The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 15, 1901, Image 1
iM8--.rr?' "' ,,, ,. .. "',- Tr'"-"S.vvi."5r,,r. '!srs'"K-' - A r V m M ribtme. fl m IHB ONLY SCRANTON PAPBR RHCKIVING THli COMFLIiTE Nl-WS SBRVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRKSS, THE GREATEST NEWS AGENCY IN THE WORLD. L:J TWO CENTS. TEN PAGES SCRANTON, PA., WEDNESDAY JIOHNING, MAY 15, 1001. TEN PAGES TWO CENTS. fllW.yS. cm? 4 MR. QUAY'S FAREWELL At a Larue Otitiiourino of Republi cans Hg Announces That His Political Race Is Run. EXTENSIVE REVIEW OF REPUBLICAN TRIUMPHS The Senator States Thai He Has Mnny Friends to Reward, but No Enemies to Punish A Banquet at Horticultural Hall Gov. Stone, Mayor Ashbridge and Other Well Known Speakers Heard. isv Inclusive Wlie front 'Die Associated Prcr. Philadelphia, May II. Republican?! uf tin? ilnininaiu faction of that party trnni every section of the Keystone state paid homage tonight In United Stales Senator .Matthew .S. Quay In honor of his re-election to the upper chamber of congress. Unrring a state convention, tonight's gathering was one of the greatest outpourings or Re publicans to do honor to one man ever witnessed in this slate. Governor Stone was there, as were also all the members of his cabinet, members of Hie legislature, the municipal heads of several Pennsylvania cities and all tin- prominent Quay Republicans of this city. The occasion took the form of a banquet, followed by a. reception, and was under the auspices of the Pennsylvania State League of Repub lican clubs. Senator Quay, accompanied by J. Hampton Moore, president of the league, and Joseph X. Huston, who noted as the senator's escort, arrived from Washington at 4 o'clock this af ternoon. The party was met at the station by a reception committee of ::no club men. wlio escorted Colonel ijuny to the Hotel 'Walton. Hroad street from the station to the hotel was lllled with people. Senator Quay excused himself to all callers at the hotel with the exception of (iovernor Stone and Insurance Commission Durham, of this city, with whom Mr. Quay 'was closeted for some lime. .At t o'clock the senator was escorted to Horticultural hall, where an elaliorte banquet was served, covers being laid tor five hundred per sons. The banquet hall was in bcauti tul costume, every figure of the rain bow llmirlug in the decorations. There uas no speech-making at the dinner, this feature of the occasion being re served for the reception at the Acad emy of .Music which adjoins Horticul tural hull. Theie was not a vacant seat in the big auditorium when the diners, head ed by Senator Quay marched Into the cademy and the doors were closed to ill late comers except those who par ticipated In the banquet and who oc cupied seats mi the stage. Senator Quay's reception was a particularly enthusiastic one, Cheer after cheer uas given in his honor as he took his at ill ui" iroiu 01 i no scaup. President Moore's Address. President Moore presided. lie made n short address before introducing the guest of Ihe evening. Among other things, President .Moore said: "When the State league passed the resolution providing for a dinner to the next I'nitcd States senator it was not known who the successful candi date would be. There was neither hero worship nor factionalism in the move ment. It was simply a desire on the part of tht. aggressive young Republi cans of this commonwealth to celebrate n matter of great importance to the state. "After a long and unhappy struggle, It happened In conformity with the constitution and the law that the sen atorial lepreseiitaliou of Penusvlvanla u.is oumploled by the election of Mat thew Stanley Quay to resume his high station of senior senator in tin. na tional congress. We are here tonight to celebrate that event. .No matter what -our views or individual prefer ences may heretofore have been, we are here now to honor the man who has been chosen to represent us. We are here to declare our adherence to the law by which lie was elected and the ruin of tho majority under the law. We uro ,,.,.,. tl, pm.(m,.ilKo those who are entrusted with the government of mi- arfalrs. We are lien- to renew our faith In tho honor and Integrity of. tho commonwealth and to arouse the civic prldo of her citizens. "The senatorial buttle In ponusyl vanla Is over. Wo have no quarrel with our representatives, Wo believe It bet tor to uphold and strengthen than In defame hhn. There can come to him no honor In which his constituents nmy not share. Let T'ennsylvanlans stand together for Pennsylvania." Senator Quny's Remarks, There was another outburst of en. thu.slabin us Senator Quay uioso to apeak, He spoke uh follows: At I Illl'C ,S0IC VIMM illlll till till' Unllll HliilU lci't ly. Tliiemtili itlMtmos alniusi desolate the livaiu i't lib uliJiij tl.iit.ly tovvanl the ricr- Ml t; ill t . Tl.u associations ul curly csi.iomv mo lioiif. lis objects aie jjitmii (ir o-t, or failed in impbitanui ami (line I ,i UUimueciiuri with idea r.uip clamped about Hid nason and I dissolution of (ccli.