The star. (Reynoldsville, Pa.) 1892-1946, August 03, 1892, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    n Patlrnt with the Living.
Bweet friend, when thou and I art gout
lloyond e artb'a weary labor,
When small shall be our need of (trace
Krom comrade or from neighbor;
ruri all the strife, tho loll, the ore,
And iloue with nil the alghlna;
What tender truth shall we bavo gained,
Altai by tI in 11 ilylngT
Then Dpi too clmry of (lie praise
Will tell our inrritn over.
And eyra loo awift our fault to too
Khali ilo defect (Uncover;
Then hand that would nut lift a aloud
When si on el were thick to cumber
Our ateep hill path will trailer (lower
r A hove our pillowed similiter.
Bweet frlrml, prrrhaius hotti you and I,
Ere iiivc la past forgiving,
tShmild take the earnest leMon homo
He patient with the llvlngl
Today's repressed rebuke may sava
Our blinding liars tomorrow;
Tin-it patience r'i'ii when keetict edc
Jfay whet a iininrlesi aurrow.
'Tla e;iy In he gentle when
lleath slleniT shnmca our clamor,
And easy todlsccrn the best
Through meuiory'a mystic glamour;
But wise It were for thee and me,
Kre love in p.i-t forgiving.
To tnke the tender lesson home
lie patient with thu living!
v i loud I'liei-r.
I "Why," cricil Klcnnor (joodo, "It's
xifei t paliioo?''
"Isn't It?" tvhood Mirinm Kaason.
"I wish, doni', 1 could ask you to atny
nil spnnd tho day, Imt I dura not;
I'm too miidi of a stranger liaro to
take nny liberties."
"Oil, I ahnulilu't oxpoot Itt" nutit
Klcaiiol, looking mound al tho doco.
raloil ceilings, palo blua nil k drapurios
end lovoly bits of Inndscnpo on tho
walls. "I know exactly how you'ro
itu.ktod, Milly. Hut can't yon como
hopping with mo? Hob lint given
Bio ft five-dollar-hill to buy a nun
gown with, nml thoro aro toiiia of (ho
ewcotoat old-bluo ginghams ut Tuck &
Alias Knaaoti nhook licr homl.
'Impossible!" anhl alio. "You aco
tho family hnvo gopo to Harrington to
ft fnnoinl, nml I nut loft In charge.
And you don't know," aha nddud with
comical lltilo pursing up of Iho lips,
"how afraid I mil of Mrs. Yorkos, tlio
housekeeper, or how my Iiourl bcnla
wvheu I fool myself ooulpotlod to gtvo
d order to Iho billion"
"I w!h 1 wero you I" crlod Elcan.
or. "It would bo audi fun I '
'Ono l.unlly know," airbed Mir
lam, "whothcr one i a lady or a nor
want I"
-'Oil, thero can't bo much doubt of
that J" tnid Klcnnor. "Look at your
melt in tho miiToi-, '.dear. Wouldn't
you any that you balitld a princess lit
'Nonsoiiio! Hut at least lot mo got
you glan of cool wut or, Noll; you
Jook to iluahcd with your long walk."
She slipped away, while Klennor
bogullcd tho timo of her absence by a
longlhanod turvcy of liorsolf In the
Yea, it wa no unsatisfactory view
- dimpled, rosy young Venus, with
sparkling hazel oyes, rod lips and a
complexion of purest pink and wliito.
And then Uood giuclous! ono of
tho ribbon loops of hor airy sutnntor
dross had como looso. 8ho looked
frantically around for a plu to ropuir
damages; but no pin was to bo soon.
"They'ro In tho bureau drawer,"
aid . she to liorsolf. "Milly always
was too distressingly neat for any
thing. Oh, hero they are I" grasping
at ft paper of pins. "And hero, too
bh, tho dollcious llttlo glutton 1 hero's
box of chocolate caramols, tied with
pink ribbon. I'll tench her to hide
her sweeties away from met How
ho will staio when she Hilda them
It was tho act of a moment to whlak
tho bonbon box into hor II tt Id shop
ping-bag, and nppoar deeply absorbed
to repairing tho dumagos to hor ward
robe, when Miss Cation came in.
bringing a gluts of wator And some
faucy crackors, on a small Japanese
By the timo she roached the famous
emporium of Mesrs. Tuck & Mpp
the "bargains" In old-blue Jgitiglmma
trero gone, and nothing romained "lit
to be seen" at any price to which she
could venture to aiplro, aud so she bo'
took bertelf sorrowfully to the protty
Hat which sbo callod home.
