Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 19, 1886, Image 1

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

Manning Creates a Bent In tbo Deadlock
With the Administration.
Proposed ClmiiKO In Hanking Laws
AfTectltift Omaha Dr. Norvln
Grcen'fl Had Hey Western
Postmasters Appointed.
nnclulnwu Ily the Administration.
WASHIKHTOX , March IS. [ Special Tele
gram.J Thercsccms to boiiultc a rent In the
deadlock between the senate and the presi
dent. The breakage Is caused by a graceful
backdown by the administration , through
Secretary Manning , lo thu finance commit
tee of the senate. Some ilava ago that com
mittee addiesscd a note to Iho secretary of
the treasury In regard toceitaln nominations
for Internal revenue collectors. A day after ,
a letter came In answer from Manning , re
peating that the president still stood by his
lefusal to furnish papers , but thai the secre
tary could in f01 m the committee that the
business of thu collectors of Internal revenue
was behig badly confused by the senate's
action In ' 'holding up" so many nominations
for those places. Then he launched out Into
a long levluw of certain cases , and said that
the conduct of thu men who had held these
offices was extremely good ; their affairs had
been conducted In a most exemphuy
manner ; that the morals of thu
appointees weio excellent. Ho dwelt upon
the duties of both ofllcial.s and ( he senate In
this regard , and said that there were no pa
pers on file relating to the ofllcer they de
sired to know of. Ho concluded his long
epistle by saying "that th.s president thought
It for the best Intciests of his administration
to have In these olllces men of the same polit
ical complexion as himself. "
The letter created finite a flutter In Ihe
committee , for It was a vlitnal example of
tho'Ilne ,
"Wlillo rofuslmrto coii'ont , consented. "
Yet they did not deem It of sulllclcnt an
swer to their rcifucst. A resolution was
offered to return the letter to Mr. Manning ,
with Instructions that the committee did not
desire a stump speech on Ihe subject but the
facts. A vote was taken on this motion , and
to the surprise of many of the committee
several of the democrats voted to icturn the
letter , among them Heck. It was
carried and the letter returned.
At the next meeting of the committee
another letter was found from Manning ,
which was a short one. In fact only the sali
ent points. Itcfcrcnco to the good conduct
nnd condition of the affairs , the moral char
acter of the appoluteo and Iho desire of Iho
president to have persons of Ids party In of
fice all the stnmn speech was omitted. The
republicans had gained their point. The
reasons were given , and hence they have al
ready reported favorably on some Internal
revenue collections , and at the meeting to
day others were considered and reported on
in executive session and continued. The
reason Heck voted to return tbo letter was be
cause ho was anxious to have his Kentucky
men reported on. The action of the secretary
of the treasury may be followed soon by the
others. If so , thu rent In the dead lock will
grow , and it seems now as If the speeches
wcio not failures cither.
At present the national banking law re
quires that every banking association located
nt Baltimore. Boston , Albany , Charleston ,
Chicago , Cincinnati , Cleveland , Detroit ,
Louisville , Milwaukee , New Orleans , New
York , Philadelphia , Pittsburg , Klchmoml ,
Rt. Louis , San Francisco and Washington
Fhall at nil times keep on hand , In lawful
money , an amount equal to at least 25 per
eent of the aggregate amount of Its notes in
circulation and its deposits , and every other
bank shall keep on hand 15 per cent. Three-
llftlis of the reserve of 15 percent required
to bo kept on hand by country banks
may consist of balances duo such banks by
those of the cities above named. The city
banks are thus made depositories for coun
try banks nnd become agents of the latter In
making exchange and In thu transaction of
all business requiring the transportation of
money or credit. Mr. Warner of Missouri
has a bill to amend this law by adding Kan
sas City , Omaha , St. Paul , Minneapolis ,
Indianapolis and Atlanta to the list of cities
In which national hanks may become agents
oi country banks and keep on deposit the
three-llfths of Iho reserve of 15 per cent re
quired to bo held to secure circulation and
THI : HAD nor ov A men pATiir.n.
Dr. Norvln ( Jrecn , president of the West-
mn Union Telegraph company , Is deeply
Chagrined at the prospect thai the nomination
of his son , Warren ( iicen , as consul general
nl Yokohaina will bo rejecledjby the senate ,
owing to the young man's dissipated
nnd disreputable habits. Dr. (
had consultations yesterday nnd to
day with a number of his senatorial friends
of both parties , In .which he begged that his
family be spared the disgrace of Warren's
rejection , and promised that if the senate
would eonlinn his nomination ho would com-
pell him to resign immediately thoieufter ,
CAPITA ! , nitllU'S.
Senator Allison , as chairman of the sub
committee of the senate committee on appro
priations , having under invo.ittgatlon thu
fiiibject of undervaluations , went to New
Yorklo-nlght. Ho expects the subcommittee
tee , which has made several trips east , will
complete Its work on this visit.
The seeietary ot the treasury to-day trans
mitted to congress a letter from the super
vising aichllect of the treasury recommend
ing an nppioprlatlon of $150,000 for heating ,
hoisting nnd ventilating apparatus for 1S.S7.
Of tills amount 515,0 , 0 Is for Council Jiluifs ,
Iowa , and for Nebraska City , Neb.
Commissions have been issued for the fol
lowing Iowa postmasters : Olu W. Wllllksen ,
nt Thor ; Peter W. Kollh , at Strawborr )
Point ; Kilwln Poitor , at Klslng Sun ; Lewis
( i , Itlce , nt Herndon ; Daiius II. Hunan.
Now Hampton ; Samuel Henderson , at Mount
Ayr ; Theodore W. ivory , at Ulenwood.
For Nebraska : 1'rankT. Travis , at Hoi
dretfo ; Sanfoul L. Stutevant , at l-'ulleiton.
