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THE (jNLY SCRANTON PA VR RECEIVING THE COMPLETE NEWS SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, THE GREATEST NEWS AGENCY IN THE WORLD.
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He Believes That . Peace Reigns
In the Bituminous Dis
tricts aj Present.
Drifton Rioting Strikets Are Brought
to wiiKes-uarre ana rmcea unaer
Ball It Is Reported That Coxe
Brothers, at, Drifton, Intend tr1
Give Their Employes a Ten Per
Cent. Increase of Wages MullahY
Announces Himself as a Candida10
. .,. . .
for the x,..lslature.
y KxcliMvc Wlielfrom The Associated PreM.
Wilkcs-Barre July 3. President
IidII orrlunrl linro lntn hl nffmtl
In a brief Interview lie said he tho
there was no change In the anthr
"strike. While In Illinois he brough
operator and mlrvors together luT5110,
nf ha hlhtmlnnlta rllatl'lnla flnrl I1I1U
tieaee relens there once more.
"Jlltuhpll was also of the opinion illat
Ms iistL to iSaginaw. Mich., would
good resultW He arranged matte'18 fo
.1 . Hr cnttlpmont nf thr illliei-
ences between the operators and lner
miners will! In all probability,. tak0
place. , .
Joseph Vtfoskl, Joseph IIowlos" ancl
John Pltchel strikers fiom rjjiifton,
were brought to this city this nfte'
, noon and g,iven a hearing before Magis
trate Pollc'ck, charged with erSaK'"e
In a riot n-t thaf place this mjJ"nine
After the Jevldence of several d duties
had 'been heard. the defendant ye
held fn $500 bail each for flluI at
court. Friends furnished the necessary
ball. -, T
Cathailtie O'Brien mid Maije Jones
were arfJsned befoie Magistrate Pol
lock, chained With commlttiifB an ns"
satilt on tv coal and iron pol.eman at
the Pro3iect colliery. The t?nf,ants
Were, fined 10 and held in $3p baU fr
ti-rdl at curt. ')
"it" was reported In coal clrcles today
ithat as H0n as the strike was over,
k:Wn Brothers, at Driftoii. intend to
pk'ehelr employes a tcn Per cent.,
voluntary Increase In wages-
t v Miillnhv. spprpt!irv.reasurer of
the Stationary Firemen's association,
anonuticcs himself as a rM"d,dat0 for
the legislature in the Thild district of
Luzcnorouiity. He is thf nrst Proml"
.,ov Mt.p.e nf thP nninii tl take an ac-
ni.iik " ,
live I'H't in politics. T
?ompcd largely of mine
MOB AT SHAM0KIN-
(fstorm the GreenoASn Colliery
'with Stones andclubs-
lluslvc Wire frtjm The Asflfclat"! 1'rcss.
nokln, Pu July 3.-M mob of un-
n men stormed true ureenuugu
Fry today. They huIcd stones and
through the wind-'0"'' 01 '"e e-
'room und oltlco. watunman Wil
liam Rhouds opened lle ," """ with
his revolver and tiles' then lied. A
strong guard is now lifted about the
operation. Since thu JtrlKc, water has
been continuous! v ho'sled f loin the
The Ninth district U'tcl Mine Work
ers' executive board today fixed the
basis of representation of delegates to
ti'o Indlanupolia conjveutlon from the
local assemblies at tj"e vote for every
TWENTY STRIKERS ARRESTED.
Interfered with Non-Union men
Workincr in LVkena Valley.
By'EcluUe Wlrylrom T Awoclatcil Press.
IPa.r" July 3. Twenty
rested at Wllllanistown
Irferlng with tho iion-
I'ork In the mines of the
Coal company. The
lorderly conduct. Last
keis took two non-union
Fk und iniuelied them to
ter foicing them to agioo
I)le is (lueatcned In the
kh Sheriff ilclff Is doing
Islble to imiluiulu order.
INERS ASK TBUOE.
to Be Obliged to Break
rum The Awiiatel I'reu.
li., July 3. The confer-
un coal miners before
ay decided not to vote
local unions on tho nc
e proposition made by
t yesterday s Joint con-
utter the nutlonal conven-
napolis, July 17. The men
a truce until that time.
n Is that President Mltch-
the breuklng of contracts,
hould enter Into a contract
national convention should
general strike It would
In un embarrassing nosl-
rin Strikers Arrested.
