The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 25, 1902, Image 1
m " ?fli"V-''ntC- !, 3$ .i-VtTl iTi'n JCtttttJOIt 'J J1444 V0 THE ONLY SCRANTON PAPER RECEIVING THE COMPLETE NEWS SERVICE O F THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, THE GREATEST NEWS AGENCY IN THE WORLD TWO CENTS. TWELVE PAGES SCRANTON, PA., SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOF3HR L5, 1902. TWELVE PAGES TWO CENTS. MORE MINES ARE IN estcrdatTs Goal Output In the An thracite Reoton Estimated at 100,000 Tons. THE LACKAWANNA COMPANY LEADS ALL Their Mines Are in. Good Condition and Thero Is Less Friction. Be tween the District Superintendents nnd the Men Who Have Returned to Work But Few Complaints Re ceived at Mr. Mitchell's Headqunr ters More Work ind Less Tnlk. 0y Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Oct. 21. There wore twenty-two more mines in oper ation in the nnthtncltc region today than yesterday, and the output will bo close to 100,000 tons. This Is as near as can be estimated. From reports re ceived, the total output yesterday did not exceed 75,000 tons. "When In lull operation -the mines employ, In every capacity, about 145,000 men and boys. Of this number it Is estimated that S2, 000 were nt work today. A more amic able feeling prevailed today between employes and the companies. The excitement over the commence ment of work yesterday wore off some what today. In other words, there was more work and less talk. Less com plaints were also received at President Mitchell's headquarters. The Delaware, Lackawanna and Western company continues to lead in production. There are two reasons for this. First, the mines are in good con dition and there is less friction between the district superintendents and the men who have returned to work. The work of clearing up those mines that are filled with debris from falls is be ing pushed forward as rapidly as pos sible, and the fact that they are not in readiness to operate is a great disap pointment to the mine owners. Ex-Congressman M. B. 'Williams, one of the largest individual operators in the Wyoming region, said his mines would not be In readiness to resume before next week, but he would take all his old employes, including steam men, back, because, he claimed, they had served him faithfully ln.the past. The trouble with the individual operators In the Lehigh region Is expected to blow over In a day or two, and it is said here on good authority, tonight, that all collieries in the Lehigh and Schuyl kill regions that are in condition to mine will resume next Monday, and that all the union miners will be re employed. The mine inspectors are very vigilant and they have refused to give permission to the starting up of mines where the superintendents can not furnish satisfactory proof that the underground workings are perfectly sa f e. Mitchell Very Reticent. President Mitchell continues very re ticent and refuses to be quoted on any move made by the operators, either re garding the treatment of the old em ployes or the advance in the price of coal. The evidence which lie will pre sent to the arbitration commission is now being arranged in systematic form. When Mr. Mitchell was asked todny regarding the published report that there was some1 doubt whether ho would be permitted to appear before 'ho commission on behalf of the minors, 10 said that he presumed the miners joulcl select any counsel they saw Jit to present their case before the commis sion. President Mitchell pledged him pelf before the miners' convention hold in this city, the beginning of the week, to present the case of the union miners before the arbitration board. Mr. Mitch ell has received a call to Washington and will leave hero Sunday afternoon. Rnttcry (, of Phoenixvllle, which has been stationed at NantlcoUo the last three weeks, is included in the recall order of Major C.eneral Miller, issued today, Stanley Mecalley, a Lithuanian miner, was enticed into n houso occu pied by ono of his countrymen In this city, last night, and after being stripped of his clothing was beaten most un mercifully all over his body with a heavy rubber hose. Ho mado his es cape from the house more dead than alive, He was accused of "scabbing" during the strike. Today six men were arrested, charged with being Implicated In tho crime. Thoy were taken before Magistrate Itrown and committed to j. in mi- unii, Activity at Mnhnnoy. fly i:oliiflio Wlro from Tim Associated 1'rej.n. Miilmimy City. Pa., Oct. 21 All tho col. lie-ill's la this locality belonging to tho Heading company were in operation to. day. Tho Vulciiii and Hack Mountain collieries of the Mill deck Coal company, havo not yet resumed work becauso of tho refusal nf tho employes to sign a puimr requiring tho men not to interfere Wtu non-union workmen, Six Fast Rounds. By Exclude Wire fiom Tlic Associated Trm. Philadelphia. Oct. 2I.