-i oiKo iiic-lllug the hcait, L Occasions like tin- puscnt mind in pleasant I rcllif cicca patch on (ho minly dclta-awl aic 1 especially attractive, and welcome. I'lilly po. I o.nWIuK Hut jour (nbiite U not pcional, but iltac(.i' pi the iKi ollke ulili which the I lb-publican ul Pini..jb.!!ii.i have honoied mo I I thank jou. My political wee , inn, n , o ln'be mi ulcr. puil ut fiuil'ii (.nuril i eliinvii auaiiist my life nor that mv seat in the .ii.lc U lu be pie mVillucly .Jiatul. but Hut with the sub-clip-ll-l.i t ui oMlcial 0.11I1 on (ho ISIIi of Janiuiy m.- irnntctlcw Willi (be (scrlou labors unci ic-p.-vnlbilltlei, of active pollllo ceacd. cveept in lVr j. ( nu) be. loiiimltteil to ceitaln ine-u-nut Vii.Iiii In l,e piwnt legnluliiH1. 1 u.ljl revci jjjaiii l'c a candidate for nor V aeoepl any eiiiiclal position. I have many tilcmh In tcmcitihcr, I have bo cuctnlet lo pimlli. In this icinuil I put aside the past. Republican Wisdom. (tiiitlcincti of Hie Hcpu'ollcAn itutu ot IMiii' p.ilv.inl.i, Jon have rc.ison tn he preud of junr li.uly uiul Its work In your stale. Kvir lmo lliu lleinilillcui party tame into power lt (,'nvern. tnciil. 1i,m been wl.ely anil tmnomlrally .nlinlii iMeifil-aihnlnliilneil, Imleeil, vvllb an economy vvlileh In view of our population, weallh, titlb loiy, tnultlplleil fiitlue-Irlc-s, ni.iniif.ieturM, mines, oil proilmtlon, riillrnaelt ami e.ui.ils, teems al most parslinony. Witness the flgiilM of our 3p propilnttoiM for lhifl-lOUili Total approprlationi. sJ.'.ffnl.'JIS; nnmi.il .i prnpilnllniiD, fll.tlSlllft! anni.al n.honl appro prlatloiw, $,".,.pillil,(li)ii: normal mhooU anil other iilue.Kloii.il liiRlllutlniH, MW,TM)i rh.nl table lie tltutltinn, !f7W),Niij indigent inline, lll.SVI; juillel.iry, yin'l.ODO; Xatlonnl fiuaul, !IS7,.VXij lotal. ..!I,H.-.,1.VI; balance, W.lir.i.P.V,. f 'I'hil b.'ll.iiiio of .1 little over twe inillinhi of Ooll.ni ilefu.M the ctUiies of all of Hie ollleeis uiul employes of all of the departments of the rtnle K'lveiiunent, lucliiiling salaries of the lesls l.iture mill leuUhtire empln.ve.s mill neees.iry espensn Iniiilent to the Minimi of the lrsri-ln-line, piibtle lulntlnir, aeoloidoal Kin-vey, pensions uiul gr itiittie.-, penitentiaries and lelonnatoties uiul their Iiieiile.nl.it neiewuy eipeiiilituns, wlildi tiltling In detail are iniporlant In ak'itie gale. Tin- builiat I'll this city npptoaehes thirty millions annually, ami the huil;cl nf any one nf our Kix.it eltie.s exeeeiU the buduet of the Male. The taxation per capita upon out popu lation fur the support of the state novcrmnont pronr amounts to :Wa4 ccnK liven this is pabl not iliiectly by the people, but by our corpora tions, lively county ill the .state, except this county of Philailelpbia, reielver. (torn the Mute ticiMiiy more than it pays Into it, The consoll claleil debt of all the counties, uiunii ipalities anil nbool illstiicts of Pennsjlvani.i was, in tsli, $'j.'i.u;i pir capita; in lMi. .s.l..o. In tvusvithu setts, in ISM) It was !11.".; in b!Hl, .itl.l2. In Xew mk in ISM) it was trj.lHI; in ltW. I'.Mi'l. In Maine in ltsi) it was isl.'i.sl: in IMrfi, fySUHK In N'evv ll.iiiui.liiii- in P"0, J.tl.10: In T-'-'U, 'I.Ut. The State Debl. Whin the Ilepiiblie.iu pally catee into power in Pennsylvania the slate debt approximated fur ty luillions of dollam now it i less than ore million. Then Hie annual interest cbaiiie was twin- the amount of Hie total debt ami annual inteiest today. Then all lands vveie taveil for state puiposes-now they are exempt. Thin lieiii.es, cattle, can lane-, walebes, occupation? anil professions wetc taxed (or state puipixes now tbey are exempt and in Hie meantime ten and one-half millions ol dollars have been spent upon the schools for solclieus' orphans. These taxes repealed have not been replaced by any lax upon individual.-', lu the meantime Hie annual appiopriation foe common schools has been incieased iioiu $.iui.ilU0 tu $.i..YH),000. Since llien Hie lari;e icvennes derived fiom liquor tieeiises have been divcited almost enthely from the state to the treasuries of the counlies and municipalities. Then eac li county was compelled to maintain il.s own iixiigeul insane- now the slate- bears lulf the bmilen. The lepealed taxes have been made up by the icvennes deiiveel tiom moneys at inteiest, Ihrco-fouiths of which is le tuined to the counties, and by imposing -icldi-tional burdens upon coiporations. It is proper to allude to the fact, tb.it when Hut itcpubliean party cane into pouoi laws lor the protection of labor weie almo,t unknown. .Vow- Ibeli- cata. loRue is too long tor cpiotalion. f have .said we vveie economical tit Hie voii;.; of parsimony. We shoulel be moie liberal with bospitals, insane a-ylums and education li isti. tulions. As outre ted Willi om educational sys tem there- Mauds in an unbiue position the gieat cduialion.il in-t ilntt- of this city and .state. Hie fouudalien of llcui.uuiu 1'iankllii. The b'niveinity of Pennsylvania under a former con .stilutiou was the adopted ihild ol Ihe slate and sinee iheii, mole ca- le.ss. ha been an object of its fnsteriiu; care. It has splendidly illustrated the liencveilence and lionoi osit.v of the pcojile ef Philadelphia. Tin- coiiiiihulioin of one of the citizens of this il.v. Ihi- present piovcisf, to its ci.dowmeut aiuoiuits in mote Hun one million of dollars. Mine s1 Hie state has ;;iien it Mno.oOU, while in piiv.de sifls it has leceived over 2,s(Xi,iiu. It has already taken lank among Hie foreiu..t s(..