The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 01, 1902, Image 1

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

V '1
Mitchell Saus That the Man He Saw
In Philadelphia Did Not Rep
resent the Operators.
Parkle, too, says
The Belief tit Strike Headquarters Is
That Mitchell Has Given His
Terms of Settlement and That
These Ate Being Considered by the
Operatois, but from the New York
End of the Lino Thoie Comes No
Woid of Any Kind Piesident
Roosevelt Confers with Advisors
Concerning the Stiike Situation.
Other Developments and Runtois.
3y Kxihrtlve Wlrcfinm 11k Aochteil I'lcsi.
New Yoik, Sept. JO The heads, of
the coal lalho.icis, weie In confeience
today at one of the weekly meetings
of the Temple lion company, of which
they compose the bo.uil ot dlieetots.
Theio weii' picscnt: Piesidents 13.iur,
of the Rending lnllnud: Ti lies-dale, of
the Lackawanna; Oljpliint, of the
Dclaw.ue and Hudson, and Fowler, of
the Ontailo anil Wesdein, and John
Maikle, ot the lliui ot I! H JLnkle
& I'o , independent upei.Uois.
HoToie JIi. Maikk went Into the
meeting he was, .ibkul .is to the tuith
of the lopoit fioin Philadelphia
John .Mitchell had been in cimfoiencG
at the llottl Walton in thai city with
a leptesentative of the opeiatois anil
J, Pieipont
"It Is not ti no," said Mr. Muikle,
"for if ii lepie.scntalivo ot the opeia
tois. and Mi. had been thoie I
would be In a position to know it, .mil
I h.ic he.ud nothing of the kind."
It was unnoted in Wall btieet today Pi evident Roosevelt had asked
teitnin pteMduit.s of the loads, to
go to Washington to discuss with hiin
a plan to end the stiike.
r -
ill 1:l1u5Uo Who iiom 1 tic .Wuciitcri Picw.
Wllkes-Haiic. Sept. 30. Piesident
Mitchell Is still silent 011 his islt to
Philadelphia Jlondaj. He says he U
not in a position to speak, but de
clares that the paity lie was in con
ference with did -not l-epiesent the 1 oal
operutois. Mi. Mitcnell would not
deny Indiiectlj that the peison lie met
might be authoiled to speak for the
coal companies.
The linpiesslon at strike headquur
teis in this city is that the mj'-teiious
man in the case is one of J. Pieipont
Morgan's financial iirciiis. It is also
believed that the paity who coufened
villi the miners' chief got his best
terms tor the settlement ot tlio stiike
and that those tci nib aie now being
discussed by the mine owucih. Dlstilct
Pieslilonts NIc bolls, Dtiny and Fahy
uie still heie, It Is thought they ate
waiting developments and may be
cummoned to a council any time.
Tills evening, Piesident Mitchell
talked over the long distance telephone
with a n paity In New Yoik. It Is
lumoied that Mi. Mitchell may go to
New Yoik utmost any time now.
An air of mysteiy syhnngs mound
mlneis' hoadimni tei.s tonight. Presi
dent Mllchell icHlieil eaily, with in
sti actions that lie was not to be dis
till bed by any one. In older that his
insti unions, might lie cimled out to
the letter, National iioaul Member
John Fallon stood gu.ud nt Mi. Mit
clieU'.s bedioom (loot and no one was
allowed to approach any wheie near
the sleeping apartments of the iiiIiipi.s'
chief. It Is said Mr. Mitchell Is booked
for an em ly tall.
His fuiiiie movements will depend
upon teloKiiiphle intoimatlon lecelved
fifjjti New Yoik between midnight and
the depaituie of the emly morning
tialn on the Lehigh Valley i.illroad
tor the east. The dlstilct pie-ddoiits
aie walling lor n call fiom their chief,
The feeling Is st longer than ever that
a Kcltlement of some :::nd Is pending,
fiovemoi Stone is said to be liiteiesHed
ih the negotlatloiiH.
It Is known that he has bepii In 1 or
reFpondenco with Mr, Mitchell this
week and It, Is nh-o iiimoied Hint he
hud a messenger here who conferred
with tho chief otlleer of tiic'mlneis.
iij ;.clude Wire Iromllio AioiUtcil I'rrss.
Waahlngton, Sept. 30. The piesident
today took liiitutlvo steps to ascertain
what, If anything, could be done by
federal authoilty to settle the iinthia
cl(e stiike. The lesiilt was a utlier
general expiesslon of opinion by the
advlseis of the piesident who weie
paities to today's confeience to the ef
fect that the fedeial laws and consti
tution did not affoid means of federal
Jnterfeience to end the stMke, but an
other conference will be held tombiiow
and the president 1I do all he can
piopeily nnd legally to biliiK about a
At the tempo) ary white house, a eon
feieuee was held by the president with
Attorney Qeneiul Knox, Secietary
Moody and Postmaster General Payne.
