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two cmrrs?j:i",l',s'" ' scranton, pa., Wednesday jiokniiNG, may .1, iooj. ,
Memphis Is the First Resting Place
of the Tour Tlirouah the
Heart ot Dixie.
VISION OF SOUTHLAND
Hearty Greetings Extended to the
President nnd Party Along tho
Route That Passed Through Fields
nnd Forests Loaded with Pastoral
Freshness and Springtime Frag
rance Addresses Made.
lly Kuhrdvc Wiie fumi riic Ao(i.ilcd Press.
.Memphis. April 30. The piosldentinl
1 1 ii In passed through the heart of Dixie
today, and at 1.30 o'clock this afternoon
teui'ht'il Memphis on the banks of thu
This was the llrst resting place of the
lour. After descending the mountains
last night thu train today skimmed
along through noi-lhern Alabama and
the valley of the Tennessee ilvir and
touched at Corinth. Miss., where Cion
eral lirnnt w listed Foirost In his cam
paign to cut thu I'onfedeiuoy in two.
The fresh green southland, with its
fuill In full blossom and its infinite
variety of wild flowers In the Holds and
forest, was a great change from tho
backward sprint; which the party had
left behind at Washington. The boat
was lather oppiosslvc. but the weather
was not so warm as the president's
welcome. The hearty greetings extend
ed to the president along the route tes
HfVd how completely he had captured
tin- heai ts of the people of Dixie. C'on
f "del ale veterans at all the stopping
places were among the president's most
enthusiastic auditors, and that be was
Impressed with their remarks of love
.mil esteem was evident from the brief
speeches be made at Huutsville, De
catur. Tiiseumbia and Corinth.
Cabinet Meeting on Wheels.
Dining the morning, at the regular
hour for the cabinet to assemble, the
president summoned his advisers into
the observation car and there, behind
cloved doiirs. the first cabinet meeting
on wheels was held. No Important ud
dipsws had been received from Wash
ington that required action, but the for
eign dispatches In the papers were
talked over and some of tho details as
yet undetermined were discussed.
At Memphis tho party received a
wonderfully impressive welcome. A
delegation met the train at Corinth and
escorted the presidential party to this
city. A national salute or twenty-one
guns signalled the approach to the city.
At the station Governor McMlllin and
others met the party. A military pa
lade. with a company of grizzled Con
lederote veterans in their old uniforms
acting as tlie guard of honor, escorted
the presidential party in carriages
through tho principal streets and
around the custom house, whence a
view of the Mississippi, now almost
ovei dotting on the Arkansas side, was
obtained to com t square. The city was
(laboiniely decorated with (lags and
bunting. Not a tohidence or business
bouse sppmed to have escaped from tho
deshe to decorate in honor of tlie presi
dent's coming, lianners were stretched
across the streets, bearing such inscrip
tions as, "Mr. President, tlie City Is
Yours," "Tlie Nation's President," etc.
The cheering through which the pro
cession passed was tremendous at
points along the ionic. In court .square,
where the open-air lecoption occurred,
the platform was so hedged, around
Willi loses and other blossoms as to
make It u flower show. Over ten thou
sand people weie packed Into the
square when the president was intro
duced by Mayor Williams.-. In response
to the cheers which greeted him. the
president made the llrst ically notable
speech or his trip.
Ills theme was the leslstless power
of a great united people, anil was de
ll veied In his best vein. When he le
feried to tho noble record of the Ten
nessco volunteers In the Spanish and
Philippine wars, (Jovernor McMIUln led
Mr. McKinley's Remarks.
Piesident McKlnloy said, in pan:
"What a mighty, resistless power for
good Is a united nnllon of free men. it
makes for peace and prestige, for put
gross and Ilbeity. It conseives tins
rights of the people nnd strengthens
tho pillars of the govoinment, and Is a
fiilllllment of that more perfect union
for which our i evolutionary heroes
strove and for which the constitution
was made. No citizen of tho republic
rejoices more than r do at this happy
state, nnd none will do more within his
sphere to contlniio and strengthen li.
"1 am glad to mol with the peo
ple of Memphis 'ind ot the stale ut
Tennessee. Tbeli history Is associated
with the greatest struggles and sac
illlces of our- country and their valor
has been conspicuous on every battle
field of tho republic. I shall never for
get that dm lug the anxious days of
ibfi'i It was the Tonnessco soldleis In
Hie Philippines, who, with unfultciing
I'uulotlsin, led all others in le-cn-lidtnu'iits
for the ndw regiumutn then
After this speech the party was
ill l on io tlie Twentieth Century club,
n ladles' organization of this city,
About thirty charming southern holies
1 eld court In a bower of roses, and
fter .greeting each of the young la-
is peisonally In turn, tho president
e-is Introduced by W. .1. Crawford, of
the Couimeiclal Appeal, mid made a
1 eec b.(
After this function the ladles of tho
I arty were taken In hand by tlie ladles
if Memphis. A reception wus held In
Ihclr honor, nnd later a banquet wus
given thorn at tho Peubody jinfjel. At
the same time, on the door above, the
piesident and the gentlemen of the
part", with about L'OO prominent busi
ness nicn of the city, sat down to an
(elaborate dinner. At 1.30 In the morn-
Ing tlm iivcsltlouttnl train resumed Its
journey for New Orleuns, which will
bo reached at I.HO o'clock "Wednesday
A Scare at Decatur.
Coilnth, Miss., April 30. Uetwcen Dc
rat in1 ntid Tuscumbla the presidential
train was stopped to permit tlie party
to he photographed, The operators at
Decatur nnd TuRcttmbla liad not licon
notllled of tlie intended stop and when
the train did not appear at Tu.xcunibla
on schedule time litis operator there
Hashed the news along the line, "Presi
dent's train lost." The report even
reached the home ofllce In Washington.