After this week tlio Star mall seivlco from
Towniond to PJcktvII will bo discontinued
HcprcscntatUo Halm's Death Com-
pllotuo.sMatters Herlously ,
WASIIINUTOS , Maich IS. ( Special. ) Tlio
death of ex-Uovernor Halm so suddenly las
Monday morning has complicated the con
tested election eases to a considerable exten1
and It Is likely to result In the defeat of the
republicans In each Instance. The committee
on elections In the house , ofhlch G'ovcinor
Halm was a member , now consists of nine
democrats and four republicans. .There are
four contests before the committee ; In tkieo
case * democratic contestoVs are trying to uu
Miat republicans ; in the other a republican Is
trying for the seat now occupied by a grcon
back-democrat. In .tho latter ( Campbel
n-'alnst Weaver of Iowa ) Ihc contestant , cer
tainly has a very strong case , and Utheio
Jiad betn uo change In tbo cwuuiltttc Weaver
vould , In all probability , have been un
sealed. The prospecls now Arc that lie will
retain his scat during this congress. It Islet
lot so certain , however , that Mr. Iloincls , the
slltlnc member from Toledo , Ohio , will re-
naln. The eminent free-trader , i Frank
ilurd , wants the scat. Ho said , just before
ho session began , that If he could not obtain
ho seat that ho claimed Inside of sixty days
10 would withdraw from the contest. Hems
ms not yet withdrawn , on the contrary he Is
fighting hard for the seat nnd means to get It
fit takes until the 1st of March , 1887. Thcro
s something radically wrong in the manner
> f conducting election contests In the house.
It Is a disgrace that years must pass before It
can bo known who Is elected to a congress.
WASHINGTON , March IS. The scriato to-
lay passed , without debate , the bill providing
"or a commission of live persons to Investl-
; alc Ihc alcoholic liquor traillc. Its relations
.o . revenue nnd taxation , and Us general
economic , criminal , moial and scientific as
The senate passed the bill to remove the
barge of desertion from the rccoids of the
adjutant-general of the army against soldiers
who re-enlisted In Iho latu war without hav
ing lecelvcd a discharge from their first regi
ments ; providing , the seeietary of war shall
be satl.shi'd that thu le-cnlKtmunr was not to
scenic bounty ,
Mr. Logan called up his bill "To Increase
Hie efficiency of the army. " It was amended
and ordered lepiintcd.
At2 o'clock the nnlinlshed business was
lilacul before tlio senate , being the icsoltt-
Lions reported by Mr. Kdmunds from the ju
diciary committee expressing the senate's
condemnation of the attornoy-trenaral for re
fusing to furnish papers called for by the
Mr. Van Wyek offered as an amendment In
tlio resolution the following : "And in all
such cases removal the mailer ot continua
tion shall be considered In open session of
tlm senate. "
Mr. Sewell , occupying the chair , remarked :
The amendment will bo printed and Uo
over. "
Mr. Drown then took the lloor In opposition
to the report of the majority of the commit
tee. He said It seemed to him that there was
but a single question nt issue between the
president and the majority of the senate.
That question was : Had the president , with
out the advice and consent of tlio senate , the
power to remove a federal officer , if in his
opinion public Interest required such re
moval ? Mr. Drown argued at length to siiow
that the constitution conferred tbo power of
removal on the president alone , and that as
the constitution was the supreme law , that
settled the question , no matter how many acts
of congress might have been passed In viola
tion of it.
Mr. Spooner took the lloor in support of
the majority report. He said he would make
no attcmpllo disguise the fact , or eulogize
for it , that the fortunes of the republican
parly wen ; very dear to him. Ho would not
attempt to deny that ho wished that that pnity
might here and elsewhcio reap every fail-
party advantage which might bo taken from
thu blunders and shoitcomings , if any such
there were , of this administration. Mr.
Spoonor read from the president's message
tlio clause Inviting the senate to "tho fullest
scrutiny" of nominations submitted. Did
this. Mr. Spooner asked , mean that ho was
willing to give the senate ) all the informa
tion in his possession ? Or did it mean that
he should make a paitlal presentation ? Mr.
Spooner then look up the question from a
legal point of view , and quoted from the con
stitution and tenure of offlco act to show that
the powerof lemoval as well as appointment
was In the president and senate aeling to
gether , and that , what was In his solo discre
tion absolute was Iho power of suspension
during the recess of the senate.
Mr. Spooner still having the floor the fon-
ale went Inlo executive session and soon ad
WASHINGTON , March 18. The house In
committee of the whole to-dny , Mr. Town-
shornl in the clmir.on the Indian appropriation
bill , finished foity-two of forty-eight pages of
the bill , when the committee lose and the
liouso adjourned.
Blade Clte.s Cases in Substantiation
of His Allegations.
WASHINGTON , March 18. Senators Cnl-
lom ( chairman ) , Harrison , Deck , Plumb and
Kcnna of the sub-committee on expenditures
of public monies , assembled at the committee
room this nvening to continue tlm examina
tion of Commissioner Dlack. Kx-Pcnslon
Commissioner Dudley , whose administration
of the nension office Is understood to have
been thu subject of the allegations of Commis
sioner Black's report , which gave rise to the
investigation , was present. Senator Harri
son repeated his Inquiry of the last meeting ,
If the commission could furnish Ihe names
and numbers. In any cases , which have bt'on
allowed or rejected on account of the politics
of the claimant. Senator Dlack , In reply ,
furnished a list of twenty cases , all of which ,
he. said , came within tlio class referred to.
He said ho would furnish , In addition , : < TX ) or
100 allldavlts when the committee should have
examined the list In support of bis allegation
that the pension ollico was conducted as n
political machine. Commissioner Dlack said ,
in answer to further inquiries , that the list
by no means comprised all Ihe cases of Ihe
efiaiacter referred to , of which ho had knowl
edge. Alter being examined In relation ton
number of cases not of general Interest ,
Commissioner Dlack left the tiles In other
eases on his list with the committee for ex
amination stipulating no others than the
members should lie. allowed lo see them.
Adjourned until Wednesday.
A Hatch L'avoi'Alily Hcturned From
the .Senate.
WASIIINOTO.V , March 18. The senate con
firmed Iho following nominations to-day :
V. O , King of Texas , secretary of legation
nnd consul general of the United States at
Drlgadler General Alfred II. Terry , major
Andruw Welch of Illinois , collector of In
ternal revenue for thu second district of illi-
nol < s.
.1. Nowcramslo of Dakota , Indian agent at
Devil's Lake agency , Dakota.
Postmasters ( iiistavus Schuasso , llapld
City , Dak. ; Albert II. Secley , Unshvillo , 111. ;
Wilber F. ( ioddard , Lena , 111. ; Willis T.
( iiimiss , Ualavla , 111. ; Benjamin Tobias ,
Washington , HI. ; Isaac 1) . Lecar. Salem , HI. ;
K. I' , Javcot , Sandwich. III. ; K. Harbor , Mar-
sullies , 111. : Samuel S. Kent , Maywnnd , HI. ;
.lames It. Itlrli ivd on , Quiiiey , HI. ; Thomas
J , Hudson , Wlntcrsot. Iowa.
