Newspaper Page Text
Disorders Occur at a Number
It Becomes So Demonstrative Troopa
Are Called Out.
' - ;
They Fired on the Itloters With Disas
trous Itesults Further Outbreak*
Feared—Spanish Uovermiieiit Can Not
Depend t'poii llh Army and Some Ter
rible Tiling* Are l'redlcted—Don Car
ton Declare* That He Will Not I.ead a
Revolution but Will Kemaln toyll 1(1
the Government Durlug the Ph*#?nl j
War Spain Preparing For ft
Civil War—She Ik Willing to Cede Cuba
to America but Will Never I'ay an In
..IADRID, May s.—The outbreaks in |
the provinces are assuming alarming i
proportions. This is especially the case j
In the province of Gijon on the Bay of
Biscay, where the troops have been ]
compelled to fire on the rioters "in self
defense." The latest news from Gijon
is that the artillery have been ordered
When the troops appeared they were
hotly stoned, replying with fire and
wounding many. The mob then at
tacked the government buildings and
smashed the windows. The troops
again fired, this time from the balcon
ies, and wounded many, but the wom
en kept on throwing stones. %
At Talavera de la Royna one of the
Jesuit religious houses has been
It is aserted here that the riots arise
from hunger rather than from political
The situation in the provinces is un
changed and everywhere the disatlsfac
tion is growing, especially over the
prices of bread. Acts against author
ority are becoming: more and more
overt. At Caceres, capital of Estre
Madura, the populace marched Into
the railway station to prevent the ex
port of provisions a nd overpowered the
MAY SOON BE OVER.
One More Defeat I.iUe That at Cavite
Would Settle It.
LONDON, iviay s.—The Madrid cor
respondent of The Daily Telegraph
"Those who are best informed as to
the government's view allege that if
the Spanish arms suffer another re
verse like that at Oavite the govern
ment would informally request the
great powers to lend their services to
arrange the best possible terms of
peace. Many Liberals consider that
Spain, having maintained her honor
and justified her chivalry can now af
ford to yield to superior force; but it is
doubtful whether the public opinion
would approve this line of action.
"I am assured that the government
would be content to cede Cuba to the
United States, out would not pay in
demnity, because unable. Well in
formed politicians here regard the war
as practically terminated, and that
toward the end of May it will become
Some Very Terrible Thing* May Shortly
Happen In Spain.
LONDON, May s.—The Madrid cor
respondent of The Morning Post says:
"The government are aware that they
cannot rely upon the army. It is an
open secret that a society has been
formed within its ranks to put an end
to the humiliations Spain has suffered
at the hands of her incompetent min
isters. Judging bv what one hears,
very terrible things may shortly hap
Grave Kvents Predicted.
MADRID, May s.—The Carlist or
gans and The Imparcial and Liberal
predict grave events. The cabinet,
however, is disposed to energetically
maintain order and hasten the vote
on the financial bills, in order to sus
pend the cortes and give the crown and
executive power full freedom of action.
I>€»n Carlo* I.oyal.
LONDON, May s.—According to a
dispatch to The Daily Mail from Brus
sels Don Carlos, in the course of an in
terview, has declared that he would
not provoke a revolutionary movement
in Spain, but on the contrary would
prevent, if need be, any Carlist agita
tion while the war continues.
Preparing For a Long War.
LONDON, May 5.—A special dis
patch from Madrid says that all the
elements of a long civil war exists in
Spain Conservatives and Carlists are
great parties of the future. Some
Conservatives gravitate toward Carl
Would Cede Cuba to America.
LONDON, May 5.—A special dis
patch from Madrid says that the gov
ernment would be content to cede
Cuba to America, but would not pay an
indemnity because she is unable.
Not Able to Use the Cable.
MADRID, May s.—lt is believed here
that Commodore Dewey has lifted the
Manila cable, but has not been able to
REGENCY TO RESIGN.
