCORES A VICTORY
He Succeeds in Securing a Majority
of Three on tho Repeal of the Sugar
Bounty The Hawaiian Treaty Bobs
Up Serenely Railroad Strikes Are
Considered and Proposition Deal
ing with the Question Is Offered.
Washington. Julv 3
ITH today 'sBesuion tbe tariff bill
entered ninm the 'fourteenth
week of its consideration in
the senate, and at the same
time struok a new nuase of parliamen
tary procedure. Up to thisj tiim the
bill has been pending in committee of
the whole where bills receive their
first dressini, but now it is before tbe
senate proper.
At lO.itU a. m. tbe bill was tukon up,
and various propositions were made
and discussed in un informal way ns to
the mode of procedure. Ultimately it
was agreed thnt the (inundiuents to
which there was no special otjection
should be voted on in bnlk. Then
senators indicated amendments ou
which they desired special votes. Mr.
Sherman, Ohio, Belted that the entire
wool und wooleu schedule be reserved,
mid Air. McLxuriu, Miss., demanded a
separate vote on tbe amendment exclud
ing the salaries of the president aud
United States judges from the income
tax. Separate votes were demanded
ny Mr. Ilule, Me., on tbe lumber
schedule, by Mr. Kyle, South Dakota,
on tbe sugar schedule, by Mr. Galliu
ger. New Hampshire, as to bay, by Mr.
Chandler, New Hampshire, as to date
when tbe bill is to go into effect; also
us to borax, lead, iron ore. barbed wire,
lead ore, rice, brandy and spirits, wine,
silk and silk goods, the income tux and
reciprocity.
Amendment inserting as a new para
graph (10'JJ) the following: "Iron ore
including manganiferous irou ore, also
tho dross or residum from bnrut pyrites,
40 cents per ton." Ttiis amendment
was antagonized by Mr. Hill, New
York, but it was agreed to yens 58,
nays 5 the negative votes being tliosj
of Senators Allen, Hill, Irhy, Kylo and
Peffer. . .... . . .
SUOAR SCHEDULE STRUGGLE
The longest aud closest struggle of
tbe day was over tbe sugar schedule,
and Mr. Hill was the only senator who
scored a signal victory over the fiuauce
committee on that field of action. Ho
offered an amendment, which was car
ried by a majority of 3, making the re
peal sugar bounty take place on the
passage of the act instead of on tbe first
of January 1895. Tbe vote was as fol
lows: Yeas Aldrich, Allison, Chandler, Coke,
Cullom, Davis, Dixon, Dolph, Dubois,
Frye, Onllinger, Uoorge, Halo, Bawley,
Hill, Hoar, Irby, Jones, of Nevada, Lodgs,
McMilluu, Manderson, Mitchell, of Ore
iron, Pntton, Peffer, Perkius, Pettigrew,
Plutt, Power, Pugh, Quay, Sherman,
Shoup, Squire. Teller, Wushburu 35.
Nuys Allen, Date, Black hum, Blaucb
ard, CafTrey, Camden, Cockrvll, Faulkner,
(iilxon, Gordon, Uorutuu, Harris, Hunton,
tlarvii, Jonei, of Arkansas, Kyle. Lindsay,
McLaurin, Martin, Viills, Morgm, .Murphy,
Pasco, Ramson, Roach, Smith, Turpie,
Vest, Vilas, Voorheos, Walsh, White 32.
Various efforts were made by Seuu
!or Mstirlerson (Neb.) to have the sou ir
bounty continued in force until T.IDl)
with an anntinl reduction of 25 per
cent., or nntil 1S05 with an annual re
duction of one-tenth. He was out
voted, however, on all his propositions,
and, as the puragrtiph now stunds, the
sugar bounty will stun 1 absolutely re
pealed with the passage of the act
An amendment was offered by Mr.
Pettigrew (rf. Dak.) to abrogate the
llswaiiun treaty, and after a long dis
cussion it was defeated yeas, 11; nuys,
57. Finally the sugar schedule was
agreed to as amended. It fixes n duty
ot 40 per cent, ad valorem on all su
gary, with additional of one-eighth nf
a cent a pound on sngars above No. 10,
Dutch standard, aud of one-tenth cent
a pound ou sngur imported from coun
tries that pay an export duty, and it
goes Into effect on the . passage of the
hill.
E(.'llCrS OF THE STRIKE.
The railroad troubles iu the weit bad
their echo In tho senate this morning
in the shape of two resolutions ono by
Mr. Kyle and the other by Mr. Cull.
Mr. Cull proposes a sp'cinl committee
of five senators to it quire and report
the oh use of tbe existing strike, and
Mr. Kylo proposes a law forbidding the
issu i of nny warrant or other process,
civil or criminal, by any United StnUs
court or com mis.-.iouer for alleged ob
struction of trains, except the movo
eiiient of the mails is interfered
with. Both propositions went over till
tomorrow.