(N ,, c.irning in the woihl and its rxplniatioiH in Hn- liebl of Asiatic aielu-logy are tauiili.ii- in all trans-Atlantic scientitie cil-lie-'. Tlie slate and the people of Pennsylvania should cheii-h it and make of il, as tiny can, Ihe fil.st lempli- ol science ill the world. 1 have hoped that Mr. Carnegie, mil gieat public benef.li tor, might Miettli out his hand lo 't and endow a tnllege foi the sukeis atiir the Mart, ol lite and death sin li a iiovvheie e.ii.s tod i.e. Our Appropriations. In iui appiopiiatiou to our uniieiiy vvc don't by any means conip.ue favoialdy with -uiiii of our sislii Male-, a., the following figuies will Mio.v: Stat- appiopiialicns tor the follnumg iiuivcr sllics loi- ihe .it .up nib year I'iv'.mi vveie: I'nl veislty of California, sj.".",,(iuci t-iuie Iih-iim-ccI by sVJO'Mmo f,,r ia., jear): fnlverMly of Colo, rado, !fl':ii,(Kl; I'liivcisily of Illinois, 2u,iiiMI; lulvcislty ol Kai.s.1-, -.lio.iiilii- rnivcisity of Micliiuan, Miu.uimij 1'nlvtisiiy ol .Miune'sula, Mai.omij I'niriieily of Nelna-ka, i-so.ouu; Ohio Stan- inibcisli.v, sITii.uoo; Pniveisily of Utah, sj2.iHiii;' rniviislty ot Viigiuia, sl.vmi); I'nl vnsil.v of Hist VliirliiLi, s,iHiUi l'liiieisily of M-eonilu, S'.'.sJ.nnO, in ibe .succeeding year s'lJo. imi; I'liivcisily of Texas, .IU,riil. nf tlie l',Tii Mudcnts in aveiage allriidanee .u the I nlv.isll.v of Pcnn-.vhania 1,'imi an- pom Ibis tiile. lu iuatiii.i h vehinii'iit of lesoiiue we biv'e advanied -o i.u iiudir the Mlmuliis ol Hu- pro. Ire live s.iMoiu lh.il vvc are alumst aide to pin. glens ii. (i.ully wliliuiit a l.iiitl. II lemalns still In stniiii- n m.uket for our .inplu io.il to insiiiii MiMily wage's and pieveiit tiiki' lu our io.ll region.. In our civil svsiem theie leuialns to pinvide a new ballot law In s.ably many of mil- people. Hi- are deeply inteic.led In' ihe loieign policy of the nation and all seems well ill il loniluit, 'Hu- Philippines will soon have n goveriuniiii b.v loiiscut of their penple and wltliin a nine ol .veai in ie develop Into itule piiiib'iue pe.iiilull.v, and under our prnlcetlou. tiohlen Rule for China. lu China we have but to applv tin- golden inle, Heat t liiu.1 a e would have China licit lis, iccognie Hiat desplie thlir savagely t tie ciupii-M. iluvviiiii-r i-i tin- greatest vvoinau bum in Asia sine- Hie bulb of Seinlrluius and Tiuii, the U'piesent.dlve nf patriotic Chinese tlioiijlil, mid all can be made well I lure. That nation of loin huiuhcd iiilllloua of people I pu-scnt on imiIIi for an almighty puipnsn and while (be Kieal Kiuopc.iu poivcr iniy ieucll lines of par. lilion for Chiueso liuiloi.v Ihey will never div ide Ibe riiiniM.- people. Compaie with China the .Mcsopotanilau peoples once Inhabiting the laud 01 llio l.'anlcii of lalen, whim Adam and live vveie iiiaitd. fust tbeit- wcie iu- injteiiou Miiiieulns, Wlio ihey vveie and bow they lived and wlun Hu-.i died no one hnowcth, Tbey give to men the- alphabet uml pa,,-, away, leaving no moie tiaie utiou ttiu caitli than the shadow o( a iloinl lliltlng over its iiil.ite. Tluii uine the ( ijileau and llab.vlonl.uis ami Ilabylou fell, A.viia aiose and A.yriiiis built Mne'veli, and both lhec gnat, lilies' me only toeljy com inericing In till tlulr Modes to Arnerlcqn e.x ploiei.s. Knur bundrcel years alter the- fall of Mill-veil, thousands of years ago, .Veuoplicn inaiilii'il his lircelc-i nvci tins Ute of that city and knew it not. Then fame the Clialde.un again, and 1YuI.uk tlionc a biiif peiiod and vveie vMiugubhul. A luhloan family fulfilled Hie lock (if .Iviiis-dcin and grew into u nation which was the ohoen ot Crd. Tl.o vMble pieo cm of Ihe Abuighly illuiuliulrd h$ icmplci mid glinted upon the shmi point am) the hlcUI of Ihe -Icvvlsli Kihlier as !.e nun bed to lutHe. That race gave to men their guatcst soldier, their greatest poet, their gieatest law-giver and tbrlr lie, .Lb. H'lieic- Is tin- Hebrew nation now? Duiiiig ICuntlnurd on Ttgt 4. J O'CONNELL AND GOMPERS TALK Theu Confer Regarding the. Pollcu to be Pursued In the Machinists' Strike. ADDRESS WILL BE ISSUED Strike May Occur of Few Days Duration, but Mr. O'Connell Does Not Think It Will Be a Protracted Conflict Many Firms Sign Agree ments Granting Requests One Re quest Is That All Disputes Shall Be Settled by Arbitration. fly Inclusive Hire bom The Associated I'rew. .Washington, .May tt. President O'Connell, of the International Asso ciation of Machinists; President C.niu iors, of the American Federation of Labor, and the otllclals of live allle'd metal workers' trades were In confer ence today determlnini,' the policy to be pursued in the machinists' strike ordered to take effect on Hay 20. The trades represented were the pattern makers, blacksmiths, metal polishers, glass workers and boiler makers. An address will be issued