I'WIrc froiuTlie Associated I'reei.
Julv n Two Iliuiirailan Htrlk.
M picket duty at tho Dilfton
Coxo Urothers & Co., weio ar-
y ana taken to juu at wilKes-
y me charged with beating a
man. The strikers uiiego that
ttliun woman who lutorfcrcd
men WPie taken Into custody
)y handled by thy deputies.
ire foni The AisocUtcJ I'reu.
, Miu.V'Jijly 3. Tli loces at
r(iclc'cliodule( for today wcie
account ot ram.
TEACHERS AT PITTSBURG.
fjvev 2,000 from All Parts of the
i State Gather In the Smoky City.
jiy Exiiushe wire from rnc Afiucwiw i-rrm.
I Pittsburg, July 3. Over 2,000 teaeh
brs from all parts of Pennsylvania, the
(largest attendance ever recorded at a
convention In the history of the Penn
sylvania State uaucationai association,
assembled at the Alvln theater tills
morning at 9.30, at the second day's
sessions of the meeting of the peda
gogical organization. A number of
leading educators were on the pro
gramme for addresses.
first address of the day on the
subject, "English In the Primary, Sec
ondary and Higher Grades," by Prof.
Thomas C. Blalsdell, was followed by
Superintendent W. U. b'lrlchof West
moreland county, who opened a discus
sion on the subject "Centralization of
Township Schools." Superintendent N.
C. Schaeffer, of the Pennsylvania
schools, then delivered an address on
"Summer Schools in Pennsylvania."
His paper 'was an exhaustive one and
was listened to with close attention. At
the sessions of the several sections, a
large number of papers were read and
discussed. Quite a number of the
teachers this afternoon took advantage
of the many sight-seeing excursions
planned for their entertainment. At
the close of the morning session, the
following committee on nominations
Hon. J. Q. Stewart, Harrisburg; Dr.
D. J. Waller, Jr., Indiana; Dr. G. M.
Phillips, West Chester; Superintendent
L. E. McGennes. Steelton; Miss Nannie
Mackrell and Superintendent Austin
Wright, Bedford; Superintendent Pain
ter, Butler; Dr. T. B. Noss, California;
Dr. Roop, Lebanon Valley college.
Testimony of "Witnesses Regarding
the Wounds Upon Foster's Head.
By Exclushe Who from The Assouutci! Trcfs.
New York, July 3. The hearing in the
case of Louis A. DIsbrow, accused of
the murder of Sarah Lawrence and
Clarence" JFoster,-,was resumed before
Justice Foster in Good Ground, L. I
George D. Aldrich testllled that he
had assisted in putting Foster's body
into a coffin and that he saw an abras
ion an inch and a half long over the
right eye. He said the head was black
Walter Kane, a 15-year-old boy, saw
the body after it was taken from the
water. There was blood all over the
face and on the ears. Theie was n
mark of some kind over the right eye.
Byram Newton, a New York reporter,
said he was present when Foster's body
was found. There was a maik over the
right eye and blood on tho face und
Coroner Nugent testified yesterday
that he saw no abrasion over Foster's
eye. Mr, Miles, counsel for DIsbrow,
strongly objected to the admission of
the testimony of these three witnesses
on the ground that It impeached the
evidence of Coroner Nugent, one of the
wilnebscs called by tho prosecution. In
s.pite of counsel's objection, however,
the testimony was admitted.
Dr. Thomas T. Chattle, who examined
Foster's body at tho request of the
dead man's father, said he found the
face swollen and discolored. There was
a wound over the right eye. There was
blood on the face and blood was oozing
from the cars. In his opinion the wound
over the eye had been made before
death, Concussion had caused blood to
flow from the cars. Witness snid there
would bo no local swelling where n
wou'd was inflicted after death.
V.JIam Walton, a painter, testllled
that on Juno 10, after Foster nnd Miss
Luwrenco had been reported missing,
he, the witness, asked DIsbrow where
Foster was. Dlsbrow's reply was that
Foster was "up in the b'quaretown
DIsbrow udded that Foster was "full."
AValton told how, with DIsbrow, ho
went to Quoguo and Eastport, DIs
brow paying the expenses and both
drinking at seveial places. They slept
In the ba mo bed at an Eastport hotel,
Walton testllled that at about B o'clock
In the morning he was awakened by
DIsbrow crawling over him In tho act
of getting out of bed. DIsbrow tool;
several drinks of water, lit his pipe and
walked out of the room. Witness asked
what was the matter and DIsbrow re
plied: "My heart Is nearly broke."