Governor Ciane, of Massachusetts wus
ahja present. Thes? gentlemen met
with Pietddent Itoosevclt first and af
ter the subject had been consldeiecl for
foine time they adjourned to another
room a. AAonfeired together for nn
houi. 'A -Juill lettlrned later In the
day aiiil iA another eonteiciue with
the pielft "TAnnd the strike situation
wus discing Aftirther.
PicHldent". )!eelt Is deeply con
cerned tve jA situation. The up
pio.uh of r. V with n coal famine
Imminent, uftv p dl.sttes antl suffer
ing that mua-""ensue unless coal be
comes available, ptehents n feltuutlon
which he thinks should lecelvo the at
tention of the administration If there Is
anything that can be done by the gov
oi anient. Many nppealst have been
made to him anil many suggestions
hae been received by him, and It was
with a view to usceittiin what power
the authority could evoke that
caused the eonfoiorioo to bo held.
During the iimfcri'iu'e, every phase
or tlio situation was discussed. The
geneinl opinion or the udvlseis of the
piesident was that the situation did
not piesent a wise In which thoie
could be Intel ferente bv any
pioies.s of law. There lias been no in
liifeienie with fedoial authoilty In
the mining region, either by stnppigo
of the in. i lis oi resistance of United
Stairs couit pi ores. It was pointed
out that then- was no occasion for the
use of reiki al tioops, 113 Governor
Stone, of Pennsylvania, hafluat called
on the government foi assistance, nor
had ho oven exhausted the lesoutees of
the state by calling out the full
btieiigth of the .state militia.
The question of the light to seek ap
pointment of leceivois for tlio mines
In 01 del that they might be opciated
was discussed, but neither in the con
stitution nor in anj known law could
any legal be found for such
notion, though the discussion on such
lines even went so far as the consid
eration of how the pinpcitles could be
lilimiulslitil and contiol siuiendeiod
aftei the object of supplying coal had
been accomplished, assuming the led government could Intel eno
thiougli reoieis.
The tenor of the whole discussion
' V, A
5 was to the effect time was a
lack of power la the fedoial riilminlH
ttatlon to take any action at the pics
ent stage of the strike, although the
soiiousncss of the famine now
and the much gi eater evils s-oon to fol
low vvuie consldcicd at length and
with a wish to discover sonic method
of ending the industrial deadlock.
By Exclusive W lie from 'flic Xskoililrd Prcii.
Dcttoit, Sept. 30. The teleguiphlc In
vitations sent out last night by Mayor
William C. M.ibuiy to goveniois of a
number of states and majois of the cities in the east, middle west
and noithwest, asking them to send
delegations to paiticipate in a national
confeience on the coal stiike, have
met with a number of accept
ances and the pioposed confeience
bids fair to be a tiemendous gather
ing. A gieat majority of the messagis ex-pies--ed
hp.uty stnpithy with the
conference and a piomlse to send dele
gates. Piesident D. M. P.ury, of the Na
tional Association of Manufacturers,.
tonight lecelved fiom John Mitchell
the following- telegram In answer to
one sent nki asking If the mine
vvorkeis woiTMkpoInt a committee to
meet with a coniniittce of the associa
tion to discuss means of ending the
coal stiike:
Slmll bo pleabcd lo npiiolat committno
to innfer with lomniittep of Nntloiuil
As'-oi'iatlon of Mniuiractuicis. Should
pietor meeting in the cast.
John Mitchell.
In reply Mr. Parry sent Ml. Mitchell
another telegiam as follows:
Your committee should lepresont thoso
in full authoilty. Including youi -.elf. Wo
suggest liufl'ulo as plain or the meeting,
any day this week ou may designate.
Advise number of your committee. Telo
giaph me hoio full p iitlcuiiiis.
D; Fxclushe Wire from '1 lie ssotlileil PrMs.
WIlUes-Bane, Pa Sept. ao. Detach
ments fiom the Klghth and Ninth
leglments made touis of the Wyoming
and pint of the Lackawanna legions
today but found no ciowds at the
mines. The sti liters me very peaceful
now, the feeling being stiong among
them that the end is near and that no
moie agitation Is needed.
An explodon took place at the Kxeter
mines today. It Ih haul to Ret any
paitleulais of tho affair. It Is said
three men weie badly buned and one
has since died,
Dlstilct Piesident Nleholls says -H
non-union men employed In the mines
at Hyde 1'nik quit wuik today, He
aIso reports thnt the Cayuga mine In
the Heiantnn dlstilct Ih Idle after being
in opeiatlon for a long period. Piesi
dent Fahy says many non-union men
In his dlstilct aie alto quitting woik
and Joining the inlneis' union.