Henry ( ' . ( 'much of Now York , consul of
the United Status at Milan.
WASHINGTON , Maich IS , The supervising
architect recommends that a special appro
priation bu asked for the repair and preser
vation of tlm following named public build'
Ings : Chicago Marino hospital , fcS'J.OOO ; Old-
casro custom house , eta , SUI.IKM.
TluH-ablnet , at Its meeting to-day , had un
der consldeiatioii the proposed abiogatlon of
thu trciity with thu Hawaiian government.
PoRtnuiHlertJ Nominated.
WASHINGTON , March IS. The president
sent the following nominations to the senate :
To be postmasters At Now Orleans , Samuel
H , Duck ; at Canton , III. . It. A. Perkins ; at
Sullivan , 111. , William Klikwood ; at Geneva ,
HI. , John C. Strader.
The President's Hlrtlidny.
WASHINGTON , March 18. The president
was -I'J years of ago to-day. There were no
celebrations of any occasion at the white
Germany's ChalleiiKO to Prance.
IJuni.iN , March IS. The Post says : France
confesse-s bho is waiting to attack Germany.
This is seilous. Germans who desired to
conciliate Franco will now recognize the usc-
lessness ot conciliation , and will wish that
Frenchmen will soon llnd the opportunity
they desire. .
Jealousy Leads to a Terrible Tragedy In a
DCS Moincs Bagnio.
The Dying Woman Charges the Crime
to Her Companion Ycstor-
dny'i ) Work In Both IJOR-
islntivc Hranchca.
Jcnloimy Ijonds to IHnrder.
Dr.s Motxr.s , Iowa , March 18. [ Special
Telegram. ] A shocking and mysterious
tratredy occurred here to-day , which is
ballllng the Ingenuity of the police. Ahouso
of questionable character on Cherry street
was broken Into about 1 o'clock this after
noon , and ono young woman , who answers
to the name of Jessie Caller , was found
dying on the bed with two bullet holes
through her body. In the same room was n
companion who answers to the name of May
1'niher , pale and nearly speechless with
fright and excitement.
The only clue to this affair Is the statement
of a young man named J. II. Maxtor , who
belongs In this city. It appears that lie lias
been paying some attentions to bolh , partic
ularly to May , but within a few days ho had
transferred his Interest moro especially to
Jessie. It seems thai to-day he had ai ranged
tostait with the latter to Sioux City and
called at tlio house for her about 11 o'clock.
The cmtalns were drawn and no ono re
sponded , lie called two or three times again ,
and began to suspect something
wrong , so at 1 o'clock went
again and broke open the house , finding
things as reported. Tlio police were sum
moned and after hearing the story from all
parties , arrested the girl May and lodged her
In jail. Her explanation of tlio probable
murder Is that about 9 o'clock this morning ,
while both girls were In Iho room , some ono
lired through the window , shooting the girl
Jessie , but although this occurred early in
the day she made no effort to leave the house ,
but remained locked in till discovered at 1
o'clock. An examination of the wounds
shotted that they were probably made by a
! 52-calIbrobaII , and a 82-callbro revolver was
found In the house with three chambers
It Is the theory of the police that the
woman arrested shot the other this morning
through jealousy , and then was too much
frightened to escape. The dying woman can
not live through the night , her physician
says. The dying woman made an ante-mor-
tcm statement that the woman May shot at
her twice this morning , after threatening to
kill her , and was Intending to throw her
down a trap door Inlo Iho ccller , when her
courage failed.
In the house to-day a bill was Introduced
to abolish Ihc boaul of capltol commission
ers. The committee on railroads reported
favorably on the bill denning the duties of
the railroad commissioners and giving them
power to fix maximum rates. The bill relat
ing to the election and compensation of dis
trict judges , already discussed , was then
taken up. The special feature considered
was the Ilxlnt ; of the salary. This had been
amended , changing the sum fixed by the
bill from 53,0 0 to Sa.noo , Aflcr debate this
section was so amended and adopted yeas
4:3 : , noes 30. As there was much dilferenco of
opinion as to the provisions of the bill relat
ing to changing the judicial districts , further
consideration was postponed.
The KIlcv bill , determining the number of
grand and trial juries , was passed by tbo
liouso to-day , under suspension of Iho rules
with no dissenting voles. It is similar to the
.Miles senate bill , and reduces the number of
grand jurors to live in counties of less than
10,000 population , and seven in counties hav
ing more than that. The house also ordered
engrossed the Itoach bill , providing that
when any railroad employs Is Injured in the
discharge of duty and sues for damages , the
burden of proof of conlrlbulory negligence
on his part must bo shown by the defendants.
The liouso also passed a concurrent resolu
tion instructing the soldiers' homo committee
to visit and examine Dubtujuo ns a location
for a soldiers' homo. The liouso decided to
begin morning sessions at 9 a. m. on and
after March 2:1. :
In the senate the committee on Iho agricul
tural college presented a resolution of the
faculty advising against the passage of the
joint resolution pending in both houses for
the establishment of n winter lerm at Hint
school. On the third reading the sonata
passed Iho ( latch bill regulating Iho organiza
tion and operation of mutual benefit associa
tions. Also the Clark bill suppressing the
circulation of obscene literature. Scna-
ator ( ialch Introduced n joint reso
lution requesting the Iowa members of
congress to endeavor to secure Indem
nity for all persons who have settled on
the DCS Molnes river lands now In contro
versy ; provided , that such Indemnity shall
not exceed In land moro than 1GO acres. The
resolution was referred to the committee on
federal relations. The senate spent the at-
lernoon In further consideration of the Clark
temperance bill. Speeches were made against
it by Knight , Dodge and Wolf , and tor it by
Sutton. The debate will bo lonowed to-mor
Kmma , oldest daui'htcr ol Dr. S. 31. Cook ,
was found dead In her bed tills morning.
Her death Is supposed to have resulted from
heatt disease. *
One Wny of ProonrltiK " Disguise to
Throw Olllcora OIV thoSecnt.