Aud none too soon ; for a telegram
waited her there, announcing that
her mother, iu Orange County, was
vary ill, and It was necessary for her
to go thither at one.
At tbo end of two woeks alia
brought ber inothor borne, uearly re
Little Sarah, the youngest sister, re
ceived ber joyfully,
It's been so lonesome without you,
Veil." said (be. "I've kept bouse
beautifully, only Uiddy has scorched
the oatmeal every morning and tho
oolToe hain't tasted Just right, and Hob
has hoe a to buay ho couldn't flud time
to go walking with me."
"Husyl" satirically echood Kloanor.
"Ob, but ho really wail lie's got
a roal earns, Hob haa; and it's awful
lulm-ostlug, loo. The Judge aaaignnd
It to him bocauie tho defoiidiktil I
think that's thn proper law phraao,''
with A pretty llttlo wrinkling of Iho
eyobrowa "hadn't any mnnna to pro
vldo ono for lioraolf. And alio'a ever
so protty, Hob aaya, ami bo's qttllo
aura alio lau't guilty ; and wouldn't It
bo strnngo," noaillug hor curly head
ny ilnit hor inothor'a ahoubler, "If Hob
ahotild fall In lova with Ills llrat
clicuil ?"
Kloanor looked ilialrnaaml.
Motbor," aabl alio, "didn't I toll
you what would como of your allow,
lug Small lo rond ao many novnta? In
love, Indeed! Moat likely tho woman
la nil advonturoaa."
"All tho sumo," pora!a(od Sarah,
"Hob says it's a vary interos Ing rao,
and it's iu all the papers headed, 'llio
(Sreat Iliiiiiiond U tlibery.' "
"Tho i bild haa bean reading thnao
horrid daily papera, tool" groaned
"And It haa advortiaad Hob mora
Ihnii a doznn ordinary titlo caaea, or
breiiuhoa of contraol, or lluil aort of
thing," inaiidud S.irah. "Ilo says so
h I lined f."
"Wei!, I declare!" said Mia. Ooodo,
who ahared tho romantic proclivit.ioa
of hor young dnughtor. "A dltiuioud
robbery and a beautiful girl! Of
couna aha didn't do it."
"Oli," cried Kioanor,' Impatiently,
slnmplng her fool, "how inipractica-
bio you all nro! Why shoublu't aha
bo guilty if Can't a pretty girl bo
wirkod us well aa a plain ono? Aa If
looks mittlerodt Hut all thn aamo,
I'm glad Hob has had a good opening
in tho courta. And now, inumma,
vou must hnvo a cup of tea, aud lia
down awbllo boforo dldiior."
"I'd wnger my existence;," suld Mr
Iloborl Ooode, inaklug a doaperato at
tack on tho cold ham and radishos that
garnished tho breakfast tablo, "that
aho'k innocent. Only, lie to cotnea up
this qucation: Wlioro are tlio Jew
els?" "Yes," said Kloanor, Innreduloualy,
"that's tho very question where are
the jowela? How you man nro uiz
r.Iod by a pair of bright oves!"
Mr. (ioodo had given Ills aister a
long account of the legul tangle, coin
nlicatimr It still further by loamed
technicalities aud a cnaauluas repeti
tion of my client," "tlio defendant"
and "tho complainant," to all of
which lo had givon but a half nttmi
tlon. and at tho ond of tho meal alio
rose liurriudly.
"I'll go out for a liltlo," said alio
"I want to soo a dear friend of inino,
who must think I'm r.ojrloctiug bor
And iu the soft July suuaot sho
went to the big house on Fifty-aev
entli street, and timidly pressing (lie
oloclrio button, inquired for Miss
Tho tall butlor froze bar with
"Ain't boon 'ere for a long time,"
said ho, and shut tho door uuceio
munlously in hor faca.
Aud sho returned homo iu great
aiimzemoiit. .