For several minutes the wires hummed
with messages back and forth, ns the
nillclals were becoming alarmed over
the whereabouts ot the president when
the train appeared nt Tuscumbla und
the operator reported Its arrival.
TERRY M WVERN
Knocks Out Oscar Gardiner in the
Fourth Round at San Francisco
Befoie n large Crowd.
O.v l'.ichihe Wiie licm The Aviociated 1'irs.s.
San Francisco, Am II 30. Tlie re
doubtable Terry McOovern and Oscar
flardlner met in the ring tonight at
thp Mechanics' pavilion, before the
Twentieth Century Athletic club, to
light for the featherweight champion
ship or the world. Both men weighed
in this afternoon within the limit oC
IJt pounds. Hetween 7,000 and 8,000
persons were in the hall,
Motiovern knocked out fiardiner In
the fourth round. From the first min
ute until the end came there was nev
er a doubt in the minds of the spec
tators as to the outcome. McCiovern
forced the pace all through and had
no trouble In landing when and whom
he liked. Uardlner's swings wero
wild and ineffective and only on one
or two or three occasions did ho put
a clean blow upon the champion. Gar
diner took a terrific puminellng nnd
went down repeatedly from the fierce
assaults of tho Brooklyn terror. In
the fourth round Terry landed half a
dozen rights and lefts on face and
body and Gardner vsnt down. Ho
struggled to his feet only to go down
again. Gardiner landed one left on
the body and i.ie blow only served to
irritate Terry, who came back at him
with lefts and rights in a perfect
shower. Gardiner received a hard
right squarely in the pit of tho stom
ach, and as be was falling Terry sent
in a left to the jaw, which ended the
Lokal Anzeiger Announces the Dis
covery of Another Band of
B.i' nxrhiMW Wire from Tlie As-cislril Pip-,'.
Berlin, April 30. The Lokal Anzeiger
prints a dispatch from Bieslau, which
"An extensive Nihilistic plot has been
discovered in Itusslau Poland, Six bun
dled arrests were made today, of which
number two hundred were transported
by special train io tlie Warsaw citadel.
The towns of Sosnovlce, Sielce and
Dombrowa have been occupied by two
companies of Cossacks. Secret corre
spondence was discovered at Slelco, by
which the plot was revealed."
M. P.'s Stigmatize Fellow-Membeis
as Ornamental Guinea Pigs..
By I'xclusHe Wile fiom 'the Associated. I'rcsi,
London. April 30. The discussion in
tlie house of commons today, of u pri
vate bill conferring additional powers
on the London and Notthwestern rail
way, led to u gieat deal of acrimoni
ous recrimination, John Burns, who
with the opposition general opposed
the measure, was called to order by tho
speaker for stigmatizing some of the
uillicmd representatives In the house
"as ornamental guinea pigs."
Mr. Hums' special reference was to
Mr. Macartney, who was elected a di
icetor of the London and Northwestern
ralltond after having been appointed
llnanelal secretary to tho admiralty.
The bill was finally rejected by a vote
of '.'ID to SO J, amid prolonged cheering,
Mr. Swill MncNelll (.Liberal) then
vlgoiously protested against the lm
propilety of Mr. Macartney, who was
llnanelaily Interested, voting in favor
of the bill, and he moved that thu vole
be disallowed, "
Mr. Macaituey hotly defended his no
tion on the ground that lie was follow
ing precedent. He then walked out ot
After some fuiiher discussion til"
house, on division. lejceted the motion
by itls to ion votes.
A number of government supporters
voted against tho railway bill.
The Daughters at West Point.
lly r.xiluihe Win fium 'll.e Awciated I'ic.
it Point, V. .. M'HI :A About Hilly
liiunbeis nt Mailhl Washlm-ton (luli'l, IUiikIi.
Iirs ut tlu AimrhJli llrwilullmi el .V inl
1 i.i hi ili,. inlllUii :i(jilini .1 fit tliii .lfleiuo.iu.
th.-.v lumluil ,it Hi- U'isl I'oliil Ii.it 1 1 .nut ilur.
iuu lli" .iiIiiiiooii weie lmwi iiboui tin' u
mill IIiiuiikIi I lie illllili'iit lillliliutfi I'.v luurli'ny
of s-upt i int i t.ili nt UIIU. At I n'l lode Die paily
uill.tf.eil inH-i Him mill ii'vitu on tin- pLiliij
1 1., tho ImIIj1I.hi ut i.nU'is.
Hi I'ulibltc W'hr fiom '(lip AsocUlei I'irsi.
Niu Veil, Apill .iO.Auiyiil Clrofi- Km.
(inl, Hi eiiK ii. llcjii'il: Teutonic, Mriiuul.
bail'di !'al.iT W'lllieliu per fliw,e, Bivmn U
( Jifibourg and Southampton. 01 isow ,'
licd AlirlJ, New Yoil, I'l.inioulli salkili
l'ciiulijnlj, fiom llaniMirg-, New Vuil, fxjulli.
iiiiipti.n-sjileili VjdoilJiul, New Voik la Clicr.
Ik in ir, Sillly l'.ied: Anumrdam, New Vuik
foi Itot III il.llil ; 1'lioiniiU, New Veil, fur IIjiii
bull,'. Downes Escapes.
0y I'xrlutbe Wire liom The Asjoclated Tress.