ST. Louis , Mo. , March 18-Mlko Allen ,
alias Henry JCIegler , was arrested hero yes
terday by Sheriff henIger , of Masslllon , O. ,
on the charge of murder , and was taken back
last night. In December. 1ST7 , It Is charged ,
ho killed n man named It. II. Cooper , on the
towpath of a canal in thulowii for the purpose
of robbery. He stripped the body , and was
attaching rocks to ft when ho was 1'rlghtoncd
olf. Ho escaped and was not heard of for
years. Is said ,
he purposely contracted the small-pox , and
became so badly pitted that ho hoped his
Identity wouhl uu inruvor lost. Ho was rec
ognised by an old chum , but denied that ho
was the man. and told the authorities that he
had thu small-pox In childhood. Ho referred
them to thu small-pax hospital In Chicago ,
where ho hud worked. A tli.spatch was sunt
there , and It was found ho came there with a
smooth tace as an attendant and caught the
dlscaso in a violent form.
A Runaway Husband Pursued.
YOUNCSTOW.V , Ohio , March IS , 1' . O.
Sehroeder , n baker of Xiles , Ohio , ran nwny
wIlhSl.lMi belonging to lib wife. Ho was
found In nn intoxicated condition on the
street and locked up. Ills wife eamo hero
and asked the olllcors to search him. Two
500 bills and S150 In small bills were found
seemed In the lining of his pantaloons. Mi * ,
Sehroeder refuses to prosecute ,
1'aj inn $1 l.OOO to a Pensioner.
COI.UMIIUS , Ohio , March 18. Pension
Agent Uargar paid lo James F , linker of
Franklin county 311,000 , thu amount of his
back pension claim. It Is the largest over
paid in Ohio , and the third l.irku t ever paid
In the United States. IJaker is rx ) yeais of
asro and paralyzed In bis legs , otherwise lie Is
healthy. Ills regular pension Is' § T5 per
month. ' ,
Dedicatory Scrviuoa at the State Nor *
nml School.
Pnntr , Neb. , March 18. [ Special ] The
dedication of the new notmnl school building
took place yesterday. The programme was
prepared by the principal , Dr. Gcorgo L.
Farnain , and the facnlty. Speeches were
made by various patties from different parts
of the state , and by several members of the
faculty and citizens of Tern. Tliero was an
attendance of about 00 people. The exer
cises continued from 3 to 0 p. in. In the
evening a general reception was given by the
principal , Dr. Farnam , and the faculty in the
now building , and everybody seemed to en
joy the occasion. Music was furnished by
the 1'cru brass band.
The school is now in excellent shape.
There are some 800 students In attendance.
The teachers are the best that can bo secured.
The building Is complete in cverv respect ,
and Is equipped with all the latest apparatus
and appliances. The Institution offers every
Inducement to young ladles and gentlemen
desiring to obtain nn education. The new
building cosl 25,000 , and with the old build-
in ir makes a very largo structure , luTordlng
accommodation for100 students. The
teachers arc doing excellent work , and the
students are In demand elscwheions teachers.
Mtogether the normal school at 1'eru is now
an educational Institution of which the state
may fell feel proud.
AVater Keccdlnjr nt ColnnilniV
COLUMIIUS , Neb. , March 18. fSpc-oal
Telegram. ] The overflow of the past forty-
eight hours Is rapidly receedlng. The anxiety
for the safety of property Is abating , and n
feeling of security from further encroach
ments of the river prevails. The great Ice
goruo remains Intact , with no signs of golnj ;
out. Columbus lias scon the worst of her
Hood and thu community heaves a sigh of
relief. _
The Klkliorn Over Its Hunks.
NOIIKOI.K , Neb. , March 18 , [ Special Tele-
cram. ] A rapid rise of the north fork of the
Elkhorn caused an overflow of a portion of
the lower part of this city early this morning ,
creating considerable consternation but caus
ing no Injury to the residents and but little
damage to property. It subsided largely be
fore evening.
A R.y lloasts His Brother and the
House Cat to Death.
liK.vmxn , Pa. , March 18. The city super
intendent of schools was Informed yesterday
of a pupil just entered In the public schools
heio who shows a remarkable mania for tur-
Inrlng persons and animals with lire. Ills
name Is llcubcn 13riner , and he is 7 years old.
He Is a scholar in one of the Ninth ward
schools. The teacher , can do nothing
with him and is compelled lo keep
him seated on the plattorm next
to her desk. Until recently he
resided with his parents in Philadelphia.
There while his parents were absent ho
lighted n piece of paper at the steve and de
liberately set tire to the clothing of his little
brother , aged eighteen months , whoso limbs
were burned until bodied , while the young
fiend enjoyed ic and gleefully told his
parents what ho had done. Ho was penned
in the garret and kept on bread and water
for a month , aftl-r which ho'was sent to
I leading , as ho expressed an in
tention to cut 'his two brothers'
throats with a buttor-kni.e. He-
continually wants to .set , things on fire In
school , the dress of the teacher or the cloth
ing of the other pupils , and has several times
been detected just In time to prevent the
destruction of tlio buildings. While his
grandmother , with whom he Is now living ,
was awav front homo ho caught the laigo
house cat , placed her on a red hot stove , and
roasted her to death. Such Inhuman acts of
cruelty innumerable have been reported of
him. Several medical gentlemen will proba
bly examine him.
Mllto Humphreys Shows nn Abiding
Plnco Far From the Robbery.
GIIAI-E CIIII-K , 111. , March 18. Mike
Humpheys , who is freely charged with being
ono of the robbers who murdered Messenger
Nichols on the Uock Island road last Satur
day , submits Iho following , which explains
itself :
I , Michael Humphreys , hereby state upon
oath that I have been In ( Jrapo Creek , Vor-
mlllion county , Illinois , for the past five
weeks ; that on the night of the 12th of this
month the night tlio robbery and murder
was committed I was in drape Creelc , Illi
nois , and on the morning of the 18th 1 went
to work In mine 5 shaft at the above named
place. These facts can bo substantiated by
the following witnesses : James Dougherty ;
A. M. liushong , Win. Jndd and others.
MlCHAlU. Hmil'IlIIRYfl.
Subscribed and sworn to before mo this
ISth day oi March , 18SO.
CiKOiiOK I ) . Mir.iv : ,
Justice of the Peace.
The Mninlo-Gnrlnml Damage Suits
Settled nt Detroit.