One Way of Averting an Anti-Dynastic
LONDON, May s.—The Vienna cor
respondent of the Daily Chronicle says:
"The idea of the resignation of the reg
ency by Queen Maria Christina is being
seriously considered by the members of
the imper. . family of Austria, with a
view of averting an anti-dynastic j
mm ir.'-nt and saving the throne. An
exchange of ideas on the subject is go
ing on I) ' ween thequeen regent und her
Austrian family, but its most influen
tial members are decidedly opposed."
MADRID. May s.—ln a striking
speech in parliament Romero, leader
»112 Weylerites, said Cuban autonomy
Was a fiasco, and called on all classes
of Spaniards to defend king and fath
erland against Spain's international j
Changes In Tariff.
LONDON, May s.—The Madrid cor- J
respondent of The Daily Mail says the
cortes will approve the measure pro- j
hibiting the exportation of corn, flour, ,
rye, maize and potatoes, and suppress- :
ing the duty on the importation of
these articles. >
LONDON, May s.—lt is said here j
that Emperor William and Emperor i
Nicholas are very much disturbed as !
to the ultimate destiny of the Philip- j
pines, and that some sort of immediate j
Intervention is extremely probable. '
tuONtVoN. May 5,-Speeial dispatches :
from Madrid say that Republican and
Carlist emissaries are endeavoring to !
incite mutinies in the garrison there. !
Several agitators have been arrested. J
New York'* Water Supply Guarded by
ALBANY, May 5. —Governor Black
has authorized the acqueduct commis
sioners of New York city to appoint 100
special deputies to guard the Croton
acqueduct so as to prevent anv at
tempts that might be made by Spanish
spies to blow up the same and thereby
cripple the water supply of New York
The governor gave this permission
on the application of Peter J. Dooling,
president of the acqueduct commission.
Commissioner Charles H. Murray and
Harry W. Walker, secretary to the
commission. These commissioners told
the governor that rumors were current
that it war the Intention of Spanish
spies in New York city to destroy the
Croton aqueduct, that the water supply
of New York city would be crippled to
such an extent that the city would be
threatened with a water famine which
would prove very disastrous.
They asked the governor to author
ize them to appoint 100 special depu
ties to patrol the Croton acqueduct
and thwart any attempt that might be
made to destroy it. The governor ac
quiesced in their requests as stated
POLITICIANS NOT PLEADED.
I'nited States Will He a First Class Naval
LONDON, May s.—There can be no
doubt that the unexpected success of
the United States at Manila gives lit
tle pleasure to continental politicians,
j who recognize that America is now
j certain to become a first-class power
and will have to be reckoned with in
the world's affairs. The fact that the
American papers are looking kindiy
upon the possibility of a British pro
tectorate in the Philippines gives .ad
ditional umbrage, as indicating a con
vergence of America and England
toward an extente.
Lord Salisbury's speech before the
Primrose league yesterday appeared to
show that he had a presentment of the
1 change now working in his vague pro
phetic forebodings of coming trouble.
| The premier spoke of the "living and
j dying countries of the world," and of
j how the former were gradually en-
I croaching upon the latter. He spoke
| also of the "corruption of dying coun
| tries," a corruption so deep seated as
| to give the smallest hope of reform."
j and he referred to the partition of
j these countries as 1 ikwrly to lead nations
j into war.
"Dying countries," said Lord Salis
bury, "are mostly unchristian, but, I
regret to say, not exclusively so."
PERFECT IN PRACTICE.
I The Flying Squadron May Soon Goto
OLD POINT COMFORT, Va„ May
S.—lt is the general expectation here
that the flying squadron will goto sea
within 24 hours, or as soon as the
| cruiser New Orleans arrives. Como
; dore Schley has been notified that the
j cruiser Columbia has been detached
j from the squadron and that the New
Orleans will take her place. So far as
| fighting ability is concerned the New
| Orleans is superior to the Columbia,
being more heavily armored and with
out so much free board and upper
works to act as a target.
The Minneapolis has not yet been
officially detached and may yet join
the squadron. On the ships fire and
collision drills were gone through in
remarkable shape. During the collis
ion drill the watertight compartments
were closed and the matter to repair
a break in the hull ready in less than
The following is the result of the
Eastern League base ball games:
At Wilkes-Barro— n. 11. is.