Illnuliaiiilnn, April f.0. 'Ihe uraml jury ulilih
liporleil Unlay l.iildl Io limi un.v Inclktinelil
ai.-jln.-t Kiaul; llimne. Mho was held un rcc
onitiiii'datioii of III'.1 leiomr'o jurj- on a ilian;6
ol tdtllni; fire lu Hie i:.pcll i.;n liolel in tln
city uliku icullnl in t lie- (leithi of four prrum.
The Vice president's Talk Before
the Harvard Students in San
ADVICE TO THE YOUNG
Colonel Roosevelt Speaks of His Ex
periences as Governor of New
York, nnd of the Application of
His Methods to Young Men Entering-
Political Xife A Reception by
President Eliot National Ques
tions. ny F.xclii'br Wlie fiom The A"orlated Prm.
Cambridge, Mass., April HO. Vice
President Theodore Itoosevelt delivered
it. lecture before the Harvard students
lu Sunders' theatre this afternoon, in
the course of elementary government
and -law established by A. Lawrence
Lowell. The vice-president spoke prin
cipally of his experiences us governor
of New York and of the application of
bin methods to young men entering
Mr. Itoosevelt said:
lu dcilllitf with our iw duties .-ilne.nl e
must nppio.irh tliein lu Hip same spirit neeevJiy
for tlie .solution ol the problems- tli.it .onfiont
in at homo lb.it i-, in a fcpiilt wlilcli slwll
fi.nililnn limine.! cflkirnr.v with llio lliglii'it
standaul of fculcssiiM awl intcgilt. piaitlcil
(oiiimoii sene wllli rcsulute deoliou io duly.
Whether wc are clad or sony thai tliii new
nk lias been allotted to m ia a matter of
(.mall moment compared Io the puriKi.sc with
nhlih we appioaeli tbe work. The one is a
mittcr of ti'inpo.-ainent; tin; other a nutter of
principle. ome anions us feel that this fc'cn
latioi. sliouhl count itself thriic f.iouil by
1'ioildoncc flint to it is Ren the thanec to do
n mlKlity tasl; that this nition should lejoiio
in a stroni; man to ran a laie, beeau-o the
future opens to it the same opportunity for
triumph-irowiied eflort which lias been ii.s
glory in the past. Others of us .ippio.uh 'our
new duties in more sober 'pirit, .is nntlirs
neither for joy nor ici;ur, but m- taks whieh
lientcfnrtli ionic in the daj'.s work and must
be peifonncd as Mieii. Yet otber-i regret Rieatly
Hint the necessity ecr arose to do these mw
tjsls; but since the neees.ilv lius aiisen. line
no mole idea of sliiikim; tliem than of shiikini;
a'n.v other disjgrecjlilc and m"-ary duliis. It
does not matter nun.li wliiih one of these atti
tudes is our-i; but it does matter iin.nciwly
thai we should show xerloiis pinpooC in our .'i
lions, and a serious appreciation alike of ths
iiuportanie and difficulty of I be ta-k uml of
the piime nied cf our doing it .n iglit.
Our New Duties.
lor soml or Jcr eil, we now lind mn-el.n
with new duties in the West Indies .mil new
duliis bejoi.il the l'.uifie. Wr eaiiiuil pi.i,o
the performance of lliese Millie'. All we i.m
deride for ourselifA ia wliellier we sli.ill do lliem
will or ill. Mnreou'i- the ilutli afleit ns cadi
mid nil. Whether we ddl in the inteiim,
oi on the roat of flic Athnlic in of the I'a
title, we me bound in euiy way, b ini.i tie
ol patriotism, by ein-j loiideialiou el lb.it
lofliei kind of silMntcie-t liidi looks ;.ii inln
the fuline, to hiip in .ill mra-anes whuli fend
to upbuild any pill of Hie naliou. runlideiit that
thereby we an most Mirely upbuild llie naliou
lu its, intiiely. Ilur intiuls, u hi Ilur in Hie
fiulf ot Mim'co, in Ci'iituil AineiUa. ol m llie
l'lillippines, wliilber as lejiards ihe uitloiis of
I'urope or Ihe ancient peopbs of Aida, ale Io
be looked at always tiron llie .slainlpoiut of "in
juople as a wliol '.
l is, of lOIIIH', illlIOMbh' till ( nlinllld
umleifake tlne new ilulii. auov, tin m.u wu'e
nit being bnnijriil into i1om.i- ami inure Ii
iiieni lonlail Willi tuieiun nalioiis tli.ui lias
lieeii the .w in tbe pa-l; ami indud our
srunili In wealth and population would .ilutia
iii-uie Hiili laowina; neipuiuj ot ioiil.ul. 'Ihu
sliould nere-irily mean ,i unriae in soluiely
.mil in lomi-headed ki If restraint whin we deal
Willi tlutn fuukn poiei. To blmlii', .unl
abme nil to lilu-lcr and thin bail: down, is a
viiy bid triil in an iinluidual, and if pn-s.ble
it i an i'MH iim mil lu a n.iiion. We
i.iiih-Mv hope and hdteM' dial in Hie fill'ne
Ihe I'haiiie of any imlit.uv mmpliiuloii will he
Mini! indeed bill in our eoininen lal u'l.illoiis
Willi IuViIkii piiweii, dilhiull ipii-lioiis .lie ah
lnivl ieilal-1 to be ni'iic Ir-'i'iunt lu'ieallei Hun
Hay l..ie been liltiieiin. in alt suih iue.l Inns
wc nnit, of loiiiM', llit ron-lder our own in
leie.sfs; but ue imi-l al-o ledle liat hi Hie
lm if inn wn (an lie-l sol Jii'tii'c b.i iloini: jus
life. Aboie all. Ift lli, for the sake of our
nlf li'sput, i-eu lo H tint our public men
in.ilrii.tjml the pci uliar iiimhilniu of Ihe Ino-e
tiiiiicnii in ik'.-ilin-f will' liny loielmi, ,.ud i's
pei I illy Willi any fliei.dly foieixn nition. .tin--.'IniioiH
lio.illng, and uadiiiiis in fiollo deimu.