In hor absence Mr. Robert Goodo
had boon "turning the place upsldo
down," as llttlo Sarah expressed It,
in soaruh of a bag to cirry his papers
"Tho lock of mine It out of ordor,"
said ho, "and I ciu't got it back until
Wednesday, Any ono of your bags
will do. Nonsense! Dj you think I
want a Saratoga trunk?" as Sarah pro
duced hor mothor's travelling case
"Or a doll baby's satchel?" as she
reached down her own from the top
shelf. "Is this all you have got?"
"There's Nell's shopping bag," said
tho little girl. "It's littler than moth'
er's and bigger than mine."
"(Jet it then quick! there's a dear
llttlo dot! Oil, don't stop to dust it!
"Hut I must," plead tho housewifely
little thing. "It was on top of the
wardrobe, wlioro Nell put It before
sho went to Orango county to brother
home. And its aw-fully dusty I Aud
I think there'f something in it, too."
She was fumbling at the catch
when Robert caught it from her.
"Pshaw!" said he, impatldutly. "A
box of candy I"
Ilo tore the pink ribbon kuot ftp'jgt,
tbe lid droppod off, aud llttlo Saruh,
standing on tiptoe to look into the
bag, stepped back with a shriok.
Something from the Insido seemed to
flash up iuto tbeir eyes like iraprls
onod Are.
At the same time Eleanor came Into
tbe room, flinging her bat and aoarf
wearily down
"So," orlod Robert, looking up with
faoo whloli would have furulshod
study to any physiognomist, "roa are
tho one who stole the Orafton dia
monds!" "If The Grafton diamonds?" What
do you mean, Hob? Have you gono
ory?" gasped Eleanor. Whoro did
you got thoie jowola? What aro you
lotnir In my room?"
"We found tho diamonds horo In a
box In your leather bug," said her
brother. "The diamond iioeklaen for
Iho thnfl of which poor Mias Kaason
Is on tilall"
"Miaa Kaason ! You never mean
that it Is Miriam Kmson my frlond,
"Didn't I toll rou so thievery day?"
ried (ioodc.
You uevor inonllonoil hor nntno nt
till. You kept aavinif my 'lillent'
tlio defendant.' Hut, oh Hob, I know
It all now! I was tliero at tho big
houao on Fifty-seventh street, tbo day
boforo I wont lo Orange-County for
mollier. I was In Miriam's room, and
I opennd her bureau drawer to Hud a
plu, ami I thought It would bo a Joko
to take her box of candy away. I
never opened it. I never dreamed
what was in it, and whan I got homo
and found tho telegram from Aunt
Iviiirii, I Juit Hung thn bag down and
thought no moro of tho wholo thing.
Oh, poor, poor, darling Millyl Hut
how ramo tlio diamonds In Imr possess-
"Iion't you know? Hut liow should
you?" said Mr. Ooode. "Tho neck.
I aco was put in hor special charge to
bo delivered to tho Jewelur who was lo
call for it At tin oo o'clock. And
when bo callod, it was gone. Hut It's
all rMit now. Great H.:oUl Nell!
who would aupposa that you woro the
ICleauor mado a hystorie grasp at
her brother's arm.
"Will they arrest ma, Hob?" stam
mered alio. "Will they put mo in
prison? Hut I don't euro, so long as
Milly it no longer unjustly suspected.
Yes, I am a thiaf t Hut but I didn't
know it. And I nevor meant it!"
And alio burst Into a storm of
minglod tears and laughter.
v Tliero was a rather unusual scone in
court that day whun thu nuckluco
itself was proseuted in ovidoiioo before
the legal luminaries.
The complaint was withdrawn, the
prisoner was honorubly discharged.
Tho composed and aristocratic Mrs.
Gonorul Grafton was greatly moved,
and mudo many uiiologlos to Miss
Kaason for the poaitlon alio had tiikon.
Tho nowapapor reporters got a
great many "points" for tho evening
editions, ami Mr. Goodo, the "rising
young lawyer," left court, with Miss
Kasion loaning on his arm, amid a
tompeat of npplamo.
"Lucky dog, - that!" said his com
peers. "After this his furtuuo Is
"AuJ all bocauso of my foolish lit.
tlo practical Joke," said Kloanor.