Dr.Tiiorr , March 18. The famous Mamle-
( larland litigation has boon setllcd with a
compromise. July 21SSO ) , the steam yacht
Mamie , carrying the acolytes of the Most
Holy Trinity Catholic chiTcli , collided with
the ferry steamer Garland having an excur
sion p.irty aboard. Seven persons were
drowned , and suits for damages begun by tlio
relatives against the two boats. During the
past six years a vast amount of litigation has
been carried on. tbo matter being fought
through thu Canadian courts and state and
United States coints , ono teaching the su-
pieino couit. There were In all forty-eight
suits pending when the soltlomerit was
made. Tlm surplus of tlio company , alter
ccitiiln obligations , are to bo puld over to the
plalntlll's. The suits in the various courts
were discontinued this morning.
South Pacific I'Yncmentfl ,
SAX FJIANCISCO , Cal. , March IS. The
steamer Oceanic arrived to-day with Hone
Kong dates of February 3 , and Yokohama of
March . China ovctland mall states acable-
grain was received from a committee of
Chung Wu Will Run , of' ' San Franclsro , ro-
leirlng to the attack : hero upon Chinese life
and property , and warning the Chinese not
to come to America.
The mikado has signified his Intention of
contributing SWU Jo the Crant monument
tiind In .New York as a token of his rospuct
for ( ienmil ( Irani , and has ordered Hie
amount forwarded to tlio president of the
committee ,
A Heht of Gniici'nl Grant's Paid.
JIIISIY : : CITY , N. J. , March 19. Some tlmo
before the failure of the linn of ( Jrant &
Wnul , Mrs. Virginia Cprbln of this city , ( ! en
eral ( i rant's sister , entrusted Colonel Fred
( Jrant with S3SOOJ which ho invested with
thu firm. A day or two ago Mrs. ( Jrant sent
n certified check for the money from the pub
lishers of her latu husband's book.
on Oil , Short on Cash.
Niw Yoinr , March 13.-M. J. Waters , of
the Consolidated Petroleum and Stock ex
change , tills afternoon announced his In
ability to meet his engagements. It Is stated
that his liabilities amount to margins on
200,000 barrels of oil and 4,000 slmics of stock ,
ot both of which 1m was long.
Cholera In Italy.
KOMI : , March IS. Two fatal cases of chol
era are reported from Candla , two from I'o-
Ha , and seven from Podtta.
Wcatliej- Xo-Oay. > '
Missoimi VAM.KY Northerly winds ;
stationary temperatuic ; light rains oi-snows.-
A Loquacious Now York Alderman Peaches
, on His Follow Bribe Takers.
Worms Into the Confidence of the
Colinollinnn , Secures Criminat
ing Kvldcnco , nmlThcii Ar
rests His Dupe.
A Rascally Alderman Arrested.
NKW YORK , March 18. Alderman llonrg
W. Jaclino was arrested at the city hat I at
noon to-day , charged with bribery. This ar
rest Is duo to the testimony produced against
Jnuhno before the Broadway Investigation
commlttcG on the 12th of the month. Testi
mony was introduced to show that stolen
silverware was traced to .laelino's shop ,
where It had been bonglil and molted ; that
Jaclino tried to bribe one of the detectives
sunt to recover the property , and falling In
this , paid the value of the silver , SIilOD.
.Upon Jaehnc's arrival at the city hall ho
was taken Into ono of tlio private rooms.
' The indictment against Alderman .laehne
has been found but not filed , " said District
Attorney Marline this afternoon , "and It Is
charged against him that ho iccelved a bribe ,
In consideration of which ho voted lor the
granting of the franchise to build a road on
Uroadway to this Droadway Surface company
after the resolution had been vetoed by the
mayor. The warrant for Jachne's arrest waa
Issued by Judge Ollderslcovo of the court of
general sessions upon allladvlls furnished
mo by Inspector Byron , The alderman will
bo arraigned before Judgu Glhtcrsleovo In n
few minutes. "
As soon as It became known on tlio street
thatJaehnc had been arrested for participa
tion In the llroadway railway steal , politi
cians and aldermen by the dozen Hocked to
the city hall and Marline's olllco. Among
those who were allowed to see Jachno were
Aldermen Delacy , Flnlgan and Maslerson.
Lawyers Peter Mitchell and Itlchard New-
combo hastened to the district attorney's
office as soon as they heard of the arrest and
hold n consultation with Jachnc. District
Attorney Marline , under the direction of
Judge Gildorslcevc , ordered papers for bail-to
bo drawn , fixing the amount at § 15,000. Joe
Donalld was accepted as bondsman. While
tlio papers were being drawn tin Jaehno sat
smoking a cigar In the private olllco. lie
did not appear to feel very bad over Ills arrest
and seemed to take It as a matter of course.
He said ho did not want to talk about his ar
rest to reporters.
The court room was crowded when the
alderman appeared and gave bail. Hearing
was lixed tor Monday afternoon. Tim arrest
created a sensation , but this feeling gave way
to ono of astonishment when it became
known later on Ihat.Jaehne'stconfidenco had
been played upon by Inspector 13ynu's , and
that ho had furnished that wily ofllcer of the
law complete details of the corruption in the
Broadway railway franchise matter , not only
so far as ho himself was concerned ; but also
a's to other members of the board of alder
men who Bold themselves. Inspector Byrnes
told his story of the steps that led up to the
arrest after the alderman had been com
mitted. It was n most extraordinary story ,
though-much moro was loft unsaid than was
told ; bjthe chief of ttcKyilyus.Inspector' '
* Byrmsj5ossc.sse8 tlio rare gifrof' oeing able
to'MrnrmJliiinsclt Into people's confidence ,
'making them .talk to n very useful degree.
Jaehno was no exception. In thocourso of ten
months Intimacy with the Inspector ,
whom lie knew all the tlmo as
Iho chief of the detective force , he
unbosomed himself by degrees , and dually
told him unreservedly , in confidence , of
course , all about the big steal. When nothing
more remained to bo told , Inspector Byrnes
dropped the mask of a confidential friend ,
and assuming the character of an ollicial , had
the alderman locked up. having previously
scon to it that the alderman's "confidence"
had unseen witnesses , who could make oath
to what he had said.
"Less than a year ago , " said the Inspector ,
"ten or eleven months , perhaps , the district
attorney sent for mo and asked if 1 could not
in some way help to get at the facts about the
alleged railroad steals , and probe the truth of
the rumors that were Hying around. It was
not an easy matter , but I told him I would
try. 1 picked out Alderman .Jachno for the
sunjcct , and contrived to meet him accident
ally , as It were , now and then , and
mostly down town. When I did I
managed in some way to bring up
the franchise troubles , until .Jaehno
trot used to liearinir mo talk about thorn.