Uy ricluslve wjre fiom 'Ihe Associated Press
New Yoik, Sept. 30. The coal situa
tion In New Yoik today is nunc seilous
than at any lime since the stiike of
the until! acltc miners began, Instead
of 100,000 tons, us.unl!y In stock at this
time of the year, theio aie but 2,000
tons of haul coal. In tenement dis
tricts, the ptlcu Is 75 cents a bushel,
which Is at the rate of $25 a ton.
Dealeta In other paits of the city who
yesterday were selling half tons, today
cut the allowance to customers to quar
ter tons. Coal and coal dust by the
pall of 20 pounds, is selling at 25 cents,
Ptesldent Uuer waB asked today if
thoie would be enough coal In this
city to supply the demand before win
ter sets In.
"Oh, certainly," he said. "This Idea
that theio Is going to be a scarcity of
coal this winter Is simply a scare.
There will bo plenty of coal In New
York before Ihe loltl weather." '
Mayor Low lecelved a tolcgiahi from
the mayor of Detroit today, asking
111 in to appoint ten men to conler In
Detiolt on October !), legarillng the
coal strike situation. After consldei
Ing the matter all day, Mayor Low de
cided to seek fuithcr Infoi million lo
garding the conference before ho
would lake any action. He sent the
following telegram to Mayor Maybuiy,
of Detiolt:
Telegiam tccolved. 1 shall bo voiy glad
to join In any ptactlt.ihlo movement that
ptomlscs to aid la liilnglng to an end tho
pu'Mcnt doploinbto atithtaclto coal famine.
Hefoio dotei mining whether to appoint
delegates to pioposed toufoicnce. 1 shall
bo gliul to be Infoimed whether a pin
gramme has been formal Ucd for thu
guidance of the cuiifeieuce, and If .so,
vvhut It Is.
Arrests 127 Strikers at a Meeting of
Centralia Local.
Uj Kulu.lie Mit fiom flic Vswiulid I'rt".
Shenandoah, Sept. 30. Sheriff Knoir,
of Columbia county, ancsted 127 stilk
ers at Contialla tills afternoon. They
were chaiged on the wan ants with
llotlng and Inciting to riot. The sher
iff attended a special meeting of the
Contiallu local union of United Mine
Workeis, at which the 127 men weie
Hearings In the cases w ill be held nt
Ulooinsbutg tomoiiow. No deputies
weie witli the sheriff when the anests
w ei e made.
Company Detailed at Request of the
Pennsylvania Company.
By Evclmhe Wire fiom The s.oUatnl Prcn
Shamokln, Sept. 30. At the lcqucst
of tho Pennsylvania Ttallroad company,
Oeneial Ciobin tonight detailed a com
pany of infantiy to cscoi t the mlneis'
accomodation tiain fiom Mt. Canned
to this place, because It was fe.ued
the stilkeis would hold up tho tialn
In seal eh of non-unionists, as was the
case near CJicen IJIdge jesteiday.
A mllitaiy escoit will be accouled
the tialn on its dally tilps until fur
ther notice.
Hundreds of Men Follow Penny
packer in a Blenching Rain.
Dv Inclusive Wire from J lie Associated Presi.
Huntingdon, Pa, Sept. SO The Ee
publlcun. spell-blndeis came back to
this city today after their meeting at
Lvciott lust night. Despite a haid
lain, which compelled tho calling off
of the parade ai ranged for this even
ing, several bundled men followed the
cat i iage In which Judge Pennypacker
lode to the meeting place.
A luge audience was In the coutt
house and the applause was almost
continuous fiom the time A. S Welch,
the county chaiiinan, Intiocluced H.
H. White, of Huntingdon, as tlio pio
slding ofilcer. Judge Pennj packet's
speech was cntiiely national in char
Threatened Stiike of Ferry Boat En
gineers Wont Come Off.
By Kcluhe Wne from The Assoclatul Press.
New Yoik, Sept. 30. Of the twelve
ferry companies tunning to and from
New Yoik city, all but two, the Penn
sylvania and the Hoboken Feuy com
p my, have given In to the demands of
the engineers, who today threatened
to go on strike If their demands for
an eight hour work dny and an In
cie.iso of wages weie not acceded to
befoie midnight tonight.
The Pennsylvania and Hoboken men
have agieed to take the boats out as
usual hi the morning and will submit
the questions at Issue to arbitration.
Steel Company at Lebanon Gets Rid
of Colored Stiike Bieakers.