"After this, I uevor shall want to look
at a chocoluto agaiu. Hut, Milly.
darling, why didn't you to send to mo
iu your trouble?"
"Could I boar to have my doarost
frlond kuow that I wut suspoctod of
theft?" sighed Miriam. "Aud wliou
I knew the name of tho oouuiel as
signed to mo by tho court, my lips
wore more tightly soalod than over.
Oh, Nell, bo bus boon so good so
noble! Ho has uevor doubtod me for
a inomont, even whou uppcarauces
were most against mo! No, I shall
not go back to Mrs. tiruftou's, al
though sho has beggod uie to do so."
"You will como borne with me,"
said Kleauor, caresslugly. "Yos, you
must you ahall!"
"I will stay with you," she said,
"uutil I got anothor situation."
But she nover took another situ
ation. Auy one could have guessed
tho outcjiuo of It all. Even little
Sarah guotsed it, whou she said:
"I do believe that our Bob has
falleu iu love with Miss Kassou!"
I'ngranuiiatical, Dut to the Folnt.
There are strango chambermaids at
Shopbord's Hotel in Cairo, Egypt. A
lady doctarod that the oue who waited
ou bor room and attended to all tbe
duties of the calling, ovou to making
the beds, was a Frenchman, dressed
as if for a dinner party, with white
waistcoat and dressooat, and having
the air of a reflnod and educated gen
tleman. It was really embarasslug to
aoiept bis services iu such a capacity,
Oue lady, ou arriving at tbe hotel,
rang for tho chambermaid, aud this
goutleman pretontod himself. Sup
posing biui to be tbe proprietor at tho
very least, she (aid:
"I wish to see tbe chambermaid."
"Madame," eald he, politely, in the
very best English be ejuld muter.
-Madame, she am II"
roil FAB A 3D UARDE.
Tho praotlce of going through the
potato Hold at soon as the plants are
fairly up, and throwing ft ridge of
soil ovor the row, lias Itt dlaadvan
tngns If wot weather follows. On
hoary land the potato loaves are apt
to bo muddled, aud this obstruction is
apparently often Iho Inciting canto of
blight and rot. Cultivate, if you
will, bofore the plants ore up ovor
tho wholo surface, but nflor potato
rows ran bo seen, bntwoeu tho rows
la tho propor plauo to cultivate
Hoston Cultivator.
To MANAoKita ok aiir.Ki1 am auinus.
If thoso who manage shcep-shearlng
festivals would Inaugurate tyatatnt of
doing up wool properly It might bo a
real bonellt to wool-growers. Tho
great neod of practical Information
And reforms on this subject should
tuggost Illustrations on skirting fleocos
and Iho fairest munagomnut of wools.
In this latitudo shearing comos only
once a year and Is burrlad'y dono.
Hesldot, nobody practices thoso
methods nor Is tho thing duly re
garded. Let this be a foature of pub
lic s!ioariugt ami It will bo uioful to
others. r A moricati Farmer.
Iii traveling through the country,
when a tidy-looking farm it paatad,
with fauces in good ordor, buildings
looking neat and trim, treot trimmed
and clean, wa know thu resident Is a
porson who takes pi ldo nud Intoreat in
bis farming, and dial it pays him to
dolt. It takes but a few days each
year to keep tin brush cut away from
tho fences, lo nail up aboard bore and
there that may hnvo become loosened,
to keep the fences up straight, with
no weak placot to tempt stock to press
through Into tho owner's or neighbors'
Hold of grain or grass, to put tho Im
plements iindor shelter when not Iu
tio, to pick up boards lying about tho
burn und houso, to trim tho fruit trees
und cut out all dead or dying brauuhos,
to mow Iho lawn at least once each
yoar, to arrange ull gates to that they
will freely awing on their hinges, to
have a well-kept garden, a good sup
ply of smull fruit, tlio pump In good
working ordor, a good supply of dry
wood iindor shelter, to kcop tho road
tides mowed and bushes cut down, to
kaop tbo outlet of cxpenaivo under
drains opou, to clean out all opnn
ditchoa, to look after tho stock fro
quoutly. All thoso things lako but a
littlo time and they Increase tbo cash
value of the farm. If you havo in the
past neglected those things, resolve that
you will reform, and that strsngcrs in
passing your door inny at least men
tally say, "A good farmer resides
tliero!" Possibly It will not allow as
many lolsuro hours at the corner gro
cory, but othora will lako your place
there, and you are adding to the worth
of your earthly possessions, and to
your standing as a mau. American
A marsh field, such as tbo bottom
of an old millpond on the bordora of
stream, requires first, as a preparation
for a meadow, to bo thoroughly
drained. Good grass will not grow
ou wet land that is sour from long
flooding with water. Wbon the laud
has boon drained cither by sufflciont
opon ditches or by covotod drains
mado of stones or tiles, it will then
require thorough plowing and ft lib
eral dressing of liino, at least forty
bushels to tho aero. The land Is then
well harrowed and sown. The kluds
of grass mott suitable for such laud
aro timothy, red top, fowl nioadow,
aud alsike clover. Six pounds of the
first and ten pound of each of the
others will be the proper quantity of
seed per acre. The sprouts should be
thoroughly grubbed out, as if loft
they wilt Interfere more with the cut
ting of tho grass than would pay for
the work of their extermination. It
will not pay to half do a job of this
kind. New York Times.