Gradually ho began to talk too. 1 got some
Information at every ono of these meetings ,
which , though disjointed and loose , led up
suic'ly lo the conviction that 11101103' had been
paid Ii I in and others 1'or their votes on these
railroad franchises. This information I im
parted to the district attorney from tlmo to
tlmo and a further line of inquiry was laid
out."Things were narrowing down to business ,
and when 1 found District Attorney .Marline-
and Judiro ( illdersleovo at the Manhattan
club last Sunday night , I talked the situation
over with them. They thought it quite prob
able that conviction lor bribery could bo had
with the evidence already in hand to
work upon , but advised mo to
have Jaclino make the statements
where they could bo corroborated.
To that cud 1 sent for Jaclino on Tuesday ,
Inviting him to a confidential chat at head
quarters , lie came but wo were-disturbed
and couldn't talk in pi-ace. So we appointed
Wednesday night at my liouso for meeting ,
and Alderman Jaehne went away. Ho came
on Wednesday and In the course of an In
terview , lasting for hours , ho told mo all
about his share in the Broadway railroad
steal. I had two ol my men ported where
they could hear everything that was said
without being seen. Jar-lino wild that ho got
& ! 0OOU for his vote on the llroadway fran
chise. He told me how ho got it and how
much ho had got lor other ralhoad fran
chise : , ; how these same worn paid , anil much
moio. Ho named other aldermen who had
been bribed and voliuitceied thu Information
that tlnco of them had Invested the money
in real estate or business in which the money
might bhow on thu Inquiry had. Since , the
sen a to investigation began they had
ii certain lawyer go over tliuir books and fix
them so that It would appear all right wlion
their turn should come. Ho wild who the
lawyer was , but 1 am not going to tell yon
now. 1 shall not toll you either In detail
lust what ho bald and whom ho implicated.
That will appear In proper season ,
Jachno said Incidentally during the inter
view that If things got much hotter ho was
going to skip town. I presume ho thouulit 1
was his good friend. I thought enough ot
him , anyhow , to have him looked alter
closely that night. Up till 10 o'clock this
morning two detectives were on his track all
the tlmo. At that hour I made my report to
the district attorney and i ecu I veil a wamuit
for his arrest. Wlillo I was In Martlno's I
saw Jaehno going through thu city hall park
I olio wed bv two of mj detectives , I sent
Detective Ite.llly out with the warrant anil
they airestcd Jaehne. and tool ; him to police
Jaehno was seen by an Associated press
reporter at about 1 o'clock to-night In a
saloon at Iho corner of Vnrlck and Houston
sti eels , but he icfu ed to bo interviewed.
InJiincjtlonBGranted llapidly.
Nr.w YOJIK , March IS. The injunctions
restraining the board of aldermen from passIng , -
Ing the cable railway franchlso over the may
or's veto are being granted moro rapidly
than was at first anticipated. Three moro
weru granted to-day. Tlio papers declare
that thu u'solntlons of thu board were passed
without the public being given an opportuni
ty to bo heard , and a valuable iiitiichlr.c ,
worth at least ono million dollars , was given
away. The Injunctions arc made lotnrnablo
next Monday.
The Franchise ! ) at"Auction.
AI.JJANV. N. Y. , Mrticli 18 , Both .branches
, 'of the .state legislative to-day passed the bill
leq'nlilng ' that the street run toad franchise ?
in New > oil ; behold to the nlgh'tst bidder.
Accurate Information of Yesterday's
Horrible Crime.
New Ont.v.ANP , March 18. A special from
Wlnona , Miss. , to the Times-Democrat , gives
the following particulars of thoclruuinstanccs
lending to the tmgedy enacted nt Carrollton ,
Miss. , yesterday : Some months ago Hobcrt
Moore , n young man from Lelloro county ,
wont to Carrollton. There ho met Kd. Brown
( colored ) , with whom ho had nn altercation ,
and the ncuro stncatod and poured on him
molasses which ho carried in n jug. J , M ,
Mddcll , Jr. , of Greenwood , rt friend ot
Mooro's , happened to meet with Brown , and
made $ omo allusions to his treatment oC
Moore. Brown gave him Impudence and
Llddoll started at him , but was
prevented by by-slanders from attacking
him. The negro then went and armed him
self and Induced the others to do likewise.
They stationed themselves on the streel ,
some concealing themselves behind trees.
When Llddoll came alter supper from tlio
hotel , ho saw them and asked them whaC
they meant , whereupon Kd Brown responded
it was none of Ids daninod business. At
that , Llddell struck at Kd Brown with his
list , and Kd and Charles Brown , his brother ,
both simultaneously tired upon Lddell ! _ , pjiu
ball striking on tlio elbow of bis right arm.
About this tlmo some tlftoim to twenty snots
were Ihod from dllfcront quarters. Llddell
pulled his pistol and hit Kd Brown In the ab
domen , and received one shot In the fleshy
part of his leg. Chasles Brown was shot In
the shoulder.
The parlies who had laken part In the
affray were brought before Iho mayor foilh-
wlthrecelved , an examinationnnd v > oio balled
to appear before the next circuit couit.
Throats were continually made by the Brown
brothers that they would have Jim Liddoll's
blood. Kurthnr , they had live double-barreled
shotguns loaded seven tinners deep , and
would "kill the llrst man who put bin foot on
their ground. " On the 12th Instant they
made allhlavlt- against James Ltddcll and
others , Including some of the best citizens of
the place , and men who knew nothing of.
the dtlllculty , charging them with assaulting
them with intent to murder In the previous
difficulty. Previous to the opening of the
trial yesterday Brown boasted on the street
that ho had his body-guard and would shoot
the llrst man who made a move In his direc
tion. Tim enie was called at noon , when
the court house immediately was tilled with
negroes , who stationed themsu'lves mound
and about the Brown brothers. Tlio ntlor-
noys were proceeding with the case , when
there suddenly appeared about 100 white men ,
all well armed. Pciccivlng their entrance ,
Kd Drown drew Ills pistol and lired In the
direction of Llddoll , who was between his
attorneys , and thereupon the lirlng began
general. Ten negroes were inslantly killed
and Iwo others have since died. Some es
caped by Jumping tlnough the windows , a
distance of at least twenty feet from the
ground. On most of the bodies arms were
The room was entirely Tfllled with smoke.