By Kvclusive Wire from the Assoelitril 1'ie-s.
Lebanon, Pa,, Sept. :w. Tho Ameilcnn
lion and Steel company tonight bent
nwav In a special tialn tho tlneu bun
dled negroes who had been employed In
its woiks at tlio eastern end of the city,
under guai d of two companies of the
Tvvollth uglmeiit, Tlio ilipaituro of tlio
ncgioc-. was not espected and there was
no demonstration. It Is now expected
Hint the battalion or the Twelfth tegl
inent on duly here will be letmned to the
coal fields
It was learned fiom an uuttioi lntlve
souuo tonight that tho compiny may
move Us mills fiom this city to Pltts
burg. No lurllur eftnit Is to bo mndo by
tho company to setllo tho stiike. The
iompau,v will continue to npeiatu its fuc
toiy inauufnctiiiiiig bolts and nuts.
By Kxcluslvo Vt Ire from 1 1 e Associated I'rest.
Biookline, Mats, Sept, SO, Through
fog and inlt, and over the soggv tuif of
thu Countiy club, plodded today neaily
ninety of tlio best women golfois of thu
countiy In a qualifying i omul of tlio na
tional championship, and when tlio last
player had mveied tho tlueo miles mid
had completed tho IS holes, It was found
that Miss Maigniot Curlls, of the Kssoc
County club, Manchester. Muss , and
Mlsa J,oulsa A. Wells, of tha Homo club,
had excelled all otheis and vvero tied for
tho 111 st place with scoie.s of M each. PoU
lowing clos?o at their heels wciu Mlsa
lluth I'lidt'ihlll, of the Niibsnu Countiy
club, (ilea Cove, Long Island, nnd .MN:i
neoiglauua Illsliop, of thu Uiooklawu
Uolf club, of lludgepoit, Conn,, also tied
for thhd placo with scoiua of 'JO each,
Twenty-seven other plajeiM with scoies
uinglng up to 10.' uto la tho i tinning for
the (list lound of match play tonioiiovv.
Mis. J. T, Ilubbuid, of the Harbor llllj
club, Wateitowii, Muss., weio tied for the
thlity-seioiid position wltbscoiea lauglng
fiom 101 to US.
Coal from Scotland,
By Exclusive W'jre from 'i lie Assvciitrd J'rrss.
Glasgow, Sept. 30. It Is said Ueio (hat
the Scotch coal masteis Imvo bccuicd
luigo coiitiacts for authiaclte coal to go
to tho United States.
Ex-Senator Hill Chooses Former
Controller to Head New York
Democratic Ticket.
Ticket Wns Promulgated After a
Long Confeience of State Leaders.
Ssnator Hill Won't Discuss Prob
ability of the- Ticket's Success.
Platform Will Declare for a 1,000
Ton Barge Canal "Big Bill' Dev
ery's Delegation Will Probably Be
Seated to Avoid Trouble.
15 l.clu;hc Wire from 'the Associated Ircas.
tjaiittoga, N. Y Sept. 30.
l'or Ooveinoi XJliil S. Color, of Kings.
Tor Uciitciiant Govoinoi Cbailcs N.
Bulger, of Oswego
l'or Contiollei C. M. Pieston. of Ulster.
l'or y of State Fiank 11. Mott,
of Chatituutiua,
Poi Attorney Goncial John Cunncen,
of Lhle.
l'or Ungineci rtlch.ud W, Herman, of
l'or Trcasuier D J. Van Auken, of
l'or Judge Couit of Appeals John C.
Gi.ty, of Now Yoik.
'Ibis is tlie ticket piomulgated to
night fiom the headquarters of Sena
te! Hill. It was) the tesult of a long
confeience of many of the state lead
ers, In which Senator Hill and Hugh
McLaughlin took a leading part.
The announcement of this tentative
ticket was lecelved quietly by the
thiongs in the hotel conldors, and
later Illinois were ch ciliated that when
It got before the convention it might
not stand. The Kings county delegates,
led by Senaloi McC'anen, weie pioml
nent in talking of piospectlve changes.
Despite this, the Hill people went se
lcncly on, making aiiangements for
the nomination of the ticket. In alt
of this piollminary work, Tammany
took no pait, and, in fact, after the
Hist confeience, Kings county ab
sented itself.
Senator Hill, during the evening, did
not alllun or deny that the slate as
given out by thoso in his loom was
absolutely that which the convention
would finally nominate.
hnpoitant news of the night from
semi-official soiuces, but lacking au
thorization, was that the committee on
platform had decided to declaie for a
1,000-ton baigc canal, and that the
committee on ciedentlaU, to avoid fur
ther trouble, would seat the delega
tion headed by William T. Devciy.