In all the European couutries tbe
draught borse is the farm borse
known as the agricultural borse or
curt borse. Bell's Messeuger gives tbe
Tbe draught borse is the best borse
for the farmer for several reasons. 1
He does the work on the farm most
satisfactorily and with less expense
and worry. S. Ho tells for a higher
average price than any othor breed.
and toll more readily. The farmer
cau always find ready sale for a good
sized and woll put up draught horse
or colt. 3. It cost less to raise and
get him ready for market. The ser
vice fee, aa rule, la less. It costs
leu and takee lest time to break and
got hi in ready for market. Tin
draught bone will pay for hli keep
after he Is two yean old, and by the
lime be Is old enough for the city mar.
kot he Is fully broken aud the farmor
lias lost no timo, but Ins been going
right along doing his work with
team that had bean growing Into
money, and will tell at a bettor profit
and more readily than a toain of auy
other breod uudor tbo sun. ,
stR ok nr.p.mvM.
Opinions UIITor a to tho size of bee
hives, says the Now Y'ork World,
though It Is vary generally agreed
that before clover harvest it Is desir
able to have plonty of room for tho
qitoon to lay all aha can, so there may
bo a strong force for tho main har
vest, and tlinro aro queens that need
all of the ten frames. Hut whou the
tinin of main storing begins there aro
inaiiy of our 'best beckoepors who
want tho brood-nest contracted to ft
good deal smallor apace. They say
that ten frames nro tnoro than It
noeded for a brood-nasi, and so a
largo apace moroly gives room for the
boet to store there the nice, white
honoy that ought to go Into tbo tur.
plus apartment. )r. Millor, lo whom
tho foregoing theory sonms reason
able, says In tho National .Stockman l
"1 prallcod contraction to a rail leal
extent, reducing Iho brood-cbumber
from ton Langstroth frames down lo
eight, six, five and less. I am obliged
to say that I could not loll for certniu
whether I gained anything by such
contraction. I think I got just at largo
erupt with ten framut iu tho brood
chamber, but then there are so many
things to bo coiiHjdorod, Iho different
seasons among others, Hint It Is bard
to be certain. Try It for yourself.
By moans of a division-board you can
contract down to any number of
framos you choose, and uao tho same
supers above. At prosent I use eight
frames all tho year around, but I do
not know whothor It it best.".
Home vuluublo suggestions mado by
Professor Lnzonby at an Ohio llortl
cultural mooting were at follows:
Never plant dcepor than the tree
stood In tho nursery row. Never
omit applying a mulch to young trees
if thoro Is tho slightest danger of
drouth. Nevor forget that low, stout
(not stunted) tices are preferable to
tali, slander ones.
Nover forget that a hardy, vigorous,
productive varioty, of medium quality,
It infinitely more desirable than a
faoble-growlng, thy-bearlng varioty of
much bailor quality.