The judges' bench Is on the north side of the
room and the benches facing It are towards
the south. It Is n very largo court room , with
windows all around. On the south wall
were counted ir : : shot holes , and in the
benches thirty shot holes. Ono shot struck
the northeast'window sash and glanced into-
tlio wall , i'iveother shots show on the north
wall from the direction ot the benches.
Largo pools of blood were on the lloor ot the
court room. The mob then as quickly
and quielly ns they came ill.
The general impression Is that this [ will
end fui ( her trouble , as heretofore a few-of.
the negroes killed wore constantly creating
nad feeling and led pfcher negroes , WHietffiwy'
inclined , loproduco striftijtietjveoi flio'whites
and br\clK.-U'Ue ) \ good-people of Carrollton
deprecate all tills , and.regrpt that a fuxv.inno-
cent colored people were drawn Into Ihofuss.
The following is the list of killed :
Andrew Itohurtson.
Charles Brown ,
Kd Brown.
Joe Long.
John Alorey.
Simon Lane.
Jim Harris.
Amos Matthews.
Scott Moore.
French Hughes.
Coloy Little.
Jin olinson.
Fully as many moro wore injured , Amos
Matthews was shot dead whiletryliigto make
his escape through Hie window. One coloiod
man rolled himself out of ono of the west
windows , falling on the brick pavement out
side , but got up and made his escape unliutt.
As ho was getting out three shots were lired
at him , two of which struck the window sill
and ono went through the glass.
AH Is quiet now. The urincinal leaders of
the gang were Charles and Kd lirown , who
went among the killed. It is impossible to
get anyone to state the names of any of tlio
persons In the mob , and it will bo very dllll-
cult to ascertain them , ns nobody In the ex
citement took notice of any ot' the persons
who entered the court house. No ariests
have yet been made.
Hlic Semis Him Where He Can Cnrcss
a Geological Hummer.
TOI.KDO , Ohio. March 18. John 1' . Dclphy ,
a prominent young lawyer of this city , was
arrested at a late hour last night Nearly
three years ago ho saw Miss Neva Johnston ,
then first soprano In the First Congregational
church In this city , and who recently accepted
a similar position In a wealthy chinch In
Chicago. Delphy was Immediately smitten
willi tier charms , and began to write ho an-
nonymotts letters expressing Ids admiration
and love. This one-sided correspondence
was carried on for some time , lo Iho Inllnllo
annoyance ot Miss Johnston. At last
Delphy got to following his lady love
whenever she appeared upon the streets. Ho
would hang around her residence at night and
would place notes upon the end of a lish polo
and push them Into Mis.s.lohnston'swindow.
Finally ho met her in the elevator .in Ketch
nm's ' block ono ntteinoon ami kissed bur.
This act ciexted agieat sensation and Del
phy was arrested on a charge of assault and
battery. Alter a trial , which lasted some
days , Delphy was convicted and sentenced to
three mouths Imprisonment In the stone
yawl and to pay a line of S'A The court sus
pended sentence during good behavior. For
aomo time Delphy refrained fiom pcr.-ecut-
IngMiss Johnston , but during the late llico-
i'lillllps scandal In which Delphy acted as
attorney for Mis. Franklin , Iho perse-
riitlun was renewed. Dclphy oven went
so lar as to nrgo Mrs. Franklin to wo
Miss Johnston and Inlercedo with her In
bin behalf. Ho continued to lollow her and
to send her notes until his persecution could
bo borne no longer , and Miss Johnston's
irlends applied for an enforcement of the
sentence ! ol thu court. Delphy was accord.
Ingly arrested this evening ami will bo taken
to the Mono yard In tlio morning , Hu Is a
very bright man , and , but for the one sub
ject of Miss Johnston , Is apparently of sound
mind. His parents are very wealthy and
movn in tlm lu'M societv. Miss Johnston's
trlends am afraid ho will follow her to Chi-
ca''o and tenow his persecutions ; in tact , ho
has stated ho will do K > , and they four that
Delphy may kill her.
Patched Up Iho DinVrcncnu.
CHICAOO , March IS. The Central passen
ger committee , In session hero to-day , patched
up thu depute ! * that threatened Its existence ;
A eompi online was reached by which the
Pennsylvania and Cincinnati & Columbus
Midland withdrew their notices of with
drawal , each road agiceing to make a chaige
for chair service on iti : com lifting lines.
Commissioner Daniels wasautlioilml to es
tablish a rate Inncau and ISMIU an association
rate sheet , Including about 1" " ' points. The
Kastern Illinois , upon application , became a
member ot tlm association. Adjourned until
next Wednesday.
A Demented Mothor'rf Crlmtm ,
CINCINNATI. Mai-.h is. A short tlmo ago
Mr. Bohrinan of Avondalu lost n Milt involv
ing 8.100. This so preyed umm hl wife's-
mind that It is thought she became. der.uigul.
This motnlng It was found that she had mur
dered her sun Albeit , iiucd U , stvciely
wounded another son-and muUly ultu ! | : 'her-
self dnriii the night. ' ' - ' ' !
* * '
* *
Tlio Great Gould Strike In a Talr Way tf
Draw Its Last Gasp.
Master Workman Powderly , On tli
Scene of tlio Trouble , Wonders
Why It Was Ever Instituted
Predicts n Settlement.
\ ,
The Strike Ncarlng the End.
Sr. Louts , Match IS. A general Impres
sion prevails hero ( his morning In railroad
circles Hint the Oould strike is nearlng Iho
end. Thu resumption In this city oC suburb
an trains without Interference fiom the strik
ers is looked upon as n hopeful slen , and the
partial rcestnbllahment of freight tnilllo at
other point * Is regarded In the same light ,
Theknluhls mo jubilant over the determin
ation of Powderly , general master workman
of the Knlglils ot Labor , to confer with the
dissatisfied Gould knight.t , and they express
couiideiico that his efforts towaids a
"settlement of the dllllcultles will
result successfully and In their favor.
This , together with the announcement that
Receiver Sheldon ot the To xas & Paeltlo rail-
load has agreed to submit Iho question of Ihe
justice of the discharge of Hall at Marshall ,
Texas , to arbitration , warrants the
belief lhat Iho utrlko Is nearlng
the.end. Karly trains departed
this mornmgand tlio company expect no moro
opposition to the running of these trains.
No attempt has been made to-dny to start
out any freight. Kverythlnir Is ( inlet nt Ihe
different yards anil , although small groups of
strikers aru gathered together just outside ,
it Is confidently believed the knights win
continue their quiet demeanor.