later, oulllnhu; the exact course to be followed. Mr. O'Connell said today: "There may be a strike of a few days' duration, but 1 don't look for ward to any protracted conflict. Jinny llrms In New York. ChicaRo, Indian apolis and elsewhere have" Just siKiied agreements Krantlnis our (requests. A telcKram from Xew Orleans says thai twelve linns have signed there. Hvery firm in Omaha has signed. "The indications am that b.v .May 10 nt least i" per cent, of the employers of the country will have aeo,uiesced. The National Trades' association com prises about 2.1 per cent, of the ma chinist employers of the country. While the emplo.vo'.s' association doubtless will live up to their agreement requir ing a nlnr--iiour day we have a dis pute with them now regarding wages. One of our agreements with them is that all disputes! shall be settled by arbitration, but the association of em ployers is contending' that that mutter shal' be arbitrated with each indi vidual firm, wh'Ie the men want the matter arbitrated nationally. There fore, the general order for a. nine-hour day was; issued and also the call for an increase of V2t per cent, in wage's. That order applies to the employers' association as well as to tlie shops out side of the association. We ha.ve the pledged attpport of the American Fed eration of Labor, both moral and finan cial." MISSIONARY MEETING. Congregational Society Celebrates Its Seventy-fifth Anniversary. By lcliilvo Wire from The Associated Press. Boston, Hay II. Tlie Congregational Home Missionary society, whose work covers the United States and a limited work in Alaska and in Cuba, began the observance of tlie seventy-fifth anni versary here today. Delegates were present from every .state and territory In tho Union. Tlie society for several years litis been very heavily in debt, but has made a great reduction of the debt during the last year, and an nouncements are expected before the present meetings are concluded on Thursday evening of a still further re duction. The proabllity Is that before adjournment the debt will be reduced lo such limits as will not seriously embarrass the future work of the so ciety. The sermon this evening was di-llv-eri'd by I lev. Lyman Abbott, 1). D., of New York. ( THE FORESTERS MEET. Ninth Annual Convention Held at Lancaster. By Eulusive Wire Irom The .ntlatril l'rej. Lancaster, May II, The ninth an nual convention of the Grand Court of Pennsylvania Order of Foresters was called to order tills morning, wltii ::ii delegates present. An address of wel come was made by Mayor Muehlen berg, to which Deputy .Supremo Hang er C, M, Halter, of Philadelphia, re sponded. The only business transact ed was the appointment of coiiimlt li'os on contests and credentials. The reports of these were road this afternoon and the convenilon ad journed until tomorrow. Coal Merchants Raise Prices. Ily i:iIimIt Win- lion 'flic Vss c ia;;ii I'ivh. London, May la.--flic Pally Mail publishes ibe following ilespaub from flencvi! "Owing: to Hie tact that tho (ieuuaii tod niuvliant.s aie Mishit piU'i'S, the Swivi 1.1II10..1U and iiuiuifac toiieji hive acrepicil an olfer of tho Iloikefellcr foal company to mpply coal at Hie price at which the fii'inuns foimeil.v roppllcd II." Governor Voorhees on Duty. Ily liuliishe Win1 (ioiu The A-ociatcd l'ivs. Tirutou, May II. tinvi-inor Viuuhers iva ai tho slate lion.se tudav loi the lust time siiuc liU leci-lU lllnes. While tlll wnk he ti.iiij.l id orsideiiibli- bmliie-s. e wilt pot loiisldci the epic-lion of culling .111 ctra mm!cii ot the. legislatuiu for tho me.-iut. Delaware and Hudson Dliectors. Ily Kxcluslvo Wiio fiom 'Ihe Associated Pic. .Vcw Yoifc, May 1 1. The fctockholdcri ol Hie ni'ljvvaic and HudiOu coiupiny held a meeting today and uiiaulniously le-clcctcd the old buaul of directou, vvitli Hie evipllon that (teoige I,. Wllber, of Ihe Wilbcr N'-llionil bank, icplaiea James It, Taylor, deceased. New Corporation Clerk. Il.v lixclmlii' Wlie fimii The ,jscci.dcu l'ic. lljuiUbuiir. May 11. John 1', Wbltwoitb, jo Killannlug, has been appoinlcd loipoiallon chil. of the etale tlcpailnuut, lo lake illnl June 1. Mr. W'hitvvorth siiciecel W. ('. l'ain.ivorib, of lUrrbbing ic.lgiud. CHINESE INDEMNITY. An Annual Payment of, $10,000,000 Is the Extent of China's Ability. Dy Inclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Washington, Mny 11. A cablegram from Mr. Ilockhlll, our special commis sioner nt T'ekln, received at tho state department, today, mentions the receipt by the ministers of the response ot the Chinese envoys to the ministers' de mands for Indemnity. The dispatch In dicates brleilv that the Chinese repre sent that nn annual payment of $10, 000,000 Is tho full extent of their power to pay on Indemnity accounts. It wllj take thirty years to discharge the defft ut that rule without Interest. Mr. Hockhill makes no mention of tho sub ject of interest, nor does ho touch upon the means by which the money is to be raised by China, or say who Is to guarantee 11 loan necessary to be made. It appears thai, the Chinese feel themselves obliged to submit to tho powers In