Tho witness then continued.
"Ho told mo that he and Foster and
Dimple Lawrence hud been over to the
Hampton Pines club. All three had
gone from there to Tcrnell's, where ho
and Foster hod a light on the beach.
Foster took him by the throat and
threw hint down. Ho also told me that
On the way to the depot, DIsbrow,
the witness said, told 111 in that ho had
been going with Miss Lawrence for
about a year and that she was his
girl. Ho a If. j said she was a good girl.
The witness went on:
''Ho told me that on Friday, while
the three of them were down on the
beach, 'Dlmp said she loved Clarence
Foster and that Clurence said he
loved 'Dlmp,' and that they were going
away together, DIsbrow sent u tele
gram to Good Ground from tho depot."'
This was probably tho one received
by Mrs. Lawrence, telling her DIsbrow
would search for Foster and Miss Law
rence, pisbrow told the witness ho
was going to New York, and took a
Walton finished his direct testimony
by saying that DIsbrow told him Fos
ter and Dimple Lawrence went out In
a boat, bift did not say what he had
done when they did so.
After this testimony, court adlourncd
HUNTING A CONVICT.
Twenty-five Men, Armed with Win
chesters, Are After a Desperado.
By Exclusive Wire from Thf Associated l'rcu,
Seattle, Wash., July 3. Tracy, tho es
caped Oregon convict, In a battle with
a Seattle posse, near Bethcll, this even
ing, shot nnd Instantly killed Charles
Raymond, a. deputy sheriff from Ever
ett, who joined the pursuers, nnd dan
gerously wounded Deputy Sheriff John
Williams, of this city. Two newspaper
reporters were slightly wounded. So In
tense Is the excitement over the killing
of Rnymond and the wounding of Will
iams that "an effort Is being made to
have Governor McBrlde call out the
state militia. Tracy was last sepn be
low Bethcll, and was headed for Seattle
In a wagon.
A special train carrying more than
twenty-five men, nrtned with Winches
ters, has left for the scene.
Tracy was concealed In a cabin on the
banks of Snuak slough, two miles from
Bethel!, When the posse came In sight,
Tracy commenced firing. Williams nnd
Rnymond were both hit. Tracy then
concealed himself in the cabin.
Winchesters have been provided nnd
the hunt for Tracy Is now on in earnest.
After Four Days Fighting! hey
Capture the Town of
By ExelLiive Wire from The Associated I'ress.
Port of Spnln, Trinidad, B. W. I., July
3. News has reached here that after
four days fighting the town of Bar
quisimeto, In the state of Lara, Vene
zuela, has been captured by revolution
ists under General Luciano Mendoza.
General Mendoza, who le-appeared in
active opelatlons, was assisted by Gen
eials Solagnle, Panlckell, Battalia and
Aular. -The government troops were
nearly all captured. One hundred; of
them however, escaped with Gonzalez
Pacheco, governor of the state of Lara,
in the direction of TruJIllo. Four Ven
ezuelan officers and General Varela, the
chief in command at Barquisimeto
escaped to the seaport of Tucacas.
General Jacinto Lara has been ap
pointed governor of Barquisimeto by
the revolutionists. This new victory is
believed to prove once again tho vital
ity of the revolution against President
Castio. Revolutionists who are esti
mated to number 4,500 men are now
marching on Valencia, in the statef
Carabobo, .which is forty miles nwaji.
Valencia wtlf probably be 'attacked1
within ten days. The whereabouts of
General Latos, the lender of the revolu
tion is absolutely unknown to the Ven
According to the latest reports re
ceived here fiom Porto Cabello, the
telephone and telegraph lines connect
ing that port with Valencia were cut
eight days ago, and traffic on the Eng
libh lallroad between theso points has
been interrupted for the latt three days.
It is believed that the revolutionists
will shortly attack and capture Porto
Hundreds of Houses Unroofed; Trees
Were Uprooted, and Several
Ily Km1up ire (rom The Assoc Uteri I'ris.
Baltimore, July 3. A wind storm of
hurricane velocity prevailed hcio for
fifteen minutes this afternoon.