A special from Now Orleans to Iho Post-
Dispatch says : General Dowen said at 1:80 :
this altcrmiou , he consldeied the strike In n
fair way to Its end. Tlm receivers , ho said ,
wilt not arbitrate , but It Hall submits his case
to Ihu United Stales court , and the Jitdco
should decide that Hall was discharged with
out suftlclout cause , then the receivers will re
instate him. If , after this , the strikers will
not return to work , taen tlio Company will
proceed under the protection of. the couit to
carry on its business. It the strikers will
submll to the juduo's decision , if itshould bo
averse to them , thon-of course the strike will
end. All tinlns , bolh passenger and freight ,
on this division of the Texas & Paclile , nte
running on their regular time.
KANSAS CITY , Mareh\ . Powderly was
seen by an Associated press reporter this
evening. Ilo expresscd.a willingness lo give
the public any Information In his possession
so far as tlm interests of his mission per
mitted. Ho would , ho said , probably bo nblo
to speak more definitely later In the evening
regarding the proceedings of to-dny. Koply-
Ing to questions Powderly said : "Iliad ado-
sire to come upon the ground and learn tli o
true Inwardness of thu stiike anil ascer
tain exactly the situation as i could
not do It nt a distance of over a Ihoilsaud
miles. At the same time 1 received.a request
from the local order ol the Knights of Labor
themselves to come and endeavor to secure..a
settlement of the matter nt fssuu between Iho
railroad olllclals and themselves. Wo have
spent the day In consultation , but I cannqt
'speak ns to , the result of our deliberations *
' 1 Intend toXseek a. conference to-morrow-
with < Ucxpect to , leave .
for St. s It ( pllne can bo arranged. " "
"Will - rafeptf& 9trike I 'P '
"That I tf& andalmva
-notLyet'succe , ied ; TIun ? > stncu have com
plaints that the company has not kept ltd
agreement of n year ago. There Is some
miustlon as to wages , and the matter of Iho
discharge ot employes also enters In. Can
didly , 1 do not see the necessity lor this
strike , or for Its continuance. In
fact , Ihu day of strikes is passed. "
I novel-ordered one In my life , and with two
exceptions never tailed In an endeavor lo
meet with the employers f or n settlement of
tint differences with their employes. I have
lusttclegrapliol Vice President Hoxlo , ask
ing for a conference. "
' What was the temper of the discussions
to-day ? "
"Entirely cilm and natural. The men ap
peared desirous of a speedy termination of
i hod idle n Hies , and disposed to bo concilia
tory so far as may bo consistent with their
position. A session is now In progress which
will probably continue all night. Thu alterna
tive of refusal on the part of Hoxle lo meet
us Is under consideration , but no decision
has been reached. 1 do not anticipate a 10-
ply from Iloxio before to-morrow , but it Is
my belief that the strike will be ended with
in a very few clays. "
In speaking of the reported settlement ot
the Texas & Pacllic trouble , Powderly fiatd
ho wasnotintormed as to the details and
the leport was not generally credited among
the Knights of Labor. He thought an arbi
tration by the Unlto'd States court would bo
desirable. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Tcrrollaiito Merchants Have No Love
Ii'oitho KiilKhts' AVcapon.
TiuitK HAUTH , lud. , March 18. A meet
ing ot about 17 > of tbo leading business men
of Tcrro Haute was held at the city council
chamber to take action on the boycott Insti
tuted by thi ! Knights of Labor In this city.
Kvcry branch of business Industry wasiepic-
sented , and the meeting continued In session
until n late hour discussing tlm boycott and
Us effects on thu business of the city.
Colonel It. W. Thompson , ex-secretary of the
navy , piesldcd. Ho said tlio meeting was
called that the merchants might calmly and
deliberately unite themselves to oppose the
practice ef boycotting now rampant In the
city. Ho had coma on thu Invitation ol people
ple who thought ho had nn Interest In thu
business woltaro of tlm city , lie would gear
ar far as any man to build up Terra
Uaiitu. Ho considered himself as earnest a
friend of tlio laboring men as any on tlio I'aco
of HID eaith , and lie reall/ed lo thu fullest ex-
lent their rights. They should on In rue their
Inleiests , extend their business , accumulate
propuity , and secnro fair compensation for
their labor. The prosperity ol tlio city de
pended on the success of that part of Iho com
munity. but the practice of boycotting
was , In his mind , Injurious to all
the interests of the city. It exacts
a compliance. lo demands which
place thoM ) making them In antugonlbm to
Iho best Interests of the city. Ho held that
every man has u right lo deal with whomso
ever ho pleases , to work for whatsoever ho
pleases , and ( o make mutual eonttaels. If ho
made a contract witli a man , Its tenns con
cerned no one else but the employer and Iho
A committee of eight was appointed to
dralt resolutions ( ixpresslvo of Urn sense of.
the meeting. Tlm coinmitu-u reported it
seiiesof lesolntlons opposing Hie boycott ns
wrong In principle and Injurious to business ,
and that the merchants of Turre
Haute could enter Into 'no enmpro-
mlso with inference to it. It also pro-
vldedthat a committee o ! ' ton should bo ap
pointed to convoy Ihu lesolntlons to the
Knights of I/ibor n xl Monday evening as
the uiiipiallllcd opinion of the meeting. The
report was unanimously adopted.
A numlior ot business ini'ii made speeches
which were lecuUud with upplntbu.
r * Secure
CniCAdo , March IB. The '
assembly of the Knights of Labor to-day pre
sented to every prominent manufacturer In
Ihu city n demand for an Immodiatoadvanco
\vni'Aof $2 per thousand clg.w. The inniui-
facluicrs signed the scaln and azrecd that nil
employes shall bccmno Knights of Labor.
.No ghls under 10 years of ago mv to bo Idled.
U'heu men are out of wmk no women are to
bflpunuitlod to hum the trade. It i'i ' also
agreed that when men are nut of employ
ment a woman must ( ' ( 'discharged ' if her bus *
linr.diuat work. Kight hours aie to cons-tl-
tut''i ' day's labor , commencing May 1 ,
Mnkcru Ktrlko.
Ni'.w Yoitic , March is.-ail the eloalt
niakera of this city , numbcrlnir lfoo. aieoul
on.t ; strike. They demand that ( he. contract
.system ou nboll'hcd , so that they can dcW
directly will ) thu