Late tonight Senator Hill absolutely
lefused to say that the slate as pre
sented was peimanent. He said:
"My position is the same as heicto
fore. The convention is to decide.
People's Party Leaders Decide
Withdraw State Ticket.
Bj Etclusht Wire fiom fhe Associated Prcs.
Erie, Pa.. Sept. .10. The following
letter, which explains Itself, was Issued
To the Members of the People's (Popu
list) Paity ot Pciinsjlvanla:
Owing to our inability to raise a fund
sufllcient to make a gieat public speak
ing campaign, such as is being made by
tho Republican and Democratic parties,
anil thui bringing our financial and in
dustilal policies beforo the voters, It is
deemed vlso by a -majority of our lead
eis to withdtaw our stute ticket from
tho Held for this yeai, which Is heieby
done. (Slgaid) Tlieodoio P. R viler,
Chaltman Slate Committee, People's
Purty of Pennsylvania.
Changes Made in Specifications for
New State House.
By Kxclmhe Wire from 'I lie Associated Prcs.
llaiilsbiug, Sept, M, Tho state capital
commission, at a meeting tonight, niada
ccitaln alteiatlonsj and omissions In the
specifications tor tho now stato house so
as to leduce the contract mice of the
building fiom U710,000 to JViffi.liK, This
will leavo n considerable Hum toi onpch
dltiitcs In sciilptuio and miual itilutlugs
to bo piovlded lor later by tho commis
sion, the nppropilatlon for tho building
being $1,000,000.
Joseph M, Huston, of Philadelphia,
aiililtect for the building, and 11, N.
Guen, ot Washington, consulting engi
neer to the commission, both advised tho
commission thnt tho changes which have
beep niado w'6uld not nutoilailv change
the character of tho building, The con
tiuct for tho construction of tho building
by Geoigo P. Payne & Co., of Philadel
phia, was executed nnd woik will begin
on the structure at onco so that it may
lie completed by Januaiy 1, 190ii, as le
qulicd bj tho act ci eating tlio commis
sion, -.
By r'JkClushe Wire from The Atsoclated Preu.
New York, Sept, SO -In financial diffi
culty as a icsult of the loal stiike, Hen
ry V. Scheel, a coal mei chant of thlH
city, tiled to kill hlmseir today by bhoot
Intf, Tho doctoib suy theio Is llttlo hopo
for htm. Mr. Scheel Is ii yeais old. Ho
lives with his wlfo and tlneu chlldicn in
a liandsomo icsldcnce nnd geneially has
been thought to bu piospeious. A rela
tive of Mr. Scheel said ho had n lareo
sum of money about S.'OO.UOOlleil up in
litigation and that his business wan his
bouicti ot t incline. 'iTio dlstuibanco in
the coal imtiket had uffected his busi
ness scilously, causing him to becomo de
spondent. -' .i
Ssction Men Strike.
Bjr Ixcluslie Wire from The AuociiteJ Preai.
Tonsillolith, O, Sept. SO. All tho Nor
folk and Western section men fiom this
city to Kenova, W, Ya , sti tick today fqr
an luciciuo of wages. It Is gold that tho
section men fiom Poitsmoulh to Colum
bus will follow If tho demand In not
gi anted.
Pattlson Campaigning Party Ran
Into Rain Everywhere.
Dy Exclusive Wire from Tlio Assoclitcd l'rcss.
Erie, Pa., Sept. 30. Cold, rainy
weather nuule this a dlfllcult day for
the Pattlson campaign party for It ran
Into rain whenever it went. Thd first
mooting of the day was held In Tltus
vlllo at 8 o'clock, a cannon salute be
ing fired there In honor of the former
governor's arrival.
About four hundred people attended
a meeting In the openi house. While
the meeting was In progicus, A, B.
Osborne, the Democratic candidate for
congress ip the Eric-Crawford district
arrived and mndo a speech following
Pattlson and Guthrie.
An hour later a .meeting" was held at
Spartensbutg. The hull was packed
for it meeting that lasted just an hour,
when the party started for Corry,
where It was met by a big crowd at
the station and escorted to the armory,
the latter pluee being packed beforo
the meeting was called to order by
Munley Crosby.
Several hundred people stood out on
the rallioad trucks and listened to
Mr. Pattlson for twenty minutes at
Union City, where the gubernatorial
candidate bpoke from the platform of
his car. Instead of coming direct to
Krle, the paity left Its car In the su
bmits and bonided a street cur for
Notth East and H.ubor Creek, wheie
good meetings weie held, though It
tallied vigorously as It did help to
night while the meetings were being
Two meetings were opened here sim
ultaneously, one In Mnnnertlior hall
and the other In the Audltoiium, the
candidates relieving each other, ad
dressing both meetings. A. B. Os
borne, and James A. Stranahan made
speeches at each. The speech of Mr.