Two seamen of the Dutch steamship
Themisto, at anchor In the harbor,
named Hauja and Vondersler, were
drowned. A yawl In which they were
rowing was capsized by the force of
the wind, which came upon them sud
denly. Hundieds of houses and out
buildings in the city were unroofed and
trees were uprooted or bereft of llmba
James Chandler, a colored stevedore,
was killed while ut work on the bargo
Minnie Sawyer, In the lower harbor. A
hatch cover was blown upon him.
John Fallan was killed and Henry
Eppler and Edward Gearhart Injured
at Brooklandville, Baltimore county. A
water tank which they were electing
upon a trestle for a windmill was blown
. SUSQUEHANNA RISING.
The West Branch Near the Danger
Lino at Clearfield.
By KxcliMtc Wire from The Auoclited I'ress.
Clearfield, Pa July 3. At 7 o'clock
tonight the west branch of tho Sus
quehanna river lias risen to the danger
line eight feet. The water rose tlueo
feet 3lnce 1 o'clock this afternoon and
continues to rise at the rate of four
Inches an hour.
Roads near tho river are submerged.
The river Is rushing In a touent past
the steel plant but there Is no danger
of the fires being drowned out at pies-
Marietta Ordered to Point la Paix,
Ily Kxcluatve Wire from 1 ho AuucUted I'rets.
Washington, July 3. At tho Instance of
the stato department Hecretaiy Moody
cabled Commander Rodger, of tho Mail
etta, which arrived today at Capo Huy
lien, to stop on his way Horn that point to
Poit-au-Prlnco, at a place called Point la
Palx, wheio an American concern has
couslilernhlu Interests, supposed tu bo
Killed by a Train.
By KiclusHc Wire from ThcAisocIated I'rce.
Richmond, Va., July S.-A special from
Wairenton, says: "Today whllo Miss
Kite and Miss Pllcher, tho latter a daughr
ter of AB.semblyinan Pllcher, wcro dilv
Ing near Midland, Fauquier county, their
vehicle, was utiuck by u double-header
train of tho ClieKapeuko and Ohio road,
Miss Kite was instuntly killed und Mlaa
Pllcher fatally i aimed.
SeGretaru Root Sends Note Re
oafdlno the Disposition ot
Friars' Lands. .
PROPOSITION OF THE,
U. S. GOVERNMENT
Tho Purchase of the Land of the
Dominicans and Augustlnlans at a
Price to Be Determined Upon by
Five Arbitrators, Two to Be Chosen
by the United States and Two by
a Neutral Power.
By Kxcluslve Wire from The Associated Press.
RomeT July 3. Judge William H.
Taft, civil governor ot the Philippine
islands, today received a long cable
message from Secretary Root contain
ing the department's final Instructions
concerning the note relating to the dis
position of the friars' lands In the
islands which was drawn up here Tues
day, and this afternoon Major Porter
delivered the note to Cardinal Rampol
la, the papal secretary of state.
Major Porter delivered the note per
sonally to Cardinal Rampolla, who con
versed cordially with him at some
length, expressing the hope that the
negotiations would be concluded In
time to allow Judge Taft to leave Rome
July 23. The pope read the original
note, which was immediately manifolded
for the benefit of the committee of
cardinals having charge of the matter.
The note covers fourteen typewritten
pages. It begins with acknowledging
the Vatican's note of June 21, and says
he (Judge Taft) Is pleased that the
Vatican npprow -Of the sending to
Rome of a repre. itatlve of the presi
dent with the object of arriving at a
satisfactory agreement on the questions
in dispute, and to see that the general
views of the Vatican are In harmony
with the views of Secretary Root, al
though on one of the important ques
tions, namely that of the religious
orders, there appears to be a difference
regarding the methods to be adopted In
order to remove the admitted difficul
ty. i..Answering the Vatican's Note.
Answering the Vatican's note pro
posing to have the new apostolic dele
gate at Manila settle the question of
the religious orders, Judge Tnft re
marks: "Thus would be lost the advantages
expected from a direct contract clearly
determining the principal lines upon
which co-operation between the state
and church may bo assured."
The note proposes:
The purchahc of the land of tho DomN
uiclans and Augustlnlans at a price to be'
determined upon by live arbitrators, two
to bo chosen by tho United States, two
by tho Vatican, and one by a neutral, s.ay
the British governor of India.
The arbitrators to meet in Manila not
later than January 1, 1903, examlno wit
nesses nnd visit the land.