Without adjourning, at 7.25 the sen
ate took a recess until 10 u. ul tomor
row. SWINDLER PUNISHED.
One of the Will 'o-th-Wlp Lamplight
er in Prison.
London, July 2 Tbe trial of Howell
Thomas, solicitor for Colonel Jacques,
the American claimant of the TowuUy
eststor, for obtaining money by fraudu
lent ptoleuees, was ended today by
Thomas couvictiou.
Ho was sentenced to five years' ira
prisoumeutat hard labor.
SHE SHOT THE TRAMP.
Wearr Willies Who Attack Miss Painter
Raoslve Cold Lsad.
West Chester. July 2 Two tramps
waylaid Miss Lizzie Painter, of Hope
well, on Saturday evening, aud one of
them received a pistol bullet in bis
arm. Miss Painter, who Is a mnsio
teaoher, was driving froTi the home of
one of her scholars to Honewell. In
a lonely part of the road a man, evi
dently a tramp, jumped out from tbe
roadside and commanded her to get
out of the ws?ou. For an answer Miss
Painter raised a revolver aud shot, and
SE T
PROPER
with aery of pain tho man dropped his
hold on tbe burse with a bullet iu his
wrist.
At this mornvnt another man ran ont
to catch the horse, and the yonng
woman fired at him also, but missed,
The animal became frightened uud
rushed down tho road before the sec
oud man could stop it. Since Satur
day A rllltirailt: aott1-.ll hud hann nnA
i. j - - o " " " ' v . u i i: 11 luima
for the tramps, but they have not yet
oeen captured.
FOR BOROUGH liWROVEIflENT.
Plttstonlans Vote Overwhelmingly in
Favor of Paving and Bswors.
)ciul fo tlit Fcrantun Tribune.
PlTTSTON. Pa.. Julv 2. Thn lnn
mooted Question of bornnirli i innrnvn.
inent wus voted on today and tri-
nuipuHniiy carried, ine total vote
cast in favor of bonding tbe borough
for the nurnnan rtt i.tillmn ,l,iu-r,
, r i "r " " " "
suitable paving on Alain street nnd
aiao oi laying new sewers was 1,143
gainst ouiy -Mi iu the negative.
Altogether, ultunnph tna vnta nria
light the relative expression was over-
vuL-iuiing ana settles decisively all
"iibts as to the wishes of the peoplo
rilh reference to municipal progress
nd reform. The election passed off
titbout exciting iocidout.
GREAT HILLS. REOPENING.
Work for a Host of Idle Men In and
About Pittsburg Many Large
Furnaces Will Resume
PlTTSIlIT
the order of the day at various fur
naces iu and about this city. At tue
Monongabola blast furnace at Mo
rveespori one rnrnace will be started
up next Thursday. Those furnaces be
long to the National Tubs Works aoin
pany. The starting of this fur
nace is believed to inillmta nn ourlv
end to the groat strike nt these works.
aii urauuocK tuo jiidgar Thomson
fnrniic.ort rtf thu fiimu.i,. r, n., .
- ------ - vi iivfl WUIffUJ 111 V
slowly getting under way again. This
plant uses from 150 to 200 car loads of
coke per day. About fifty carloads
nre uemg orougni in now daily at the
Carrie furnaces at Itaukin Stution. the
coke works have been started and are
busy turning out coke. Preparations
are being made at the furnace to blow
it in at ouce.
The larve nlnnta nf tho Pnrtmra imn
r- 1 - - V. '
works at Duneanville, the pnper mills
n Lvunnugoprings, unu tue ilollidays-
burc Iron Hlld Ki.il t'liinninii'i
' - ' W.Oj.l.i.J 1' 1 1 Ul II 13
at Hollidaysburg that have been closed
uowu oy reason or the coal strike re
smued today.employing in all 800 men.
The rolling mills of tbe Columbia and
Suquohann Iron companies at Col
umbia, will resume operations on
Thursday, after an idleness of five
weeas, owing to tne scarcity or coal,
because of the miuers' strike. About
1,000 men and boys will be giveu work.
CORBETT WILL RETURN.
But is Evidently Not Anxious to Maet
Petar Jackson.
New York, July 2. W. A. Burke,
pugilist Corbeti'g New York represen
tative, received a cablegram from Cor
bett to-day stating that notwithstand
ing his success in England he will sail
from England on July 13, for New
York. Corbett says lit will go after
Jackson and will make him deelure him
self. If Jackson refuses to fight in
Florida. Corbott will L'ire Fl
the first chance.