Wilkes-Barre. 0 o 0 a 0 0 0 ll o—ll Si 2
Buffalo. . 0 0 0 5 4 2 5 0 o—lo 17
Batteries—Patten, O'Dell and Goading; Gray
At Providence— a. H. k.
Providence. ..2 400 1 030 o—lo 13 7
Toronto.. ..1 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0— 5 8 4
Batteries - Rudderliam and Crisham; John
stone and Casey.
At Syracuse Syracuse-Rochester
game was postponed owing to rain.
At Springfield Springfield-Montreal
game postponed on account of wet
At Cincinnati —Game postponed; rain.
At Brooklyn—Brooklyn, 11; Washing
At Pittsburg—Pittsburg, 3; Chicago,
At New York—New York, 8; Boston,
At Baltimore—Baltimore, 4; Philadel
At Cleveland—Cleveland, ■8; Louis
ville, 3. _________
Cloudy weather; fresb northerly
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1898,
Government Only Awaiting For
RELIEF WILL THEN START. '
United States Troops May Also Eo j
Great Interest I« Felt In tlie W'lmtc
abniitK of the Spanish t'#p» Verile Fleet.
Its Reported Movement* Not Taken
For Granted by Washington Official*.
Probable Work For Our Flying Squad
ron— Hawaii Offer* the Inland* to the
Cnited States to lie lined During the
Present War With Spain- some Kxeit
luft ICVentn Are Kipech d to Take I'lari*
at Porto Klco Within tlie Next Few
Days—Other Itenm R«:l«Uiig to the
WASHINGTON, May A eensation
was caused throughout the city by the
news that came of the arrival of a ves
sel, supposed to be the dispatch boat
McCulloch, at Mirs bay, 40 miles from
Hong Kong, the cable terminus. The
officials immediately fell into an air of
expectancy, waiting for some word
from Admiral Dewey that would not
only confirm officially the stirring
news of «the battle of Manila, as re
ported by the press, but telling what
had happened since the cable was in
terrupted. Up to this time no word
has come from Hong Kong, and the
officials who believe that the McCulloch
was really in Mirs bay were put to de
vising ingenious explanations of the
delay in the receipt of a cablegram.
These touched upon the 12 hours dif
ference in time, the distance from
Mirs bay to Hong Kong, which had to
be overcome by the messenger, and the
slowness of cable communication ow
ing to the number of relays on the
enormously long circuit from Hong
Kong to New York.
Some of the naval officers, however,
xW'ho steadfastly contended that Admi
ral Dewey would not have sent away
his dispatch boat until he had complet
ed his dispatch and received the sur
render of Manila, pointed out that if
they were right in that assumption it
would not be possible for the McCul
loch to reach Hong Kong up to this
Great interest is felt in the reported
return of the Spanish Cape Verde (leet
to Cadiz, but while admitting the pos
sibility of the fast vessels of the Span
ish llying squadron making the passage
in the live days that the vessels have
been out from St. Vincent, the naval
officers are disposd to regard with great
suspicion of this kind, emanating from
Portugal, because of the recognized
sympathy of the Portuguese with the
Spanish side. It would be worth a
good deal to the Spanish admiral com
j manding the llying squadron, supposing
he were on his way across the Atlantic,
: to throw us off our guard by having
us believe that he had returned to
The navy department has now se
cured two vessels, the Australia and
the City of Pekin in San Francisco,
which will be loaded with coal and sup
plies and rushed off to join Commodore
J Dewey's (leet. Whether or not they
will carry troops will be determined
| positively when the commodore is
; heard from upon this matter.
The navy deparment is hurrying to
gether an exceptionally large stock of
; ammunition togo forward by the City
| of Pekin to recruit the ammunition of
j Commodore Dewey's fleet,
j The first shipment of projectiles left
| New York yesterday, and additional
shipments will be made until the full
quota of powder and shot will be in San
Francisco within the next 10 days.