The judgment of the majority to be ac
cepted. The price to be paid In Mexican dollars,
one-third immediately, a third in nino
months, and a third In eighteen months,
with Interest nt 4V4 fer cent.
Payment to be made to a person chosen
by the Vatican.
The former Spanish crown lands now In
possession ot the American government,
on which there are ecclesiastical build
ings, to bo handed over to an ecoleslas
tlcal official appointed by tho Vatican.
The ordinary courts to decide concern
ing tho land retained by tho church, but
claimed by tho municipalities.
It Is hoped that when an apostullo dele
gato competent to represent tho holy see
Is sent to tho Philippines ho will bo able
to decide which property used for char
Itablo or educational Institutions be
longs to tho church and which to the
Cases of disagreement shall, be submit
ted to tho arbitration of tho eamo arbi
trators, who shall also decide tho San
Joso foundation cube, now ponding before
tho Supremo court of tho Philippines.
Tho United States to pay an indemnity
for the buildings used by American
troops. But nothing Is to bo paid until tho
tltlo deeds nro In tho hands of tho Phil
AH friars of tho four orders shall with
draw within two years fiom tho first pay
ment. A small number nro to continue,
during that time to look nftcr tho schools
and universities, but all ot them must
go, half during nine mouths from tho
flist payment and half eighteen months
later, not Including f liars who have not
loused the hoslltlty nt tho imtlves and who
remained In their parishes after the rev
olution of 189S till now, except thoso in
Manila. No Spanish friars may ho sub
stituted for those withdrawn.
Tho churches, schools nnd universities
may bo directed by Spanish clergy or or
deis other than thoso withdrawn, or by
cleigy of tho samo oidcrs who nre not
Spanish. It is necessary to convince the
rillplnos that tho ancient regime of the
Spanish f tints is finished.
Friars Must Withdraw.
The note reminds the Vatican that tho
orders still publish n puper In Mnnlln,
which Is anti-American and untl-Phll-Ipplue
but pro-Spanish, nnd that the
orders possess property In Mnnlla to
the value of neatly six million Mexican
dollars, while that of the Catholla
church Is only valued at three nnd a
half million Mexican dollars. This is
very significant, as the orders have also
a large capital at Interest, besides the
land which It Is now proposed the gov
ernment should purchase, To reach the
desired object, the best thing Is to pre
vent any ineniber of the four withdraw
ing orders, without distinction of na
tionality, front being sent to the Islands.
Nothing will so calm the people and
produce harmony between tho church
and the government as the certainty
given by contract that the friars shall
leave at a fixed date, shall not return
and Bhall never exercise any Influence
fiom Manila over tlip priests In the
pn'.tahes. In view ot these facts, t Is
hoped that tho Vatican will accept the
The note ends with calling the atten
JULY 4, 3902.
tion of the Vatican to the clause re
garding rcllglouH teaching In tho pub
lic schools, saying thut Judgo Toft's
Instructions prevent further discussion
of the matter. It ntso culls tho atten
tion qf Cardinal' Rampolla. to tho six
teenth' section of the general law for
Philippine schools, a copy of which 13
The note is accompanied by the kind
of contract which Judge Taft proposes
will be signed.
m . .
STORM AT CARLISLE.
The Indian School Building Is Un
roofed Other Damage.
By Exclashe Wire from The Associated Ptcm.
Curlisle, Pa., July 3. A storm swept
along the eastern side of Carlisle this
afternoon, smashing and unroofing
buildings nnd uprooting trees. The In
dian school and almshouse were In the
storm's path. At the Indian school sev
eral large buildings were unroofed and
the side of one building was blown In.
The loss Is estimated at $3,500.
The large barn at the almshouse Is a
complete wreck. Great damage was
done to buildings In the surrounding
Medical Men Confident That
the Royal Patient Will
By Exclusive Wire from The Associated I'ress,
London, July 3. Everything points to
a satisfactory, if somewhat prolonged
convalscence of the king. It Is expect
ed that the bulletins regarding his con
dition will soon be 'reduced to one a
day. Only small crowds now haunt the
bulletin boards at Buckingham palace,
which Is an Indication that public con
fidence has been restored. Only one
physician now remains at the palace
throughout the night, and all of his
majesty's doctors are able to attend to
the more pressing portion of their pri
vate practices. Sir Frederick Treves
absented himself from the palace today
to attend the wedding of his only
daughter to Major Delme Radcllffe.