ilillon of ntlii'ii. an- not the sinus of a Mioni;
linn lu prhaie hie; nor does the public iii.u
who u. -nils In such ONpediditn lend to iliiale
hi) people lillur in their own I'.u-s or hi Iho-e
i.f other iMtlmis. I.i 1 us lnl-t liiinlv upon our
nchlv, but KI us e'l'l leuieinber II. .1 1 lilupii'
ale laiiRuiae Hoc.i best Willi a leadlne-s to
fiilfiliu Kiiat il( ('(!-, mid Hut We should le
finally caii'lnl not le Kit into liouhle uecdlivi.
lj, .iml, if e Iiaie In get Inln il, alw.i.n lo
l,i I out of II ImiiAialuY.
The lesser Things.
'the only a In idij a Kii'..t tail will is
lo do will e.ih ot the les.er HiIuks wlncli In
Hie iifinejiib' iiiake up lli.it gieal jnrl. Tlio
w.y In fit iniinhes In iki any ijirat woild duly
In the fuline is piopeily to perfoim -.u p.ir.
Iliulai dulies of tip prcernt. Sii.te the ilo-e
ot the war wllli t-palii uur thiif piobluiis ai
ncnils the outride world hue been llio-e ii.
I'uha, Ihe I'liilippinrf. and China, We halo .1
llKlit lo feel pioud of Ihe way hi whiili In our
citlnn. a-i i r4 ii'I-i all tin ro, we hive liom alio
lo iiiiiiblue a proper ilisiulcit'-tlidniM with i
ju.t i maul fur our own iullim.il inlcii'b. Wo
iuve uellbiT fallnl in our duly to our.-t'Io ii"r
lu our ilut In olbcie. We could not allord to
take upon ouiihcs world burdens wilhoul pay.
inif lieeil lo what is due lo ourehe. -till lew
lould we a lf' 1 1 to take tl.mi up iiuli'v, willlui;
lo perioun thuil ill .ucorilanee with the tin tales
of (he higher law and wllli n il-w in Ihu ill 1 1 -male
lunc-hi of Minkii.il at laiue. hi other
wenl-s, we mut appioirli this wbik, ii wc e
pcit In do it well, Just a we appioaih our
woik at home fJlllns nollhir in Ihe ipulltiu nf
llie head nor In those ot Ihe heait. To be,
purely kentliuenlal would, of roine, le.ult not
kimplv in heaiy ilauuijo lo us, but lu hie
parable wioiut to tl.is-e on 'iho-e bilult mil fccn
tlmeiitalily uh nouiinallv rxerrhul. To u,(t in
a tpliil of lolij-liearlcd Mllisliiie would bo pn-hap-i
im moie for outthleif, but would bo cvtn
moie deolrueliie lo ourelMS.
As rrjarih I'liiiu, I need not say but Utile,
for it l luiilly wqiHi while uathiR hri-Jth on
llio ery few who criticise our l'liiiic-e policy.
We luio imply ptrfoimeil our put in a bit
ot international police duty; wc, at any iJle,
have liner bought aggrandizement m a limit
ol our aition, aud whoever feels we weie not
jiislllled in what we did oujht logically to ob-
HViitiinicd on I'Jje I.)
Only tho Routine Work Transacted
at the Meeting at Pittston.
BptrUI to tlie Scratiton Tribune.
Pittston, April 3(1. The Scrnnlon
archdeaconry of the Kplscopal church
was in session here last evening nnd
today. Huslncss sessions were this
morning and this afternoon, but only
the routine work of tho archdeaconry
was transacted. There Is a largo at
tendance of the clergy, and lntciostlnr
and Instructive addresses are a feature
of the meetings. Last evening Rev. W.
D. Johnson, of Wllkos-Barro, spoke on
"Tho Churchman's Duty from the
Viewpoint of Privilege." A thoughtful
address was that Inst evening by Hew
F. P. Harrington, of West Pittston. on
the subject, "Church Support, or Sys
tematic Denellcence.'' Itev. J. II, Cirlf
11th, of Plymouth, was also hoard last
evening In an able address on "Tho
Privilege of Prayer for the Church." A
grand missionary meeting was held
this evening, nnd among the speakers
wero Dlshop Talbot, who is presiding;
Jlov. H. L. .Tones, D. D., and Arch
Count Stanislaus Colncicchi Arrives
from Borne with the Consistor-
ial Letter nnd Hed Zuchetto.
lie Kielinlie Wiie 'icui The Associated Piem.
Washington. Apill SO. Cardinal
elect Marthflll tonight received from
the hands of a member of the papal
guard of Pope I.eo XIIT, Count Stan
islaus Colncicchi, who had just ar
rived from Home, the conslstoiial let
ter formally advising him of his ele
vation to tho cardlnalnte and the red
zuchetto, emblematic of that high of
fice. The ceremony, which was brief
and simple, occurred a I the papal le
gation at C o'clock this- evening, in
Ihe presence of a number of church
dignitaries. The count arrived In 'New
York this morning and was met In
that city by Dr. Hooker, secretary of
the delegation here, and escorted to
Washington. Tlie party arrived hero
shortly before fi o'clock and wore driv
en to tlie pupal legation, where prep
arations had been made; for tho cere
mony to occur ns soon as the papal
representative arrived. Count Colnc
icchi had donned bis uniform before
leaving the train nnd lie entered the
papal residence wearing bis massive
helmet and with a sweeping while
cloak heavily braided with gold, fall
ing to his feet. There was no delay
for greetings and tlie papal officer im
mediately proceeded to fulfill the du
ties of his mission. The large parlor
ot tlie legation was brilliantly light
ed and here Mgr. Martinclli and thoss
nearest to him assembled for the cere
mony. Tlie cardinal-elect was attired
in tlie rich silken robes of an arch
bishop. He was attended by llgr.