There will be a total of more than 20,-
000 projectiles of various calibre and
The navy deparment is fortunate in
having laid in ample stock of projec
tiles of all weights and sizes, so that
there will be no delay in getting a full
supply ready for shipment to Commo
dore Dewey. The supply of powder is
not so readily obtained, as powder has
been distributed to the several fleets
and ships as fast as it has come from
the powder mills. But owing to the
emergency in the case of the Asiatic
fleet powder intended for other use 3
will be frowarded to San Francisco
and sent to Commodore Dewey. The
recent explosions at powder mills have
not crippled the navy deparment in
securing suplies, but they have caused
some delay in filling the orders of the
LAYING SUBMARINE MINES.
The Harbor at New York City Is Now
NEW YORK, May s.—The work of
j laying the submarine mines in the har
) bor of New York «s being rushed. The
| work is under the charge of Major John
j G. D. Knight ol' the engineer corps at
Willets Point, and I.ieyU»jnant Robert
McGregor at Sandy They have
a large force at work, but owing to
the heavy navigation the work is pro
i gressing slowly. The engineer corps
have for use at Sandy Hook alons
j eight tons of dynamite.
Admiral Erben will forward to the
} navy department a list of 14 boats
i that he has selected as suitable for the
\ mosquito lleet to patrol the harbor. He
j will recommend the immediate detail
of the boats to protect the mine fields
; and to enforce the harbor regulations.
FEELING IM MEXICO.
Some Difficulty In Knforelng the Neu
CITY OF MEXICO, May s.—'The gov
j ernment has stopped the contempla
j ted meeting of Spanish clerks here for
j the purpose of raising money and vol-
unteers for Spain. The police were or- j
dereil to prevent the meeting as con
trary to the obligation of ii neutral na
There lias been gr .it fxcitemint h'
over the American naval victory, o.ml j
its moral effect will be great, for the
Spanish local papers and other jour- j
nals under Spanish influence have con- I
fidently predicted triumph for Spain I
in the iirst encounter on the ocean.
Resident Europeans who have been
predicting the defeat of the Americans
are chagrined. There In intense com
mercial jealousy of Americans, and
this hostile sentiment is displayed in
the papers here. The Spaniards are
predicting an unexpected blow by their
cruisers at some point on the Atlantic
Caring Well For Prisoner*. j
WASHINGTON. May s.—Secretary
Alger has directed that the 10 Spanish
officers and the 10 privates and non
commissioned officers taken from the
Spanish steamer Agonanta, and now
at Key West, be taken to Fort Mc
pherson, just outside of Atlanta, for
confinement until they are either ex
changed for any American officers or
sailors who may be taken by the Span
iards, or until some other method for
their disposition is reached. The Span- |
iards will be well cared for.
No Kiifth to Enlist,
BOSTON, May s.—Applicants for en
listment in the army are growing
fewer in number, which is believed to
be due to a popular impression that the
trouble with Spain is nearly over.
Getting; the Heady.
BOSTON, May 5.-Commandant llow
ison of the Charlestown navy yard has
received orders from Washington to
have the Lancaster sail from this port
by the 10th inst.
Their lteNOtirceK, (irofftli of Ameriean
WASHINGTON, May s.—The under
standing at the state department is
that Consul Oscar F. Williams, our
representative at Manila until the re
cent war began, is now aboard the
llagship Olympia in Manila harbor,
having accompanied Dewey from Hong
Kong, so that advices may come from
him to the state department as well as
from Commodore Dewey to the navy
A mail report from Consul Williams
reached the state department recently
under date of Manila, Feb. 28, last. It
gives a full description of the Philip
pine islands, their resources, growth
of American trade, etc. Mr. Williams'
"Local and European authorities es
timate the area of the Philippine isl
ands at 150,000 square miles and their
population at 15,000,000. The island of
Luzon, on which the city of Manila is
situated, is larger than New York and
Massachusetts and has a population
of 5,000,000, and the island of Mindanao
is nearly if not quite as large. There
are scores of other islands. An idea
of the extent of the population of the
Philippines may be formed when it is
stated that the six New England
states and New York, New Jersey, Del
aware and Maryland have 10 per cent
less area and population."