A number of coronation guests left
London today, Including the crown
prince of Norway and Prince Komat
su, of Japan. Both were seen off by
gatherings of distinguished persons at
the station, where everyone seemed to
be In high spirits with regard to the
condition of the king.
Crowds of the soldiers now In London
make dally pilgrimages-'"'-Buckingham
palace to gaze at the window of
his majesty's apartments, while people
gather to stare at the strange uniforms
and stranger faces of the native soldiers
from distant quarters of the empire.
A striking scene w as witnessed today.
A big brake loaded with Fijian soldiers
drew up in front of the palace. The
men were bare legged and bare headed;
their frizzy hair was long and dyed,
and with their white cotton skirts and
quaint tunics they presented a strange
spectacle even in cosmopolitan London.
In front of the palace and to the amaze
ment of the assembled crowd, the Fijl
ans solemnly Intoned a hymn of in
tercession In their nnttve tongue which
had been composed for the occasion by
one of their number.
The following bulletin posted at Buck
ingham palace at 7 p. m. today contains
the latest medical report on the king's
His majesty had a comfortable day.
His general condition is still further Im
proved and tho wound now causes him
comparathely llttlo pain.
Troves, Laking, Barlow.
At 10 o'clock this morning the follow
ing was given out:
Tho king has slept well and nothing lias
occurred to mar the excellent progress
his majesty Is, now making.
Treves, Laking, Barlow.
Discussing the king's uninterrupted
progress, the Lancet says:
"It has been necessary to remove tho
drainage tubes, as they could not be
tolerated, and gauze plugs are now
used instead. .The wound Is granulat
ing satisfactorily, the discharge has
diminished and is perfectly Inodorous,
His majesty's temperature has been
normal since June 2C. His constitutional
condition is admirable."
The British Medical Journal, In ex
pressing a similarly satisfactory view
of the king's condition, says:
"At no time hos It been necessary
since the operation to use sedatives to
lnduco the king to sleep. To medical
men who have read tho dally bulletins
It has been obvious that the statements
therein were entirely frank. There was
great anxiety at first. Sir Fiederlek
Treves did not go to bed for seven
nights. But the load of anxiety Is now
lightened, If It has not entirely disap
peared. The rumors regarding the king's
genernl health are altogether unfound
ed, nnd confidence is now felt that,
thanks In an unusual degree to his
sound constitution, the king will make
The Emperor Receives Mr, Morgan.
Djr l-'xrliinlvc Wire from The Associated Press.
Idol, July 3. Emperor William today
received J. Plerpont Moigan nnd Invited
him to remain for lunch, Tho emperor
went on board Mr, Morgan's yacht, tho
Corsair, this afternoon and remained
thero an hour conversing with tho Amer
ican financier and Inspecting tho yacht,
after which Ills majesty leturned to tho
Imperial yucht Ilohenzollein.
Quiet at Roanoke,
By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Prcw.
Roanoke, Va.. July 3. Largo numbers
of miners, mostly colored men, from the
fields, passed through hero today eu route
homo for the holidays. Many of them
say they will employ their vucutlon by
soliciting men to go back with them to
tho mines next week. Uverythiug was
quiet in tho coal fields today. ,
Furnace Closed by Coal Strike,
By Kicluahe Wire from The Atsociated I'reu.
Reading, July 3. The anthracite blast
furnace at Sheridan blew out today be
cause of thu lack of unthrucito coal. Half
a dozen stacks hcrcubouls have ;iow gone
out of opciatlon for tho sumo reason.
They cannot resume until the coal strike
CHAEGED WITH STEALING
NECKLACE OF A BRIDE.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Rtchman, of New
York, Held to Ball in Watertown.
By Exclusive Wire from The Aiwoclatcd Prei.
Watertown, N. Y July 3. Mr. and
Mrs. L. L. Rlchman, of New York,
charged with grand larceny In having
stolen a 25,000 necklace of diamonds
nnd pearls and $427, the property of
Mrs. W. E. Delabarre, also ot New
York, from the veranda of the Gross
man house at Alexandria Bay, Tuesday
night, were arraigned before a Justice
In that village last night. They waived
examination and were brought to this
city today to1 appear before Supreme
Court Justice Pardon C. Williams. Ball
was fixed In the sum ot $5,000 each.
The money and jewels were left by
Mrs. Delabarre on the veranda of the
hotel and when their loss yos discov
ered search was Instituted. Detectives
found the missing property in the
rooms occupied by the Rlchmnns. Rich
man is a looking glass manufacturer of
New York. Boll was furnished by S. R.