Joe Venditr. the New Ynrlr renrpuont..
ntive of tho Florida Athletic club ot
Jacksonville, will meet Corbett on his
arrival in this country and will offer a
tinrse of S?3j. 000 and 2 GOO anch far th
training expeuses for Jackson and Cor
bett. and will ask Corbett to sign the
articles. This Wudin says, Corbett
has promised to do. Jackson will le
giveu two weeks to sign withiu that
time the club will offer the same purse
to Fitzsimmon and Corbett.
M0NUM&NT DEDICATED.
The Rtokatts Butury Uuvalls Shaft at
Qtttyaburg,
Gettysburg, Pa., July 2,-Ricketts
Pennsylvania battery today dedicated
ItM massive crnnitA mnnniimnt nn V.,it
Cemetery hill. Coloiiol Johu P. Nich
olson, chairman of the United States
Gettysburg commission, und secretary
of the Pennsylvania Monument com
mission, transferred the monument to
tho Memorial association. Secretary
of Internal Aff.iira KuiwMrt. t.i.u.u r.L
ceivodit and Chaplaiu Sayres closed
tuo exercises witu a benediction.
Tbe buttery was commanded In this
battle by Colonel It. Bruce liicketls,
of Wilkes-Buire.
BAPTIZED IN BLOOD.
Ciipple Oretk R ad Op-nail Amid Soanea
of a Dlsnater.
Criitle Creek. Col., July 2. The
psssotmor train ou the Florence Cripple
Creek, bound south, left tbe track a
short distance from here.
It is reported that the loss of lire is
heavy.
The Florence ono: Cripple Creek Road
was finished Saturday and the first
regular passenger traiu wus ruu inlo
the city ou Sunday.
CONDENSED STATE TOPICS.
Among tbe fourth clasj post masters np
poiuted today were the following: Ponn
sylvnn, J. 11, Timlin, Jerniyn.
Wblle driving cows to pasture last even
ing, liijhtuing Btrui-k and instantly killed
James Ueller, a woll-to-do fnrmor of Buth
lohem. One cuw was also killed.
Eli Hollar, aged 30, ot Alton, near Read
ing, wns killed by lightning while driving
the cows home last ovouini;. Pour of the
animals were killed by the same bolt.
Tbe stnte medical council at Harrisburg
has completed its review of the work of
tho allopathic examining board. Of the
large number of applicants 268 passed and
thirty fallod.
Thomas O. Allen, of Reading; Isaac
Keith, Bt. Louis, and Charles Ureenn,
Cincinnati, have been appointed delegates
from Pennsylvania by the governor to as
sist in locating the regiments that partici
pated In the battles of Chattauooga and
Cbickamaugo.
At the hearing before Judge Gracey at
McConnellsburg, A brum Deshong, his wife
Sarah, and his daughters Miss Annie
Deshong and Mrs. Catherine Fitery,
charged with the murder of David Fitery
on June 10, lb&il, wore discharged.
mm
tjejecim
Intelligent Western People Regard the Party
Willi Contempt.
THE SILVER REN ARE STILL LOYAL
They Look to the Republican Party to
Restore Their White Metal The
General Tendency of Populistic
Demagogues Toward Anarchy Has
Ruined Their Cause with Decent
People Encouraging Talk from
Senator Du Bois.
Washington. July 2.
SENATOR Dubois (Idaho), who hss
just returned from th meeting
of the League of Iiepublicau
Clubs nt Denver, brings enconr
uiug reports for the Republieans as to
tbs deeliue of the Populist party iu tbe
west. He said today that while
Ihe silver resolution adopted at
tbe uiotting was not all tho
silver men wanted, it wus
sufficient to bold tho western states in
the Republican lines. While tbe league
has no right to make party platforms
every state in the Union was represent
ed at the meeting, and it was regarded
as the herd 11 in advance of tbe next
national convention, aud as the only
source of authoritative or suuri-authoritative
expression for the party before
the ls30 national convoutiou,
SILVER RESOLUTION ADOPTED.
The westeru Ropublicuns accepted
the silver resolution, he said, almost ss
in the nature of a promise tbat the
next Republican national platform
would declare In favor of tbe full res
toration of silver. With this under
standing of tho situation and expicta
tion for the future, the western states
would staud by the old party. Ail in
dications arc, be said, that the Popu
list party has gained no strength, bat
rather ou tbe contrary it may have lost
through a genera! disgust at their bad
government in those sections where
they have bad control, aud by their
general tendency towards anarchy.
Tbe genuine sllvsrmun regard the
Populist course as injurious to the sil
ver cause, and their dissatisfaction on
account of the treatment of silver dur
ing this congress has not drivsn them
to join the Populists. Notwithstand
ing the widespread discontent which
has been looked npon as likely to in
crease the strength of the Popnlist
movement, reports from tbe Populist
"strongholds" showed a weakening- iu
their lines iu all quarters, and an
almost universal disgust with them,
STORM COUNCIL MEETING.