this question of Indemnity, us In nil other things, and though real izing their own Inability to assume this Indebtedness of 450,000,000 taels, they fed obliged to make the effort. .Mr. Hockhill has been instructed to con tinue his efforts to secure an abate ment of the total indemnity, but In the present disposition of the powers little hope of success is entertained. MRS. NATION CONVICTED. Jury in the Joint Case Brings In a Verdict of Guilty. By Kiilmivc Win- fi 4.111 The Asociateil 1'ies". Topekn. Kansas, May U. The jury in tho case of Mrs. Carrie Nation, phiirgert with "joint" smashing', t tils evening returned a verdict of guilty. Sentence will be pronounced tomorrow. It is the general Impression that she will b released 011 the payment of a line and costs. The defense made no effort to deny the truth of the accusa tion, but tried to prove that Mrs. Na tion was Insane at the time of tin; raid. The verdict is a general surprise, as It was expected that the jury would agree to bring in an uoqliittul. Mrs. Nation was convicted for break ing Kdvvarel Murphy's saloon, one Sun day in February. WASHINGTON RELICS. About Thirty Have Been Turned Over to Miss Mary Custis Lee. By i:elusive Woe ttim The Associated Piess, Washington, May 14. About thirty of the George Washington relics, which have been in the national museum for yours, were to-day turned over to Miss Mary Custis Lee, of Virginia, repre senting hu- brother, George AVilliam Custis Lee, the heir to the relies. These relics consist jif blankets, sets of china, including mo given to Mis. Washington by General Lafayette, and other souvenirs. They don't Include the swords, c.inip chests and a large amount rf other Washington relics now- in the niur-euni. Tbey will lie sent to a'l addies.s to be designated by Mips Li-e. ARRESTS IN CONSTANTINOPLE. Sequel to the Postal Seizures by the Turkish Authorities. 11. I:--Ii-mvp Win- fiom The Associated Pie-. Constantinople, .May It. lu conse quence of tlie recent postal seizures by the Ottoman authoiitles several MusM'linans, including a priest of tho Fi.tih' Mosque, Iiav be-n arrested. II is reported that l.e-shad Pasha, formerly minister of finance, has fled Irom the count try. Pails, May It. At a cabinet council to-day, M. Del'ionsse. the foreign min ister, announced that TYancj had joined In a most vigorous protest from the power-s ayalnst tlie port's postal '.nonsurcs. MUSICIANS CONDEMN RAGTIME. Members of Federation Pledged to Discourage Playing of It. Il.v lixrh'alve Wire from The A?so:ialed Prrs?. Denver, May 1 1. The American Fed eration of Musicians, in convention here, has selected IUuThIo, N, Y for the next annual meeting. The date was not llxed. Kesolutions were adopted character izing "ragtime" tunes as "unmusical rot" and pledging members of the fed eration to "make every effort to sup press and dlscourase the playing and tlie publishing of such musical trash." FRENCH TO LEAVE CHINA. After Settlement of Indemnities and Compliance with Noto. Ry i:rl113ive Wire frciu The Associated Pieii. Paris, May II. At a i-nblnet council today M.Dolncasse, minister for foreign affairs, announced that tin- French government will lecall the French ex pediiinnnry corps in China so soon as the last clauses of the collective noto have been carried out, and after tho settlement of the Indemnities. Two thousand troops have already been repatriated. Case Against Kiupp, It.i I.Mlusivo Wire bum 'Ihe Usoci.ited I'iiX. Ileillu, May lb- 'nine time ago Heir Kiuep bought 1 coal mliio at l.iiuillal, in U'c.-tplulii, belonging Hi the coal sjiidlcale. The latter icluscil 10 allow liar Iviupp 10 have Ihe output of Hie mine and ioi.eiuently be Instigated suit against I lie mid syndicate. Tho I'ljiikiuiirr Zi-iluug now anuouuics tint Hm i.w In, jus. been decided against lliic Iviupp. Pennsylvania Pensions. Il.v i;ciblu Wile limn 'Ihe .WciLtrd ('lev-. Wa-hlngloli, May 1 l.--Pin-lon have bien giaiiied ih lollons: John II. Xlcinejcr, pun more, l.ai haw aunt county, .u; Wallace llagen liucli, Wilkes-ltine, (111: llelenab llouavviU (widow), King-ton. l.ueinn loiuny, 'fs. Big Fire Near Warsaw, Il.v i:rluslr Wire from 'Ihe Associated I'lcvi. St. lVlcr.bnrg. Ma) U. Sl bundled 1 lli'D-lvvo house, jilt liming one bundled ami nincl) shops, line belli ilcstio.icil by lue at llicsl, in ihe pioviucc of .u,jvv. The lo-, I, given at ll,(s'o,0ii'l roindes. Count Bout Is Better. By nxilusivi- M'hc from The- Associate) I'io-j Pail.. May ll.