Never buy a largo number of vo-
rietlct for a strictly commorclal or
chard. This it a common and tnrioiit
mistake. Five varieties are usually
too many ; three aro bettor, and a
tlnglo ono may prove to bo the best of
all. i-Ji
Nevor fail to have a succession of
apples for home use. For this pur
pose ft fow trees each of somewhat
larger list of varieties may bo se
Japanese pinks are popular gardon
The doublo varieties of portu!aca
look like tiny roses. --"
The star phlox makes a brave show
iu the flower garden. - - "
It is claimed for the honey straw
berry that it is ft good all-purpose
berry. 'rc -
Under average conditions It requires
nearly three months for a ben to
moult. "Tf.y
In nearly all caies fowls that are
confined will fatten faster than if
given a free range.
Always keep a good ben as long at
she is profitable, and soli a poor oue
as soon at pottible.
There is nothing pays better than
neatness. Wash the eggs and have
them clean before marketing.
Columbus is the name selected for
a promising new American seedling
gooseberry of the English type.
So far as it is possible arnnge the
poultry-house with two rooms, one
for the roosts aud the other for the
The profits are all the greater when
the exponsut are low. Keep down by
not keeping or feeding unprofitable
One advantage is given a good
varioty of food to poultry Is that it
materially leuens the necessity for
giving stimulants. -
If hogs are put suddenly on green
corn, after having had poor feed all
summer, It may prove too much for
them. This it the sort of "cholera"
with which tonus men's hogt are
troubled svory autumn. : "--
8 Realmanta, Battery B and htrldaa
Troop Remain, Mr. Frlok t Condition.
Oaneral Strike Maws.
The lame fore of troopt that has leen 1
maintained at llouieateml, I'a , dnrlnil the
past two weeks, Is baluR rapidly reduced.
Following the departure of the Kitfhth
Itciilmenl and Ilia riilladelphia I'lty Troop
on Tuesday afternoon, tho Fourteenth
willed haa lit en etiratned at Camp f'.oivlny,
on the hilltop aeroaa the river from Home
stead, forming a part t the provisional
brixade, broke ramp Wednosday, and by
noon all Unit was left (o mark its presoncs ,
was a well trimiied apace of ground and a
ainoiildorlnx heap of straw and othor ( amp
Itihhldi, from which there rote up atr.tlilit
In the heated nir of another aultry day a
liuith column of white smoke that hunf
over the river like an omen of ponco.
While the Fourteenth was striking it
tents and prepsroiK to move, orders wer
is.ud from division he olipiarters for the
withdrawal of thn Thini-ciitli end the
liovcrnor's troop. The nmn yelled and
shou'e I, and other men envie I thorn their
fKd link.
orum uroiMr.sTs onnrncn to Irwa.
Wlnlo the Thirteenth -m leaving, ramp
final orders were sent out from dlvleoii
liesd'piarti'rs. These orders provided f r
the wiidiiiK home on Thursday of the
Fourth reiriiiieiit mid Itatlery I,', of the pro
visional hriad'. commanded by Colonel
Hawkins. hotvi,l now return lo tho com
mand of his own regiment, tho Tenth, and
alo the sendina: home of the Ninth and
Itvollih retriiiiont. which have lieen ipinr
lereil nt 'amp lllsck. Those orders clour
not ii 1 1 the trH)rs oaropt those lielonnllitf to
the Hecoinl llrl.Mdo, nml with this reduction
of lnrcis the divi-ioit headquarters will hfl
di-coiitinuod and the e mtrol of tho camp
pass into the hand of lieneral Wiley.
Tile moor imn wn.i. Humi.
With the Kixliteeiith and Tenth or lererl
home the forces on the tfroun I will consist
of Hi" Fifth, Fifteenth and Hixtoentli regi
ments. Mattery It and Hhor dan Troop, Thn
Infan'rv nien'will Ui necled for provtrit
Kuurd d'ltv, in rav of a row, th probability
of which is now so remote that it cannot Imi
discovered, though the military commanders
ilein it hc-t to no ou the sa'e side, those
latlin4 of the lljittery would ho wanted. Snow leu i ,tiiie an admirer of
the i-ivalrv firm of thn service; heiire it it
that Sheridan troon is hlt on the ground.