Mr. Wison states that 22 consulates,
representing the leading commercial
countries of the world, are established
at Manila. He adds the surprising
"The volume of the export trade,
coming under my official supervision,
equals that of my 21 consular col
leagues combined." He then shows in
detail how the trade of the Philippines
with the United States exceeds that of
all other countries combined and is
growing at a remarkable rate. As in
dicating the extent of this trade he
"Today I have authenticated invoices
for export to the LTnited States
amounting to $138,060."
He says the exports to this country
average $1,000,000 a month. The report
states that- 216,000 bales of hemp were
exported during the last three months.
Of these 138,792 went to the United
States and 78,000 to Great Britain and
Mr. »> nliams shows from this that
the United States has 64 per cent of the
export trade from the Philippines as
against 36 per cent for Great Britain
and other countries. He says that last
year the increase of shipments to the
United States was 133,000 bales and the
decrease to Great Britain 22,000 bales.
He adds: "Of increased shipments
from the Philippines, those to the Unit
ed States were 54 per cent greater than
to all other countries combined."
He also gives details of the large
shipments of sugar, cigars, tobacco,
woods, hides, shells, indigo and coffee.
In the item of sugar, which is second
in importance, the shipments to the
United States were 55 per cent of the
total to all points.
In a previous report, dated Feb. 10,
Mr. Williams stated that Manila had
just passed through a most devastat
ing fire, the total loss being $2,500,000.
He said the city would have been to
tally destroyed had it not been for the
splendid service of an American lire
engine brought from Seneca Falls
In another report Mr. Williams gives
the railroad and ocean steamship fa
cilities of the Philippines. The main
railroad from Manila is first-class,
having steel rails, stone culverts and
English engines which make 40 miles
an hour. There are four steamship
lines to Hong Kong and a monthly
line from Manila to Liverpool.
Besides these direct reports from the
United States consul, the state depart
ment also has a gazetter published at
Hong Kong, which gives a full account
of conditions in the Philippines. It
shows that by last census the popula
tion of Manila was 160,000 natives, 61,-
000 Chinese, 4,100 Spaniards and 250
I Europeans other than Spaniards.
The town is made up of low build
ings, as the people are in constant
dread of earthquakes. One of these,
j convulsions killed 300 people, and the
last one, in 1880, wrecked most of the
1 town. The city proper is within walls
| where the government buildings are
1 located. The residence and business
j portions are in the suburb. The Es
cotta is the main business street and
is lined with European stores and baz
zars. The Rosanio is lined with Clii-
I nese shops. There are six daily pa
pers, three banks, a mint, a chamber
of commerce and complete electric
light and telephone plants. The Mex
ican dollar is in general use.
LONDON, May s.—Mr. Gladstones
strength steadily declines, though
there is no prospect o 112 an immediate
end. He is now confined to his room.
Now and again his mind reverts to
critical periods in his career and to the
legislation which cost him the most
anxiety; but the main thing that fills
his thought is religion, and he speaks
of death as his call.
VINEYARD HAVEN, Mass., May
s.—The monitor Lehigh sailed in tow
of the tug Clara Clarita for Portland,
but when off Cape Pogue the tug blew
a plug from a leaky tube in her boilers
and was compelled to return here for
repairs. The Lehigh proceeded under '
her own steam.
No Cuuie For Complaint.
ALBANY, May a. —Adjutant General
Tillinghast has received a telegram
from Major General Roe commandant
of Camp Black, Hempstead Plains,
which states that the camp is in per
fect working order and that the men
are well fed and apparently contented.
Eleven People Perish.
ST. JOHNS, N. F.. May s.—The
schooner Crown, Captain Linehan, was
lost off here yesterday and her entire
company, 11 men, all married, perished.
The disaster has created intense sorrow
here. The cause of the disaster is not
IluflTalo Provision Market.
BUFFALO. May 4
WHEAT—No. 1 hard, 15M>; No. 1 north
ern, Winter wheat, No. 2 red, JI.2J.