-toiini lli.nl le I .i.lelljuc. who ha I'nu ill Id' Ibe past loiluluiil. Willi intestinal tumbles .end llncalmcd Willi appiu db Ills, i.. ji-ivv- much bellcr and able tu -Il op. He will ui be opelJleil upon. BLOODSHED IN ALBANY Strikers and Sutnpathlzcrs Cripple the Service of the Union Traction Gompanij. THE TROOPS CALLED OUT Police Acknowledge That They Are Powerless nnd General Manager McNamara Calls Upon the Militia for Protection The Tenth Bat talion of the Third Brigade Called Out Exciting Features of Yester day's Riots. By i:cbinlve Wire from Tin- AAsoelated 1'iewi. Albany, May 14, When darkness fell this evening, several thousand weary street car strikers and sympathizers went to their houses, but they were re placed by as many more, who took up tlie vigil to prevent the United Trac tion men from running their electrlo ears with non-union men. The dark ness brought some confidence . that there would be no attempt before morning to move ears, for two attempts made In broad daylight had brought bloodshed and riot on such a scale that tlie local police, aided by scores or dep uties and Plnkerton men, had been un able to quell tho disturbance. One man lies In a hospital seriously wounded, one of the two ears Ibe com pany attempted to run is In the gutter near tho car house, wrecked, and tho trolley wires are cut in several places, practically crippling the road. Inside tin; car house, afraid oven to look out of the grated windows, are about seventy-five non-union men, whom tlie company expects to use in running tho cars. 15a rly this morning- there were about liiO of them, but by nightfall sixty-five had deserted and joined the ranks of the strikers. The- men claim that they were brought here under a misapprehension and that they supposed they were go ing to Philadelphia. This afternoon tlie police practically admitted that they wore powerless to take care of the large crowds on the streets, if cars were run, and General Manager McNamara immediately called upon General Oliver, In command of the Third btlgade, Tor protection. . Hii said: "Wo intend lo run out cars if It takes Ihe entire National Guard of New York slate to protect us." General Oliver Issued an order as sembling at their armory tonight the Tenth battalion of Albany, comprising four companies of the National Guard of Infantry, and the Third Signal corps mounted. General Oliver said that lie would warn the remainder of the Third brigade to be in readiness for a call. An Exciting Riot. Tlie riot to-day was full of exciting feature-.. At tu o'clock a car shot out -.if tlie depot door ami tli" crew met with a roar of hlsfcs and shouts. Tlie ear 11. ado rapid headway, however, and manuged to go over the route and re turn. The second car did not escape. When the doors were opened the mob surged towards it despite of the efforts of the police. All restraint in the meat crowd broke. The crew of four men unci two policemen on the car were at once tar gets for a perfect fusllade of stones. They camo from all directions and crashed through windows front, tear and sides of the car. Tlie men aboard dodged and jumped from side to side to escape them and were successful with the exception of the motorman. A great jagged edge rock struck him lull In the forehead and he dropped to the lloor of the platform. It was ti deep, ugly gash the lock lol't and the blood Mowed from It lu a stream. Tlie assistant, as soon as the man dropped, grasped the brakes and controlling handle and faced the mob. A few feot more and the car was upon, an Insurmountable barricade. With a sudden Jerk It came to a stop and all aboard It were tin own forward. Tho two conductors and one motor man then joliied tiles strikers ami tho wounded man .vent to the hospital, lie said his name was Marshall and he lived at Green Point. L. I, Five arrests were made and thus 1 ndeil tho first day's attempt to run cats, Rioters Were Arrested. .Several thousand strikers and sym pathizers charged at dusk on a wagon load of non-union men who hud been sent out from the Quail street barn by the company to repair the trolley wires, which bail been cut during tho riots of the' morning. The wagon left tho barn under tlie escort of llt'ty pu tt olim-u. It had no sooner stopped for tlie men to commence work than a wild dash was nuido for ilioui- Tho pollco wen) powerless to stop tlie storm of stones and bricks showered upon tlie non-union men from vacant lots, cross streets and house-tops. The nu-ii lay upon their faces In the noor of tint wiiKoit and surrounded by tlm mounted men, who used their clubs on the more aggressive of the rioters and tho non union men were hunted buck to tho burn, Two of the nun. union men were Injured. Several of ihe mob were se veudy clubbed. Tin no arrests were. made. New York. May II. Tonight l.leti tenant Colonel llrady, of tin.- Twenty, third regiment, announced that lie would start for Albany with ihrec hun dred men nf the coininand at iiildulnh: and that the remainder nf'tiii- regi ment would follow on other trains as quickly as they could hi- mobilized, Mr. Clevolatul's Rivals. Il.v I'.U'lii.ivo li.. friti Tin- ...ul.,i.i lv-,.. Toledo. I).. v.i,. II. Pinner I'.e-lnM liro.ei 4 levclaud. who 1, 'l.i.lnv ut JlbhlU His.. 1, living ilium r In-K than u.ual 'Ivi nth 1 a'l gl"i have 111 d tn-a.-u sl. In-.. THE NEWS TIHS MORNING. Weather Indication Today: FAIR; VARIABLE WINDS. 1 (Ipiipi.iI Stale llppubllcati Honor Senator ijiuy. Bloodshed AtlctuU the Albany Mrikc, rnwlilpiill.it rally In Han rrnuiUc-o. fjiber I.eaitfM Confir. 2 (leneial f'ntbondale Department. 3 (lener.it The Wurhl of Spoil, ' 4 Uditoilal. .Vole oud I'tiunucnt, D Tiibmii- Contest Sloiy-"Tho lll.uk- Matin." 8 local-VMii.il ltrpoil of tins (Jiutiil .fury. Senator Howling' l.eitine. National Convention of lvnrllr. 