County, rector of the Catholic univer
sity, also in his silken vestment.s.whlle
in a circle before the group weir
ranged the company lnviled lo witness
Putting aside his cloak Count Colac
leehi stepped into the parlor lu the
brilliant full uniform of the famous
guai d to which lie belongs, with fnvoid
at ills side and spurs clanking fiom
ills lienvy military bonis. In his band
he earried two large letters and a
IiMthein case, enclosing the '.uchelte.
Saluting the cardinal-elect. Count Col
iieieehl handed him one of the letters
which was read aloud and proved to
be the credentials of the ntlleiul mes
s .nger. Then the second letter was
handed to the cardinal-elect who ran
through it and banded It to lilshop
Kelly, ot Savannah, to be redd. It
was as follows:
Kiom the SieiclaiJ of Plate, Untile, April JS.lfml,
To MHiisiuiior Si l,.i.-t i.iii M.iitluclll:
lu ihe mi let con-Moiy of lids moiniuu Ins
hnlhiii.4 ilcliuicil I" eleiate to the iiiim(. dig
nity of the laliliualite Muii-dtrnur Sibjstiaii l.ir
tlmllL Tlil uiiilois ami -nwirisii l.iun- i-
hmuttlit lo Ihe iioliie ! .Mini eniiiii'ic bn- loiii
kii"Ulcdi:i- and m'nlilio.
(signed) U. lanlliiil llaiiipiill i.
When ihe hitler had been read.
Count Cohieicchi opened the small red
miuocco ease and took therefrom a led
silken juiehetto, or cm dinar's skull cap.
Or. County removed the piuple c.ip
from the head of jrgr. .Mnrtlnolll, and
tho hitler placed the led cap of high
olllce lu its stead.
Dr. Hooker was the llrst Ui congratu
late Caidlual Jlartlnelll on his eleva
tion ,and was followed by Dr. Mnr
rheiti, tho ablegate, and many others
The cardinal then Invited Ills guests
to join liiiu at dinner. It was under
stood th it the formalities of taking
the oath would follow the cetemony,
lint this was defeir-'d until later In tho
Townley's Case to Be Investigated,
in lliihislvn Who fiom Thu Assoc latril Via-n.
Wa-ldnijliin, Apill IIU, 'Ihe mvy ilrrulttiienl
has (Killed to take s.leps iuimedlUely to ticer
tain llio fai'l-i a.s to lo llie conneclion ot I.ifie
tenant 'fimnley wllli Ihe jiiiiv hc.iiulals in Ma
nila ileielopcd by his testimony befoie llie unlit
mania! je-leukiy. Admiral Iteiuey helns ah.
Mitt horn Ihe Halloa an onler will i;o foiwaiil
tu Ailmii.'d Kcinpll, illiutiiij; a report and pioh.
ably a mint o( iiicpihy iunuedlitely.
Stock Deals Held Up,
Uy Kxihiiho Wire from Tlie Ahocltnl Prci.
New nil Apill Ml--.ImUi- lliown in the
lYIIul Slates cliiiiit Hunt t-iunoil an onler to
ilav iiMialniuK Sciuci: 'liask V: t,'n, liom i.uij
lug out Did piopocd iiiii.olidatioii of llie llio
(I'laude ami Wivlcui lalluav ol Cult,' ami the
PiiiMi and llio (irande ulliniil, of I'olouulo,
and cujoliilii tin- titni fumi -slims- an) f the
otcik of the piopoed loiivilldilid louuin
Serious Charge Against a Wife,
fly i:clule Wlio fiom The Associated Press,
lliuntford, Hut, Mlil ' -( lurlc- White died
uiy Kiuldiiili rii Apiil II wllli tjinploius ot
poUonlni:, The minnd'a July loilay luoiiKlit in
a icrulit to Hie ulcct tiut the ileicaml had
beei poUened Willi str.iihulue adniinirlcicd b.i
Ids wife. Mi. Widle was uriotcd and pland
Bill in Favor of German Papers.
Ily i:clushc "Ire from The Asjociitcd I'rcM.
llaiiUbuii;, Apiil W. llcieinor frlnno today
blEiied the bill pri'ildlni; for the puhlii.iliou of
leaal Hollies in llie tieiinin nei.iapeis pule
lUbed in counties ulu'ie Iheie are 4H,nn0 l.cr-
Two Important Gablearams from
General Macflrthur Are Re
ceived hi) the. War
RESISTANCE WIPED OUT
General Tinlo nnd His Command
Surrender at Sinolt The Worst
Portion of Northern Luzon Now
Pacified Tinlo One of the Highest
Officers in the Insurrectionary
B." Kclnlie Wire fiom The Associated I'lfis.
Washington, April SO. Two Import
ant cablegrams were received today
at the Avar department from General
MueArthut' at Manila. In tlu opinion
of tho officials the news contained li)
them mark the almost complete col
lapse of organized rebellion In thu
Philippines. The cablegrams are as
"General Tinlo surrendered with his
command today at Sinalt. He will
deliver all men and guns In his com
mand as soon a.s they can be gathered
together. Tills completely pacifies
the first department, northern Luzon,
for many months the worst in Luzon."