Ryan, a local liquor dealer, and Joseph
Marrian, a hotel proprietor. Mr. and
Mrs. Rlchman were released from cus
tody and left for New York tonight.
New York, July 3. Louis L. Rlchman
Is one of the best known and most re
spected business men of the lower East
side. For twenty-five years he has been
a wholesale dealer In mirrors In that
section of the city.
He owns much renl estate nnd has
been a prominent supporter of the local
Hebrew charities, is vice-president ot
the board of directors of Beth Israel
hospital and a subscribing member of
the Mount Slnnl hospital and of tho
Accompanied by Mrs. Rlchman, he
started to Alexandria Bay Tuesday. He
has not been In good .health for some
Dr. Delabarre is a practicing physi
cian, with an office of West Fifty-ninth
street, this city. He and Mrs. Frances
Freeland Hagaman were married at the
Waldorf-Astoria hotel last Monday,
and the necklace Is said to have been
one of the bride's wedding gifts.
DR. IRVINE'S CHARGES
ARE NOT SUSTAINED
Tho Board of Inquiry at Harrisburg
Decides in Favor of Bishop
By Excliuic Wire from The Associated Press.
Harrisburg, July 3. The board of In
quiry of the Eplbcopal church to In
quire Into the charges against Bishop
Talbot, of the Central Pennsylvania
diocese, decided by a vote of five to
four today that tho testimony was not
sufficient to justify the bishop being re
ferred to the house of bishops for trial.
The charges of conduct unbecoming a
bishop were preferred by Rev. Dr.
It vine, of Philadelphia, who was un
frocked by Bishop Talbot while serving
as rector of St. John's parish, Hunting
don, Pa., for alleged scandalous con
duct. Those voting against returning tjie
bishop for trial were Rev. Dr. J. G.
Foley, Rev. Dr. D. J. Powers, Colonel
W. Fred Reynolds, H. M. North, of the
Central Pennsylvania diocese; Rev.
William R. Huntingdon, of the New
Those voting to return the bishop for
trial were Rev. Dr. W. B. Bodlne, of
the Pennsylvania dloces' ( Rev. J. Lewis
Parks, of the New York diocese and
Rev. Dr. Hodges and Daniel M. Thomas
of the Maryland diocese.
Dr. Irvine says he will make appli
cation for the nppointtnent of a new
board ot inquiry to tuke Into conslder
taion new testimony which he is pre
pared to offer.
CHOLERA IN MANILA.
Forty-nine Fresh Cases and Thlrty
threo Deaths Reported.
By Exclusie Wire from The Associated Presa.
Manila, July 3. In Manila toduy
forty-nine fresh cases nnd thirty-three
deaths from cholera were reported, In
the provinces the records show that 199
now cases and 147 deaths have occurred.
Tho health officials are striving to
check the spread of tho disease and
huvo asked for larger appropriations.
By Kxclushe Wire fiom The Associated Prew.
Now York, July 3, Cleared: Iceland,
Antwetp; Ilohenzollein. Naples and Gen
oa; Lucanla, Liverpool, Potsdam, Rot
terdam via HouloffiiP. Sailed Koenlgeu
I.ulso, Bremen ia Southampton; Colum
bia, Hamburg via Plymouth and Cher
bourg; La Bretagne. Havre. Naples Ar
rived: Tnive, Now York for Genoa, Ply
mouth Ai rived; Fueist Blsmark, Now
York for Cherbourg and Hambuig,
Queenstown Sailed: Toutonlo (from Liv
erpool), Now York. Uotteidorn Sailed:
Rotterdam, Now York, Havre Ai lived:
La Savole, New York, Bremen Arrived:
Kalserlu Maria Theresla, Now York.
Guardsmen Must Behave.
By Kxcliutve Wire from The Aswxlaled Pre".
Hairlsbuig, July 3. Uenetal ordets were
issued today by Adjutant General Stew
urt directing that no unseemly or Im
proper behavioui must be indulged In by
the troops dining thu dlUlon encamp
ment of tho National (iuaiil of Peuusyl
Nanln at Gettysburg, July 12-19 and that
prompt punishment will follow miscon
duct. Storm in Maryland,
By Kiclusho Wire from The Associated Presa,
Cumberland, Md., July 3. A terrific hall
and wind storm this afternoon did con
blderable damago In and about this city.