7 fxir nt !hi.p Ihiml-t Inipoilcd bv the P., li. k W. liicicn.sinir Inteiest lu Ihe IMiie.itlnii.il I'oli- lest. Illngllns lliuthet' .Manimolli CIhim. 8 Local- West Soianlon and Siiliiilluu. l Ucncral Moitheastein l'eniis.vlvanla. l-'inaueial and C011110cui.il. 10 Local ludustiial and Labor. FILIPINO POLITICAL PARTIES. Federalists Hope to Be the Semi official Medium. By riti!uive Wile fiom 1 lit A-ociated I'lrsi. Manila, May H. Now that the main declared object of the Federalists peace and American sovereignly has been almost, accomplished the party's future Is discussed. Under the coming government, which Is to be composed of appointive olllcluls, there will be slight use for party activity outside of municipal elections. The leaders hope the parly will be considered as the semi-official medium between the gov ernment and the masses. They are at. present endeavoring to obtain the re lease of a thousand prisoners who wre convicted of purely political of fenses, the contention being that they should have the same amnesty as thos,s who wen- released when awaiting trial. The appearance of Insular issues will quickly test the result In the forma tion of projected opposition parties. Fifty Insurgents were captured tills week In the Lagunu Hay region. FOUR MEN KILLED. Accident Occurs in a Tunnel One Mile East of Shawsville. Uy K.cluivi- Who Horn Tin- Associated I'us-. Itoanoke. Va., May 11. News reach ed here tonight of an accident near Shawsville, on tlfe line of the Norfolk and Western railroad, about twenty miles west of Hoanoke, about (! o'clock this evening. As a resuli of it, four men are dead, one cannot live and two more are said to be burled under a mass of stone and dirt. The accident occurred in the tunnel one mile- east of Shawsville, in which a large foiee of men was at work, .lust how it oc curred is not known, it simply being stated that a eave-iu tools place, with the above result. All of the men killed and injured were colored laborers. There Is a track around the tunnel and trains will not be delayed. The names of the dead and injured could not be- learned. SAPP TO BE INDICTED. Justice Gumniere Says That He I's Guilty of Manslaughter. Il.v Km liih Wile 1 1 .! The Associated l"io . Trenton, May H. .Justice H. Ciuiiuner of the Supreme court, today charged the May grand jury. He in structed tlie Jury lo indict Samuel Shlun for the murder of Thomas Ap plegate, the Washington county far mer who was found dead lu his stable witli his skull crushed in. Tho court also charged tlie Jury to find an in dictment against hldward Hupp, con ductor of Ihe llordcntown local train that collided with a section of tho Nellie Uly express on the Pennsylvania, railroad, and In which more than il dozen persons were killed. Justice Guinmcre In charging the Jury, said: "Supp Is guilty of manslaughter and should be indicted."" Passenger Agent Baldwin Retires. Il.v LM'lu-lvt- Will fiom 'Ihe- Aoeiatei I'less, New Yolk. M iv II, -II vv.H auuouiireil tod ly I li.it . .11 his own ieiiie-t, II, P. Il.ildv.in, who for foity-nini- .vein has oecuplul the pu.-ll ion of L,'i'i.ciat p.issi'iuicr alum of the Ce-ntial ll.iihn.uj ol New Jersey, ha icliied at half pay tor life with ibe conrlisie ul Ihe loul. Ml. Ilihlwlu Is in 111 health. Mabel Haines Indicted, lb Lvcliislve Wile- from The Associated I'u-tt. Mount Ibdly, X. .1., Ma.i li.-'llu- siaii.t buy loilay imlh led Mis. Mabel liable., ot l)il,iin.i. lu homicide, which In Ihi slate covei all ile jue of minder. Mi. II line is aeiiicil ut 1 1 1 v 1 1 1 ;;' beaten and poisoned her slepdauuhter, (iiveliilidiue, :t veal ol auc, the ilainihlel elf l.ei hii-baud by .1 picvioiis mauia-ao, Honor for Mi", Cockrou. Ily i;eli'sivr Wlic from Tl.u Asocial cl I'kjs, New Ymk, May II. . Iloiilke IViiktali loday nulled a di-liiiywMii-'l hniior at lln binds of Ihe liouiau I atbollc ihinih. iihhlhop Cur- man. .siuiouiiili'il ti.v other ilic'iiiiaih1. and vvhb bililtlnv ccreiuiiiibs, loutiinil upon him the I -laic lui'dal, of Ihe N'i'iii P.iuie uuiiiisliv. Woolen Mill Destroyed. Ily i:ilu-ive Wire- Hum Ihe As.iulaleil 1'iriu, I.1.1I. Il-iv -n, I'.i., vla.v II. Ilieti Ibn..' woolen null, eioplii.vlui; "vei buly liind., w.n. de.siio.viil b.v Ihe lodaj. I.o.s, Mi.imu: uuianio, if'i.mju. 'Ihe mill vva iiutiil In lMI .11. d l-.i. luin m.'i tiolhd b.v the Itbh faiuib lluuuidi Unci- kuuU lb lit. Mrs. Gage III. 11 Dwindle Wip fieni Tlie Assoelaled lrii. Wiitlihikluii, May II. Mi. liaj.-e, wife ul sis lei nv ol III.- Ticihuj Uiiie, vvliu has been 111 for some time, is i.:.iicil lo be In a sellout uiidllio'i, and while lui filerd. hue not ui en up hope Ihey aie vii.v aii.1011. a lo Ihe mil come 01 l.ei tllu ., DEATHS OF A DAY. IV r,s.Iu-ve Wbe (111111 TI." m ut"l IT-'S'. Vcn uL. Miy II. luuiil i:uvne laiil.iii lie Mlikb-vvt.! .li..! i.s-lai al -ni'i.l Pail.. .V .1. lb' bad belli ,1 .llli-IM fltilil ! 