"Colonels Ciprano Callao and Ore
gorlo Katlbac, Malvort best officers,
surrendered to Colonel Jacob Kline at
Llpa on April 2S, wit.i 23 officers, 103
men and SG rifles."
Tinlo is said heie to have been, with
Alejandrino, one of the highest officers
in the Insurrectionary forte. He was
In command in northern Luzon during
the famous chase after Commander
Sons of the American Revolution
Hold Their Twelfth Annual
Congress at Pittsburg-.
By J'.ielushe Wiie fiom The Associated Pre.
Pittsburg, April HO. With one of tho
largest attendances in its history the
society of tlie Sons of tlie Ameilcan
llevolutlnn opened the twelfth annu
al congicss and triennial conclave in
the b.iniiuet hall of Hotel Schuuley at
lO.IHT o'clock tills morning. Nearly
200 delegates trom the various states
of the lTniun answered to the roll call,
and business of inmost Importance
was trausiii tod,
Oeneral J'. '. Hreckenridge. presi
dent of the national society, piesided
at the opening meeting. Kev. 10. I).
Win-Held led In prayer, utter which
the ucluill business of the society was
taken up. Colonel A. .1. Logan, presi
dent of the state society, then deliv
ered his address to the delegates, in
belialf of the city of I'lttsburg. Presi
dent fleneral Uivokeuridge lesponded
to the welcome In a lengthy addresi.
After (reneial ltreekenridge's .ad
dress a short recess was taken for the
purpose of fvamlnlng tlie credentials
of the various delegates. During the
recess the members were presented
with handsome badges as souvenirs of
their visit to Pittsburg. The badges
are made of sterling silver, a repie
seiitatlou of the old block house being
engraved on one side, and attached
with a ribbon of tho colors of Pitts
burg, old gold and blui k.
After the recess the credential com
mittee made Its report by states. As
the uanii's of the delegates were called
each representative arose lu bN seat
in rospoiisn and was Introduced-to his
fellow members. Then routine busi
ness was transacted until luncheon
hour. This afternoon ninny of the
deleciiitcs spent tlie time In sightsee
ing. Toinonow tlie reports nuuie by the
several committees to tho board ot
managers will bo acted on by tho
TIGHT OF THE MECHANICS.
State nnd National Councils Con
tinue to Clash in New Jersey.
lly i:iluslo Wire from 11m Associated l'ie.
Trenton. K. .!., April SO, The pro
posed trial of bhilerprlso council of
Trenton, and Hollywood council, of
Long Hruueh, of tho Junior Order
fulled American Mechanics, by tho
state council of tho organization for
insubordination, which iwis to have
taken place today, was enjoined by
Vico Chancellor Pitney. Tlie vice
chancellor granted a rule returnable
next Tuesday, reuulrlng the statu
council to show cause ihy a perman
ent Injunction sliouhl nm be granted
restraining any action against tho two
Tliis Is another move lu the light be
tween tlm national council and tho
htnte council of tlm organisation, The
I wo councils ii. lined ii.tve taken sides
with the nattonul council 'und have
paid tho national per capita tax.whleh
the stato council letused to pay. and
which resulted In the state council be
DEATHS OF A DAY.
lly i:ihisiv W'he from 'the .Woiiatcil l'irs. I
ft Itytluirii, tll W l Ids home in ihil
place lodaj, ltd. W. S. )an Clcu-, died liom
a tjibiirute on bin ncik. lie as 'M jcar ol
nee. lie bad bicn palor of lite Mavt.li t icik
4inl llunttrtlowu I'rivl'.vlrrljii chinches in tide
county '"I" the past Ihlilj-ono carj. He vui
bom near Wjino.-buii,', Cliccii county. He iirad
iialcd from Vtieshrio lollpue in 101 aim fiom
Allfvhfiiy Thioloykal teuiliuri In sci,
THi; NEWS THIS M0KMNU.
Weather Indication! Today.'
1 flfnci.il Pitidilinl MeKlntey in l)lle band.
Orcanbed ltcbcllloii in Hie Philippines Near
Vice President Itiosciclt 'lalU lo llaniuil
2 tioncral Coihond.de DepJitmenl.
8 I.ooat TiObbylHln Alt in Passing Lily f.egU
Tint 11., Ij. .V- W. Aosinent
New and C'oiniufiit.
C Jj3c.il Machinists I'd II Ion for a. Shorter WotU
KloUiSIlk Mill limployes Vole for a Keltle
unit. tl fiucal Wct Scianlou and Mibmlun.
7 (Jcneral Xoitlirai.tvrn Pernio hanla.
I'lnincial and Ciiiniiierciil,
8 boc.il l,ic Xewis of the buhhlilil Woild.
The Mystery of the Murder of a
Colorado Miner, Near Kansas
City, Is Explained.
Uy i;lu-iNe Whe fiom 'Hie Aswialid l'ies
Kansas City. April SO. Dr. J. I. Oari
rell, seventy yenis old, today confessed
to Chief of Police Hayes that he killed
D. B. Donegal, a Colorado miner, w hose
body was round yesterday In Mulberiy
creek, between Ameiet and Xihart, Mo.
The confession was In wilting. AV. V.
Ourtrell, the doctor's son, confessed to
his knowledge of the crime and to hav
ing helped dispose of the body. The
men were arrested last night, after Dr.
flartrell had demanded the proceeds
from a sale of Donegnn's team and
wagon, -which had been sold by a local
dealer. The younger Gnrtrell was the
first to confess. When shown his son's
confession. Dr. (Inrtrell admitted hav
ing killed Donegal! with an axe.