Pattlson was a reply to the defense
of the Republican stnte oiganization.
Senator Quay and tho last leglslatute,
made by Samuel W. Pennypacker in
his speeches at Sharon, Beaver Falls,
and Johnstown.
At tho conclubion of the second ad
dress Mr. Pattlson regretted hl3 In
ability to talk about state finances,
on account of the late hour, but In
dicated that he would take the matter
ur In speeches he is to deliver in this
and Crawford county tomorrow, when
he closes the day nt Me.idville.
Clergy Asked to Shun Politics and
Aid Authorities.
By Exclusive Wire irom Ihe Associated Presi.
Rome, Sept. 30 A papal bull on the
subject of leligious affairs In the Phil
ippines was issued today. It concludes
by inviting all tl)C eleigy to use their
best endeavors to bring about the le
establlshmcnt of peace and order, help
ing with their Influence the authorities
working to the same end.
The document at the same time ex
horts the tleigy to hold aloof from
politics and to devote attention to re
ligion and to promoting by every
means the welfare of the people under
the new leglme.
Dr. Lung Announces That the Wound
Is Healing Satisfactorily.
By Fxcltichc Wire from The Associated lieu.
aWshlngton, Sept. 30 Tito president
had a comfortable day and tonight is
reported to be doing nicely. The day has
been a bu. ler ono than for some time
with him, tlio conference on tho coal
strike making It necessary for him to
see more people than has been his cus
tom since he camo to AV'nshlngton from
He maintains his cheerful disposition,
the wound continues to heal, and Dr.
Lung announced tonight, as he left tho
house, that the case was progiesslng
Six Passengers Taken to Hospital at
Taunton, Mass.
By Exclusive Wire from 'lite Associated Press.
Taunton, Mass, Sept. 30. In a head
on collision between a lepalr car and
a car loaded with passengers bound for
the Biockton fnlr on the Old Colony
Street Railway line in Raynham today
u number of persons were badly Injur
ed. Six were brought to tho Morton
hospital In this city. None was in
dangeious condition.
Dy Exclusive Wire from The Associated Tress.
New Yoik, Sept, 30 Ileniy I'hlpps, ot
tho CainogU Steel company, who gave
JIOO.000 to tho lelief fund for destitute
Iloeis, am lived on tho steamship Kaiser
Wllhelm dci Giosso today. Mr. Phlpps
was leluetant to talk about his Blft, but
said, "I sent Arthur White, tho author,
to seo Mr, Chambeilaln befoie I decided
what to do, and tho nnswer camo back
that the gift would be all light. If tho
situation had been changed and Knglaud
had been tho suffering country I would
have given thorn tho money.
Steamship Arrivals,
by Kveluslie Wire front Tho Associated Press.
New Yoik, Sopt, 30. Arilvcd; Files
land, Autweip; Ulucher, Humhiug, Kals
nr Vv'llheltn der (liosse, Hi omen; Piled
elicit der Orosse, Hi emeu and Suuthamfl
ton, Ethiopia aiasgovv. denied: St.
Louis, Southampton; Mnjestlc, Liverpool,
Sailed; Kensington, Antweip; Patilda,
Hambuig. Hi emeu Ai lived; Kion Pilnz
Wllhelm, Now Yoik, Queenstown Ar
ilved; Oceanic, New Y'mk for I.t vci pool
(and pioceeded), Iloulogiio Bur Mei Ar
rived: Uyiidum, New Yoik foe Rotter
dam (and piocepded), Antweip; Kroon
land, Now Yoik,
Pattlson Men's Sly Move.
U) Exclusive Wire pom The Associated press.
Ila'uisbuig, Sept, 30, Tho Pattlson fac
tion of the Pnloit paity filed nomination
papei.s In tho stuto departr nt tonight
for Its stato candidates. Tills Is dono
for tlio puiposo of giving tho faction a
column on tho official ballot even If the
Dauphin county limit should u'Jcct the
ccitlllcuto of Its stato nominees.
President Peeling Better.
By Kxduslve Who from The Associated Press.
Washington, Sept. 30. No bulletin was
Issued fiom the white hosuo today, but It
was stated that tho president's condition
was satlsfuctoiy. He passed a comput
able night und paitlclpatcd today in tho
conference over the coal situation, which
ua held at tho temporal y white house,
Daughter of Secretary of State Mar
ries James W. Wadsworth, Jr.
By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press.