OAT.S—No. - white, 86c; No. 3 mixed, 33>^c.
CORN—No. ~ yellow, 39%e. No. 3yellow, 39Hc.
FLOUR—Spring wheat, best patent, per bbl.,
$8.00;«,'5.25; low grades, $4.00 <(• 1-^5; winter best
family, $5.f>0(<55.78: graham, $5.25^5.50.
BUTTER- State creamery, 17}- a f® -c; western
CHEESE—Fancy, full cream, choice
do, light skims, 4fgioe; skims, s@6c.
EGKiS—State, 12®—c; western, 12®—c.
Kant liuflalo Live Stock Market.
CATTLE—Extra export steers, I6.00&5.l!5;
good do, $4.9J<?5.0J; choice heavy butchers',
$3.75((£4.0U; light handy do, *4.30 $4.50; cows
and heifers, extra, *3.75<g>4.50; calves heavy
fed, $3.75((t3.90; veals, *4.0054.25.
SHEEP AND LAMBS—Choice, to extra weth
ers, $4.10(54.2i; fair to choice sheep, s4.oo'ai
4.10; common to fair, $3.75f<p3.95; choice to ex
tra spring lambs, $4.90®5.0J; common to fair,
HOGS Heavy, $-1.3)54.30; medium and
mixed. *4.2tX54.25; Yorkers, *4.2094.22; pigs,
IlulTalo Hay Market.
No. 1 timothy, per ton, $11.00<£11.50; No. 2 do,
19.50-81040; baled hay, $10.00,$10.50; baled straw,
J5.(X)f50.50; bundled rye, J11.email@example.com.
sk- Ti: miiiiiiibii————
IVE no longer supply our seeds to dealers to
*' sell again. At the same time, any
: 3ne who has bought our seeds of their
i ocal dealer during either 1896 or 1897 will
, JC sent our Manual of " Everything for the
! 3arden " for 1898 rnpr provided they
ippiy by letter rIvCC and give the
name of the local merchant from whom
they bought. To all others, this magnify
1 cent Manual, every copy of which costs us
30 cents to place in your hands, will be sent
! free on receipt of 10 cents (stamps) to cove;
I postage. Nothing like this Manual haj
ever been seen here or abroad; it is a book
of 200 pages, contains SOO engravings ol
seeds and plants, mostly new, and these an
supplemented by 6 full size colored plate:
of the best novelties of the season, finally
GUR "SOUVENIR" SEED COLLECT'.!)!!
will also be sent without charge to all appli
cants sending 10 cts. for the Manual who wil
state where they saw this advertisement
Postal Card Applications Will Receive No Attention.
I Dr. Fenner's i
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R. C. Dodf on, Emporium, Pa
EVERY REQUIREMENT OF A CRITI- '
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Oftcm a Motility.
MINNEAPOLIS, May s.—Minneap
olis lodge. Order Brith Abraham, in
memory of the expulsion of the Jews
from Spain, has offered a bounty of s2u
and remission of lodge dues, to ail
members who enlist for the \va.'
Another Torpedo llott.
BOSTON, May 5. —Workmen have
begun to fit out the Oneida, formerly
the yacht lllawarra, as a dispatch and
Oregon Starts to Sea Again.
BUENOS AYRES, May 5,-The Ore
gon and the Marietta have sailed from
Stop that barking by the use of Bal
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91.00 PER BOTTLE atall Drugstores,
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BOOKS Containing invaluable information of
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The CUADFIELD ItEGCLATOB CO.. Atlanta. Cm
COO PAGE 2COX HAILED FREE.
Pa.'t I.—Diseases of Horses.
Part 11. —Diseases of Cattle,
Pr.rt 111. Diseases of Sheep.
Fart IV. - Diseases of Hogs.
Part V.- Diseases of Dogs.
Pa: t VI. Diseases of Poultry.
£*:> book in better binding SO cts.
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and Prostration from Over
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Ulttl'HHKts' »KD. CO., Cor. William A JohuKU., Now York