1.11 1 liUe.I.e U'l Unee jcar-. I n'tui HqkU'.'ivs yi piiimluiiitlj Inline tl i-liHi niiwl ymi- iivn .n Ih pm- lu il ,1 1'iit le-i' rillvij.v iiiiijui in Vvhlih b- w.i- .'ivmiili'i iilili I'll '.i'!' Ipi'i.l i.ip u'lsls. PRESIDENT AT SAN FRANCISCO On flccount ot Mrs. McKlnleu's Ill ness, He Confines Himself to Day's Exercises. WILL NOT VISIT THERE The President Decides to Make His Visit ns Brief ns Possible Sun Francisco Residents Give this. President and Party a Royal Wel come An Impressive Parade. Uy i:cluslvo Wire from The Awocialed Presi. Sau Francisco, .May 11. President McKlnley made his official entry Into this city, the objective point of bin tour, late this afternoon. After being formally welcomed by Mayor .1. D. Plielan. he was escorted through tho principal streets, attended by a mili tary and naval turnout, lie attended it public reception tonight In the largo nnve of the Market street ferry depot. President .McKlnley decided curly this morning that, owing to Mrs. Mc Klnley's lllness.he would not visit Stan ford university, as has been planned, bill would limit himself to the (lav's exercises In this city. At 2.10 o'clock this afternoon lie left tho Scott resi dence for tin- Valencia street station. Here he met the train bringing the members of the cabinet and remainder of his party, who had fulfilled the pro gramme between San Jose and this city. President McKlnley was also met here by Mayor Phelan and formally re ceived. The president, the members ot his cabinet, Mayor Pholau and tho re ception committee were then taken by special train to the Third and Towns end street station, where the military and naval escort was waiting. Long before the hour set for tho president's arrival, Third street from King to Har rison was a solid mass of humnnltv. On the arrival of tho train at the sta tion there was a terrible din. The whistles of the factories and macliine: shops of J.he neighborhood were turned loose, bolls of the yard engines were, furiously rung, thousands of voices joined in tlie noisy welcome to the. city's guests and a general movement among the thickly packed humanity In the streets added to the Incident. Tim procession was formed, ami the. march up Third street was begun. A platoon of mounted pollco, Troop A, the special escort, of the president, and tho vet eran guard of the flrund Army of the Republic came ilrst. Then followed President McKlnley. with Mayor Phe lan and Irving M. Scott, chairman of tho citizens' executive committee. Cheer after cheer arose from the multitude and were re-echoed along the thor ough fares. With ills face wreathed in smiles. President MoKinley gracufull.s raised his hat and bowed his acknowl edgment, of the ovation. The Long Procession. After ihe president'! carriage cams the cabinet. Governor Nash, of Ohio, and staff and the Ohio congressional delegation. The long line of carriages: w.is followed by -1,000 troops. Infantry, artillery and cavalry from the Pre sidio. led by General Shutter anil 1,om marines and sailors from the battle ships Iowa, Philadelphia and Wiscon sin, under command of Admiral Casey. From the moment the president eniergeel from the depot the cheering was intense, but as tho long procession got under way Its fojee seeniet'l to )w redoubled. Far up the line the- cry was caught up. lllock after block, In Kiieeessl.ii!. was soon faced with a, surging mass that broke forth into ,1 vociferous proclamation ol welcome. The line of march was handsomely decorated with Hans, bunting and evei greens. At Van Ness avenue, President .McKlnley reviewed the pro cession, after which ho repaired to tho Scott residence fop dinner. The president was driven to the ferry depot at S fi'elock this evening. In tho largo and handsomely illtinilnatoif nave of the largo building the presi dent received a vast crowd of people. .Mayor Phelan delivered a brief ad dress of welcome, to which President McKlnley responded. Kntering at one door of the novo the people passed down the hall to tho southern end, where President McKln ley stood surrounded by members ot Ills cabinet and other prominent visi tors. The president did not indulge In handshaking, but grai'iously bowed ns the people passed, each 0110 snllttln;? him with a small Hag. ABANDONED AT SEA, Ameiican Derelict Drifts Into Brit ish Columbian Cove, lie lltclcKlvu Win- fiom Tli.' .Vaociated Press-. Naiialuio, II, C .May It. Tho wreck of the American ship Colusu has hceu found in a rocky covo at the southwest side of llmmlll Sound, Queen Char lotte Island. Tho ship was apparently sttlppi'il by Hi crew and abandoned at sea. No iracc of camp lites or other signs of human occupation could he found around Ihe cove. The ship's name s still oil the stern with the letters "IT, S. A." Steamship Anivals. Ily ll-ccludve Wire fiom Tho Awoclatcrl 1'reu New Vul, Miy It.- billed: Mivia! I.lvcipool; (iiomic, l.lvcipvol. Iliittciil.itu iiivcil: Pol dam, Nivv Vmk via ISoiihujiio. Ilouloajie- -s.nl-11I: I'liociiiiia ilium II unburn). New oik. I bciboui'u Nun d: l.i.i- W ablcisce, New Voiij for llamle'iv. .".-... -. WEATHER FORECAST, Washington, May II Kou cast foi Wed in il.iv and 'llunsila.i : Ki.tiiu l'cun.vl vaiili I'ab- Weiliii'-dav and ThuiMay i',lu fiHiltiiJi-U'il.v vviii-l.. Iieiiiiiniu vj ili-li'i tOt tttHtlHtt t r AY1 .H&JUiJL . ii5- -r .