Tho roof was torn from the Cumberland
brewery building, and was hurled to the
street, currying a line of telegraph and
telcphouo wires with It. Street car traf
fic was blocked for several houm Sam
uel Ogleby's house was wrecked.
President Roosevelt Has Formallu
Placed the Islands Under
GENERAL AMNESTY TO
THE FILIPINO REBELS
Three Things Marking One of thd
Most Important Chapters in Phil
ippines History Were Accomplished
Yesterday Through the Issue of
Three Separate Orders General
Chaffee Relieved from Duty as a
Military Governor The Army
Complimented Upon the Great
Work in Cuba nnd in the Philip
Dy IWctus'te Wire from The Awoclilcil Pre. ,
Washington, July 3. The president
has formally declared the restoration of
peace in the Philippine archipelago; he
has placed the Islands under complete
civil control and has extended general
amnesty to the Filipinos who have been
These three things, marking one of
the most Important chapters In Phil
ippines history, were accomplished
through the issue today of three sep
arate orders and proclamations, one by
the president over his own signature,
extending amnesty, one through Secre
tary Root, by the primidone's order, re
lieving General Chaffee from his duties
as military governor, and a third, which
takes the shape of a general order ad
dressed to the entire army of theUnited
States, In which Secretary Root takes
occasion to express the president's
highest appreciation of the work It ha3
accomplished, both in Cuba and In the
RAINS AT OIL CT.TY.
Continuous Downpour Causes the
Loss of Thousands of Dollars.
Uy Kichuhe Wire frcm The Associated Press.
OH City, Pa., July 3. The alm(t
continuous rains In this vicinity dur
ing the past twenty-four hours have
caused a loss of thousands of dollars
and one life. Two bridges have been
bwept away In this county and twp
pumping stations of the national tran
sit company nrc flooded. Trains an all
divisions of tho Pennsylvania railroad
ate late, caused by washouts and land
slides. At Tlonesta, Will Anthony, ngod 14,
was di owned while catching logs with
a pike polo that were wcie running off
the crock. The Allegheny river at Oil
City has risen four feet since 8 o'clock
BOY IN A BOX.
William Edmondson Carried from
Boston to Kalamozoo as Freight.
By i:clii4lre Ire from The Associated Press.
Kalmazoo, Mich., July 3. Just be
fore tho through American Expres3
train fiom New York to Chicago ar
rived hero tonight, an 8-year-old boy
was found concealed in a dry goods
box, in the Boston express car. The
box was tasged to Cheney, AVashing
ton. The parcel was put off hero and
the boy was taken to Jail. Ho gave his
name as William Eclmondson, Roston.
Up said a friend hud shipped hlin from
Boston as express. The box contained
two loaves of biead and a bottle of
Edmondson was In excellent spirits
' NEW RAILS FOR PENNSY. ,
Orders Havo Been Placed for 207,000
By Kclule Wire from The .Woclated Press,
Philadelphia, July 3, Announcement
was made today at the office of the
Pennsylvania lUilltoud company that
orders for the steel rail requirements of
the lines east and west of Pittsburg fpr
the year 1903, umountlng to 207,000 tons
were placed toduy as follows:
United States Steel corporation, 110,
000 tons; Cambria Steel company, 38,500
tons; Pennsylvania Steel company, 38,
500; Lackawanna Iron and Steel com
pany, 20,000 tons.
Puddlers' Demands Granted.
Ily Kxclusive Wire from The Associated Press.
Ixwcuster, Pa., J.uly 3. Tho Penn Iron
works today posted a notice conceding the
demands ot tho puddlers for J4W per ton
und other employes In proportion. The
men stiuck about two months ago tor
an incieuso from !4.2& to 11.50. About 40)
men nin affected. The works will resume
opciutlons on Monday,
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER. 1
Local data for July 3, 1903.
Highest temperature ,,.,.,79 degrees
Lowest temperature ,..,,..60 degrees-
8 u. ni, ,,,..,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,!3 per cent,
8 p. in. ,,,...,.,,,.,76 per cent,
Precipitation, 21 hours ended S p. m.,
4 -f -r- 4- f
f WEATHER FORECAST.
-f Washington, July 3. Forecast for
4- Friday and Saturday; Uastern
-f Pennsylvania Fair In west; show-
crs In east portion Friday; Satur
-t- oay iair; variable winds.