Donegal! left Colorado for Kansas
City, Maieh 15, and was driving over
land to Oklahoma when lie met the
(Tiirtrells. Tlie case bus attracted much
attention owing to its similarity with
tlio disappearance of Gilbert tlaiei,
many years ago, and the lecent trial
and aciiuittnl of the octogenarian.
Alexander Jester, who was charged
with killing elates. Dr. Ourtrell fought
in the Confederate army under Gen
eral Price, and up to a short time ago
was tin inmate nf theConfodeiate Sol
diers' home at lliggiiisvllle, Missouri.
It appears the tiarirells Intended buy
ing u newspaper in Victoria, Texas.
THE FIRST CONFERENCE.
Recorder Moir and His Cabinet Dis
cussed City Affairs.
Section i of Article I ot the ripper
bill provides that the city recouler
shall call together the heads of thu
several departments for consultation
and advice upon tlie affairs of tlio
city at least once a month.
In accordance with this piovisiou,
Heeoider Moir yesterday mm niug
called together the members of his
cabinet and a consultation ofover un
hour was had. Theie were present,
besides the iccorder, tlie following
iilllcials: Director of Public Safety
Hitchcock, Direclor of Public Works
ltocho, Dellmiuent Tax Collector Jen
kins. Controller Howell. Deputy Cau
tioner Hartley, City Treasurer ltobln
son, City Holicitor Watson and City
Assessor Itlnslnnd, piesident of Ihe
boaid of assessors.
lp'oordor Moir was unanimously
chosen lo preside at the meetings,
which it was derided to hold on tho
first Monday morning of every month
nt 10 o'clock. Deputy Controller Hart
ley was chosen as fecretary and un
der the pi o vision's of the net must keep
u record of all meetings.
The statute provides that at these
meetings uiles and regulations shall
be adopted for tlie admlnJstiallon of
the aii'alts of the city departments not
inconsistent witli any law or oull
nauce, which regulations shall pm
serihe a common and systenititlo
method of ascertaining the comparl
tlve fitness of applicants for olllco
position and promotion, nnd of sel 'et-,
lug appointing and piomotlng those to
be the best fllteih
FIRE IN DUNMORE.
At J.l.i o'clock this morning n llerco
lire was discovered to bo raging In the
Immense slahles connected with tho
ICxchango liolel und In a short time
they wero consumed with tho contents
consisting of several wagons, a cow
.lid a calf. The proprietor, Mr. Drink,
wns out of town and had bis hordes
with him.. The loss Is about f.'.r.OO,
Doctoi's Wife Cremated,
Uy rxrhn-lvo wlri ficm Tho .oc lateil I'f'ss.
New llaicn. I. nm., .Mull 0 -While Mi. s.
llaiUwll Chapman, Mile of a urlllliiQ.wi 'h
tdilau, mis btinilim; in hunt rf .1 Ihe pine it
her liouui loday a spaik hciillut her dolling
and t-ho as Inslmilir mu loped in Billies. lUath
oicuu.d iiuiiieillaiily. Mi-. I liaiiiiau was :i
.viaii ol anv.
The Buried Baby's Death.
11 i;iiirhu Wiie fiom 'the -oi.ilfil I'll-..
New Vuil., nil I!". 'Ihe loionu's aiiuip
mi 111" body of the halo "hi'h an Italian nun
and uniiiiii aic uwiiul lo luie .tilt-iuried to
bury .line near IhuJiuirs, Wislihcili'i' iinimji
honcd lb it the hllle one died ot cnleils called
lij poor nut i il ion ami thai dialli was icl dun in
j!ij w-i.i lu Ibe'hiiiial It hid none lluoush.
Inclinnn the Center,
lly i:hidie Whe Irom The i.-oiiaifil I'icm.
W.ihiiu;toii, i .Ml.- 'Ihe iciwis buic.iu lo
da tuned .1 bulletin aniiouuchiir that the fin-lei-
of i.iuilalirn of llio l nitcd stalib evchi'llns
.Maska ami iccent Uulloilal aices-iou, on Jiiiia
I ji wan sh inllcs M)iithciit ot ( '.illinium,
lljillioloinivv (ounli, lu soulluru Indiana.
Three Bodies in the River,
Hy nicluslio Wiie from Tlie A.-wciated I'res.
Tolado, Apiil Wl.--'three lioiilen, two of mm
and cine of a mi man, ucic found lUulliig in Ihe
llicr this morniiiR. Ml appear lo liaie been Me.
linn of M-lfilfMruclion. V fr.uitli bodi, tlut o
a joutli, Mas takdi out of Ihe iicr last ecuins.
It wai, that of Albert Uolo.li, a suicide.
IN THE HOUSE
ReunrdiuQ the Construction ot
Public Roads Im Gountu
THE CORPORATION LIMIT
Number Neccssniy to Orennlze n
Corporation in Pennsylvania Is De
creased from Five to Three A
Measure to Protect Doer from
Buckshot Hunters Other Business
Be llxcluslie Wire fiom Tlio A'soclated 1'iess.
'llarrlsburg. Pa.. April 30. Tlio fol
lowing bills passed finally:
Authoilhu; county C'oniinislouers lo construct
public unds Icadiiu to either end ut a. comity
bridue aiioss any ilur.
l'io idinir for the acknuiiledeiucnt o( deeds
.mil other itutnnuiiils of Mtltlnj,- lonierniuK prop,
city in Peniis.l iui.i, wlilcli may lierealtcr In
l.ik'en ill Ciilni .mil in l'oilo lliro, the l'lillippines
or oilier piMsessiuiis of the United Statin anil In
valid lie Mich acLnui.lcilKemciils hcietofoie taken.