'I he three Pa!iiiiotils nam-I. the Mattery and
Shi'ridan Troop ii'reiiie aleiut men.
end with (ieocnl Wiliv In command will
form tt verv neat brigade and ono that ran
tie i ottuled ou for any service. Just how
InuK those troops will remain is not yet de-
A I'liiK-drawn-'Kir conference on the Iron
S', i lew. is held Wedm d iy At I'ittstturtfii.
I'a.. Ix-tweeii iron niniu ucttirers and Otti
lia, s of the Amalgam Hod Association. Tlio
meeting lontinued without interruption
from o'c.I'M'k In the attertnein until I')
n clock at highland nothing was acotu
plKlic'j. The conference wut continue J.
Tin: offii:ksTi:a i!ii:r.
rine the ntiempted ii'siisslnation of If. O.
Frn k the ll'i.scy building. Fifth avenue,
I'lttshurg. where the ' urneie o:tiei are
hti ated, have hen guarded by ieoral
special olllcers. A private detect ive is con on tmird during ttie day time at thn
hairrnan s otln e. is:tors ir not Known
are carefully scru'ltuzed. The placing of
the social officers is -aid to be iner-ly a
precmt onarv measure us there are no leara
ot attempts on the lives of too company
All the salaried men. sued as bosaee,
rlerks and other employes of thef 'arnegie
Ktcol Company in llcaver Falls. I'a.. ut
whom uiouev was due. were paid off in full
Thursday. Hupemiteiident U'riglev states
that the company will make no effort to
tart the works soon, nnd the inditution
beurout his assertion. The strikers main
tain that same hoietf jl view that they hud
on the first day of the strike, and are ap
parently as firm a ever. The o!T':ts of the
ilmt-down of the mills here is heuij fell al
ready in many lines of business.
can kt tiTfTmon K V.
The Carnegie .Steel Company sent the fol
lowing notice to those of its discbsrgxl
Homestead workmen who have not ((one
back to work in the mill :
"Tiik (,'akmkoik Htkkl Co.,,
lirNKRif. Orn r.s. r
PiTTsm iioii, I'a., July Z!, rl. I
'DkarHik: As provided in the agreement
covering the srweial deposit of money made
by you with Carnegie. I'hips it Co., I. mut
ed, you are now hereby notitieil that hav
ing left the employ of this company, you are
no longer entitled to receive interest on said
"Interest 'eaes at this dat. and the prin.
eipal will be paid you on demand at the
gnerai omnes, or on oim oay wmtcu uv
tice sent in from the workn.
"Hy order of the board of managers,
TiiaC'ABNKuir .Srrr.!. Com.,,
"H. C. Fiiick, Chairman."
far Wilfull Murder and Aggravate
Constable Morris, of Alderman Mc Mas
ter's ottic?, 'Pittsburgh) was In Homestead
Thursday with warrants for 30 men. wlifl
are charged by Secretary V. T. F. I-oveJoy,
of the Carnegie Company, with asravato-i
riot. Tbe constable arrested six men, all of
whom were brought to Pittsburgh. Tue
men were all released on i0; bail being
furnished In each case. Tho rest of the
warrants will be served just as soon as tbe
men can be found. Dut few, if any, are In
hidinn, but they aro not throwing them
!ir in the wav of the constable, prefer
ring to let him earn his fee. Uail will be
forthcoming In each case, excepting where
proof of first decree murder is established.
Bviirester Critiihlow. one of tht Home.
ttead striken, who is charged with murder
before Alderman McMasten, walked Into
tbe Alderman's oilice aud gave himself up.
U was reman led to iail at I'ittsburz without
bail, to await trial at the September term
of court on tbe charge of murder. Crttch
low is the tint of thu Homestead men for
whom the court haa reftued to take bail.
Judge Mattee said: is a verv different case from
0' Donneifs case. Here you have a man
with a gun. who stood behind a barricails
and tired his gun and a man Is killed in
front of tbe barricade. I mink I did no
harm in permitting U' Donned and Knaa to
fo ou ball. It haa taught mem a lesion,
lere is a case where lam very much dis
inclined lo take bail. When you get men
with guns on their shoulders, shooting from
ba'it.'adesand men are killed, it cornea
close to murder in the first degree. Mr.
O DonneU's policy alt the lime was for
peace. This man's caea was all the time for
war and bloodshed. Any man who stood
by and saw tbe men shoot and did not try
0 atop it is equally guilty.