Newbury, N. II., Sept. 30. The wed
ding of Miss Alice Hay and Mr. Jamca
W. Wiidsvvoith, Jr., was solemnized to
day nt the Pells, Newbury, N. Il tho
slimmer home of the secretary of
state. The officiating clergyman was
the Rov. Dr. II. C. Hayden, of the
Stone church, Cleveland, Ohio, who
performed tho mairlage ceremony for
Mr. and Mrs. liny.
Tho maid of honor was Miss Daisy
Wilson, of Washington, D. C. , The
lnldesmnids were Miss Hairlet Wads
worth, of Genesee, N. Y.; Miss Eve
lyn Runisoy, of Buffalo: Miss Ruth
Pruyn and Miss Gertiude Sard, of Al
bany; Miss Hthel Greonough, of Cleve
land: Miss Catherine Eddy, of Chi
cago; Miss Fiances Grlscom and Miss
Lily Rhodes, of Philadelphia.
Tho best man was Mr. Fiedeiic Ker
nochan, of New Yoik. The usheis were
Mr. Eugene Hale, jr., of Ellsworth,
Me.; Mr. P. G. Hinsdale, of Pittsfleld,
Mass.; Mr. Gouvomeur Morris, of
New Yoik; Mr. Greenway, of Pitts
burg; Mr. C. D. Cheney, of Manchas
ter, Conn.; Mr. Foiysthc Wickes, of
New York; Mr. Payne Whitney, of New
Yoik, and Mr. Clarence L. Hay, of
Washington, D. C.
Question of Validity of Democratic
Nominations for Congress in This
County Raised at Harrisburg.
By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press.
Harrisburg, Sept. 30. In the Dau
phin county couit today, a hearing
was given to objectors to the certifi
cate of nomination Hied by the Quay
whig of the Union party of Philadel
phia, which, it Is alleged, seized con
tiol of the recent convention and forced
an endorsement of Judge Pennypacker,
the Republican nominee for governor.
J Rush Jermon, a Philadelphia
magistrate, testified that the doors of
Musical Fund hall weie broken down
by a mob, led by William It. Knight,
Jr., of Philadelphia, which took pos
session of the loom und created such
disorder that State Chairman Rltter
was unable to tiansact business and
adjourned the convention to the Con
tinental hotel. His testimony was cor
loborated by Phuirmnn Rltter, O. H.
Hewitt, of IIollidayBOurg; Charles
Heber Clink, of L'onshohocken; Ben
jamin Tioup, of Pottsville; Henry A,
Mackey, Noiman T. LewsIIe and J. C.
Mansfield, of Philadelphia. A large
number of witnesses will be called on
both sides, and the Indications are that
the contest will be a long-drawn-out
This was the last day for filing ob
jections to certificates of nomination,
and several additional elections suits
weie bi ought. Among them weie ob
jections and counter-objections to the
nomination of Congressman William
Council, Republican, of Scranton, by
the Demociats of the Tenth dlstilct for
congress, und Geoige Howell, of Scran
ton, who also claims the Democratic
nomination In that district. All of
these cases will be disposed of by Oc
tober 15, the last day for handing
down opinions in contested election
Objections were also filed against
the nomination ot Michael F. Sando,
of Scranton, Democuitlc nominee for
oiphans' couit judge In Lackawanna
county, The hearing was fixed for Oc
tober 7.
Convention to Bo Called on Oct. 7 to
Name Third Ticket.
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Now Haven, Sept. SO. Dissatisfaction
felt by sonio membeis of the Domociat'o
party In Concnctlciit over tho falluiu of
their stato convention to pass losolutlons
endorsing tho Kansas Pity platform, has
resulted in miasm cs for culling u state
(onventloii of "thoso loa membeis of
the Demociutlo paity of the nation who
adheie to tho dnctilucs promulgated la
1900 at Kansas City."
The call for this convention, which will
bo held Oct. 7, In New Haven, will bo Is
bued tomoiiow,
Orders Placing Gen. Davis in Charge
Read at Manila.
By Exclusive Wire from 11 c Assoiiated Press.
Manila, Sepl, 30 Gene) al Chaffee to.
Unfinished tho lommuiid of tlio division
to Hilgadier (leituial Davis today, lien
eial Davis and his peisonul staff nssem.
bled at hcadu.i!tois, wlieio tho oideia
weio lead. Tlio ceremony was bilef,
By Exclusive Wire from Ihe Associated Press.