Pimiiliiig lor llie maintenance und icpalis of
iImiiiIoiiiiI tiirnpikcl be county commissioners in
cases Mheie Ihe are aicculcd as towiinliip loaiN.'
i:n.ibllnff foieisti coi-porations eiiRaircd hi this
slate in tin! hotel biidnes to hold real estula
ill this couimonwe.illh.
Aincnilinc Hi. ad eeinptinfr from tiiatlnti
ii:blii! piopeily med for public purposes and
plaecs of ucifhip. pl.iu-.s of biuial not ued or
Ic-ld for luii.ile coipoiate inollt and in-titulioin
or pmely puhlio ilutily unless tho same shall
be H'lei' ot Mm leeal or cquttalile title in th.i
K.illy and posses-or of the pci.-onal ptopcrty a'j.
Ileote.i-intf fiom fte to tluee tlie number ot
pufons neivRsaiy lo niitauirc a lorporalion in
To pteient Ihe shoollnir ot deer Mith anr
m iv pon coiitaiiilmr, moie tlian one bullet, jbot or
iiilsslli- for each load Hied.
Senile bill proposing an aniendmint to Ihe
(OiMltiiliou to prmide for peisonal rcsMra'iou
Siinte bill pioNidiiKr ili.it wleie any couit his
heipioioie unde or inlerid or hall hereafter
make or enlir any older, sentence, deuce or
jiiiUment for the paj, ment of anv money's Mhat
leenT in any matter or thins: M-ilhin its juiis-
lit t ton u copy may he certified to any court nt
tin sjimo lountv and be entered and Indov!
Iheieiu as a judgment and collected wllli like
tone and fleet as if the fame had been rcc, in
led .is a judgment in the idler couit.
At the afternoon session of the house,
Ihe senate bill repealing the local op
tion law in Donora, Washington coun
ty, which was beaten last Thursday,
was reconsidered and passed finally by
;i vote of IK! to no.
The Snyder oleomargarine bill was
la-ken up on a special order and passed
finally by a vote of 14C to 3S. The bill
prohibits the coloring of oleo to imitate
butler and prescribes license fees for
its sale from ?l,000 to $10 annually.
One-half the fine recovered from vio
lations of the law goes to tho infor
mer. The dally and food commis
sioner may enter any place whom
oleo is believed to be sold and take
samples, Constables are required to
make quarterly leturtis of all viola
tions of tlie law.
Mr. Cooper, of Delaware, said In
support of tlie bill that for days tho
houve has swarmed with lobbyist's
against the bill, which, if honest, why
the need of all tills corruption? Messrs.
Cieasy, of Columbia: Lack and Cor
yell, of Chester: Morrison, of Mercer:
Osier, of T.ycomlng: Dliss. of Dola
waie, and Droslus, of Lancaster, spoka
for the bill, und "Mossis. Hall, ot Al
legheny, and Vandyke, of "Westmore
land, against it. A petition, signed by
the heads of tho various labor untout
lu the state, represantlng ."00,000 work
Ingmen, urging the defeat of the bill,
wus read by Mr. Hull.
The till Inbolishhig the poor board lu
Deliver county, which was defeated
last Wednesday, was reconsidered and
postponed for the piesent.
The bill authorizing J. U. Shaw, of
Philadelphia, to bring suit against the
state to lecovor tho amount of his
claim for furnishing badges to the leg
islature of 1S!7 for a visit to Philadel
phia was also unconsidered and post
poned for thu present.
Tlie order of business in tho house
tonight wns bills on second reading.
The appropriation bills for the state
and hcml-stato Institutions were not
Mr. IHIss, of Delaware, Pa., explain
ed that the bills would bo taken up
Tho Kennedy capital completion bill
was also postponed for the present,
Tho bouso adjourned until 10 o'clock
Tho afternoon session Mill bo dis
pensed with to afford tlm members an
opportunity lo attend tho funeral of
I'opresontntlvii Calder, of Dauphin.
Tin Plate Mill to Open.
fly i:cluslve Wire from The Awociatfd Piesi
Cuiulieilaiid, 'Mil., April ?. 'llio Aineiioau Tu
I'lite Tribt ioin;iiuy which puicha.-id lately iml
I'liKi'd the hide tin pine mills heie one jr.ii
aae, h.iu dciidcd to plaio II lu opi ration i'Wi
at iiiiie. The null employs KM men and Minn
Ir Mas ibis d b.i the tru-t Indignation iiiertlns.-f
Must Not Celebrate May Day,
Ry t'.viluslvi Nne fiom The Associated Tie's.
Ileiliu, Apiil ml.-'I In iliieilor of tlm Roveu
nii'ut cblpjanl at WJIhchmhafeii ha-, i-ucd i
wainiuu lo all the laboiem uuplojrd at Hit
junU agilmt uh-a'iitliig tliemschcs from nrk to
morrow and piitlilutiiu; in May day proi cseioin
'llie laboiei aie ihiealened willi'ih-nm.il.
Japan's Pututo Ruler,
lly i;ilujbe Wiie from Tlie Av-oiialcd pieM
Tol.lo, Apid oil. The ci own primes mm ye
tenlay tlfely ilcliined of a con
I'orecjst foi -
c. emu r.iiiKjlMimi
Widni silai ; Ibuisdai
fair, cuuilnind -
M-ainii wilds uios-lly freli Miulherly.
tf t ttttMtttt ttt