Borough Solons Adjourn Amid Turbu
letciand Police Espionage.
tueaal to the fkranton TW&une.
Pittston. Pa., July 2 A stormy
session of conucil was held tonight and
atone time tbe session became so turb
ulent tbat it was deemed expedient by
some to call in tbe presence of a police
uihu, thiukiug that would have a pa
cific effjet.
Tbe cause of the rhetorical couflict
was a political one, and had to do, in
part at least, with a resolution offered
by Councilman Konruey, but refused
recognition by the chair. It is under
stood that this resolution bore upon a
rumored compromise with the minority
element said to have beon made during
the day by President Mangnn; but of
this there was no evidence, since the
resolution was pocketed. Interesting
developments are expected.
The inecting finally adjourned in
disorder.
DECREAsWllilGRATION.
Statistics for Elavau Months The Larg
est Falling off from Poland.
Washington, July 2. A report on
immigration issued by the bureau of
statistics, treasury department, shows
that during the eleven months of the
present fiscal vsar ended May 31, the
total number of immigrants arriviug
in tho United States was 288,020 us
against 530,210 fot a corresponding
period ot U;t year. The greatest de
crease was from Poland, the number
being only 1,479 against 13. 046 during
the first eleveu months of 1893. .
The number from Russia was about
the same as last year. The number
from Italy decreased from 62.227 to
40,1133. The rate of decrease from all
other countrios is approximately tho
same. During the ten months euded
April 30, 1891, the whole unmber of
immigrants barred from entering the
United States was 2,102, of which
1,4-0 were contract laborers aud 652
p.iu'.or8. Of the whole number barred
1.1M9 were men, 88 woineu aud 70
children.
ALTOONA ALL RIGHT.
R.ports That tbe Ball Club Will Disband
Ara Eroneona.
Philadelphia, Joly 2. A special to
tUe Record from Alloonu says: There
is no truth in the statement that tbe
Altoona club will disbaud. Manager
Donoghue repudiates the assertions of
Mr. Witman and says his olub was
never in better financial circumstauces.
He is backed up iu this by Mr.
Dently, who has beeu supporting the
olub from the start,
FATAL RAILWAY ACCIDENT.
Canadian Faclflo Train Jumps ths Track
Fivj Paraona Killed.
Moosehead Station, Me., July 2.
A fatal uccident occurrsd ou the Cans
diah Pucifio road early this morning
botweon Askwith and this place.
The eastern express from Montreal
for Halifax join pod tho track, and five
parsons are reported killed.
WEATHER F0RECAS1.
(jifl Washington. July 2. Forecast
for Tuesday: for Eastern
1 iVntisiftanio, oral showers, but
9 fair riiirfn; the greater portion of
,,n uuy, oi'uift, aiiriini IV wool, winds. TOr
HVsfem Pcnntylvanui, fair and $tightlg
warmer Tuesday, went uinUs,
FILETS
SPECIAL SALE
OF
"Webave received from our man- '
nfaeturer some special job lots ol
MCSLCT UNDERWEAR. All
perfect goods at cut prices. The '
quantity is limited aud cannot be
duplicated.
10 dozen Gowns, solid embrolderel
yokes, at c8s, eecD.
6 dozen Gowns, swBorted, at ft. 13.
10 dozen Skirts, with 5 toeVs, 62c.
6 doz. Plain Skirts, oambrlo ruffKyse
6 doza 3hnlin Skirts, 5-tnoh eabxotd- 1
ersd rnfils, at Si.
10 dozen Drawers, embroidered rtf2,
50c,
10 dozen Misses' Gowns, embroidered '
yoke, 75 and 85c.
6 dozen Infante" and Children! Whits
Dresses, (5c. np.
ALSO. SPECIAL JOB LOTS OF
LADLES' AND CHILDREN'S
Shirt Waists
49, 75 and 93c,
510 and 612 Lackawanna Ays.
MINERS'
ILCLQTHIN
Wholesale and Retail
H. A. Kingsbury
313 Spruce Street.
Lewis, Reilly & Daw
Comfort-GiYing Shoes
The only kind that giva
it, for tho summer, is our
"Service & Kumfort" ShW
in colors and black.
Lewis, Reilly & Davies
New Store
NewGoods
Suitable for 7edding and
Commencement Presents
Finest line of Silver Belt
Buckles, Veil Clasps and
Other Novelties in the
city. '
t-WatcH for OPENING DAY AN
NOUNCEMENT, A Souvenir Pres.
eat gWsn FREE to erery lady caller.
If you buy or not.
u
L
The Jeweler,
08 Spruce Street.
MUSLIN HEIE1P
mmS'31
11
L