New Yoik, Sept. 30. Lieutenant Com.
m.inder William W, Bronaugb, of the
United States navy, committed suicide to.
day on tho battleship Keurtuigo at the
navy yard by blowing out his biains with
n revolver, Pi lends of Communder IJro.
naugh believe that ho was very much
worried over tho manifold duties of Ida
position as executive offlcor which aie
considered to bo inoro arduous than those
of any other position of rank in tho navy,
Sensational Recoveru Made from
the Panicku Conditions Which
Were Prevalent Mondau
His Action in Removing the Re
straint on Bank Reserves Is Chief
ly Responsible for tho Return of
Confidence, Though Rumors of
Strike Settlement Aid Call Money
Down to Ten Per Cent. In Active
Season and Down to Two Per Cent.
at the Market's Close Coalers Ota
Dy Exclusive W ire from The Astoclatett Pre!.
New York, Sept. 30. The stock mar
ket, which closed utterly demoralized
yestoiday as a result of stringent mon
etary conditions and other unfavorable
circumstances, made a sensational re
covery today. The chief causes for the
complete teveisal were the action of
the secietaiy of the treasury In re
moving the lestraint on reserves, and
persistent reports from various quar
tets that the coal strike had at last
reached the point where negotiations
for a settlement were actually under
way. For this last rumor there ap
peared to bo little or no foundation,
according to the indhylduul and collect
ive statements of the leading operators
made after the regular weekly meeting.
Another Influence for better prices
was the decline In call money rates,
though dut lug the morning loans were
made as high as 19 per cent. A large
pait of the day's loans was made
aiound 10 per cent, and the rate at the
clop went down to 2,but -this was
really nominal no money being placed
at that figure. ,
Opening prices were better all tho
way from a fraction to five points.
Wide openings, in vvhichiblocks-ofviwo
thousand, tbiee thousand and1 nve -
iiMHiHiuKi snares cnangea nancnv-wovvi
numeious. The gioatest gains were ln
the standard railways shares, notable
St. pain, Louisville and Nashville, M8
souri Pacific, Union Pacific, the coor
ers and a number of specialties.
An Animated Spectacle.
On the floor of the slock exchange
the greatest excitement and activity
prevailed during the first hour. Brok
ers on the shot t side were covering
with nil possible speed, and the bull
faction wns in absolute control. The
list manifested a vaccllatlng tendency
soon after the first bnlge, and many
of the active stocks whose initial gains
had been laigest receded from 1 to 3
The opening rate for call monev; wns
1" per cent., but soon advanced to 18,
cm eating general confusion among
those committed to high pi ices.
The sensational fentures of the
maiket developed In the early after
noon on news from Washington In
timating that the piesident and his
cabinet had taken steps to terminate
the coal strike. In spite of the ab
sence of any confirmation the market
seized upon this announcement, and
with the coal stocks in the lead the
entire list shot upward. The market
developed a bouynnt tone In the last t
hour, though opeiatlons were confined
largely to the coalers, which were
heavily ti ailed In and closed at prac
tically best pi Ices of the day. The
day's opeiatlons weie In excess of 1,- '
200,000 shines,
Secietaiy Shaw's visit to the street
and his talksvith the leading (bank
ing Intel ests, helped In no small tneas testoie confidence. Lgcal flanks
loaned moderately.
Taken from Report in the County
Commissioners' Office.
John F. Williams, clerk In the coun
ty tommissioneis office, has rueparcd
a icpott concerning taxes in this coun
ty which has been forwarded to the
secretary or internal affahs at Har
hlsburg. Following are some of the,
facts It contains:
Number of taxables in the county,
75,580, of which 42,205 live In Scran,tQn.
Acres ot cleared land In county, 1?3,
927; acres of timber land, 45,063.
Value of all real estate In eou.irty,
$38,027,102; value ot real estate ex
efiipt fiom taxation, $4,90,65l; value
of real estate taxable, $31,851,306.
Amount of money nt Inteiest, In
cluding mortgages, Judgments, bonds,
notes, stocks, etc, $6,504,444.
Value of salaries and emoluments of
afilce, offices, posts of profit, profes
sions, trades and occupation, $2,670,285.
Number of meat cattle, over age of
4 yeats, 6,441; their value, $74,724.
Number of horses and mules over 4
yeais. 10,814; their alue, $391,991.
I,oca data for September 30, 1903J; ,
Highest tcmpciatuio ,, ,., "o degreei
Lowest tempeiaturcs ,,,,,,,,,,, 63 degreed
Relative humidity:
8 a. m. ,..,,,,,,,.,. S3 per cent.
8 p. m., .,,.,,.., ,,., $ per cent.
Precipitation, 21 hours ended 8 P. m.,
0.01 Inch,
4- 4- 4- -f 43
Washington, Sept. 30. Forecast 4i
4- for Wednesday and Thuisduy: 4
4- Daejtern Pennsj Ivunla Rain Wed- 4
4- Thursday fall ; fresh south to west M
4- winds. 4
4-4-44- t 4-4 4t'Hi
1 ,t
j '
, f .-Mj taf-L.