-Mlclmel Donovan, of Ilnclicstcr. N, ' ami Larry Temple, of tlnehmatl. fought six fust rounds to a draw at tho Ariel Athletic club tonight, 'lomplu forced tho lighting in four of tho nix rounds, This was evened up by tho good defensive woik of Donovan. ' m ! State Henry Hanged, By Ciclu.he Wire Irom Tlic Associated 'rasj. AVhccIlng. W. Va,, Oct. 21.-Stuto Henry wis hanged at t.su p. m in tho -death chamber at tho penitentiary at Mounds vlllo. Tho crime for which Henry wus executed was the murder of John niiii. nrdson, colored, In a mining camp row in V'- uuty, October Vi. W). 1 r 0PERATI01 PATTISON AT LANCASTER. Tho Democratic Campaigners Get an Enthusiastic Reception. Ily Kxelmhc Wire from The A-Moclutcd 1'rCM, Lancaster, Va Oct. 21. 13x-Govcrhor Pattlson and Ills colleagues on tho Democratic state ticket were given a most enthusiastic reception In this city tonight, when they addressed a mass meeting In the court house. Tho main court room and the corri dors were crowded, while many per sons wore unable to gain admittance. F.x-Altorney General W. U. llensel pre sided. Candidate Paltlson, through a failure of the elcctrio light, was com pelled to speak most of the time In total darkness, but he held the atten tion of his audience with a denuncia tion of Republican administration of state affairs. In opening his address the ex-governor slated that he had just come from a canvass of more than fifty counties of the state and on every hand had observed the people to be aroused as they never had been before; party lines seemed abandoned and there Is an uprising of united citizenship to redeem tho honor of Pennsylvania. He de nounced the proceedings of the Inst legislature in detail, characterizing It as the most debauched, degraded and corrupt in the history or the nation. State issues were also discussed by Candidates George W. Guthrie and James Nolan, John H. Fow and D. F. Magee, candidate for assembly. The candidates spoke this afternoon at Manhelm and left tonight for Butler. PASSENGER TRAIN HELD UP BY ROBBERS Engineer Dan O'Neill Is Shot to Death, Near Drummond, Mont. The Murderer Escapes. Bjr Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Missoula, Mont., Oct. 24. An east bound passenger train on the Northern Pacific was held up last night, near Drummond, Mont., forty-five miles from this city, and Engineer Dan O'Neill was killed. The train, which included mail, bag gage and express cars and nine coaches, arrived after midnight at a place two miles west of Drummond. Here the train was signalled to stop and the en gineer slowed up. While doing so, he saw a man creeping toward him over the tender. The man, who was armed, called to O'Neill to stop the train in stantly. The engineer took In the situation at once, and was about to pull the throttle to start the train at full speed when the robber divined his purpose and fired at him. Tho shot took instant effect and the engineer fell dead. The robber then proceeded to ride the express and mall cars. He plundered tho regular mall and blew open the safe In the express car, which was wrecked by tho explosion. The amount of plunder which he se cured is not known at present, but It is supposed to be large. The excite ment on the train was Intense. The sudden stoppage of the train, followed soon by the explosion, spread alarm among the train hands and the passen gers, The darkness of the night and tho loneliness of the place added to the general scenes of terror. Word of the attack was sent to Drumniond. Bloodhounds were sent out at once and steps were taken to keep vignani waicn tor tne robbers. It was assumed that at least eight men were engaged in the hold-up, but the latest advices are that one man alone perpetrated the murder and rob bery. Dan O'Neill, the dead engineer, lived In this city and had a wife and five children. He hud been in the service of the Northern Paclllc company longer than any other engineer. The Northern Paclllc has offered a reward of $5,000 for delivery, dead or alive, of tho train robber who killed O'Neill. INAUGURATION AT PRINCETON. A Xarge Number of Distinguished Guests nt tho University. By Ktclusltc Wire from The Associated Press. Princeton. N. J., Oct. L'l.-With tho ar rival of a largo number of distinguished guests of tho university today tho prelim inary prngriiiiimo of tho Inauguration of President Wnodrow Wilson to tulto pkico tomorrow was begun, All tho aftornoou tho professors and friends of the university were busy show ing tho visitors through th campus, Nassau hull, tho lllirnrv nnil ,ll,n,. i, ,,.., of Interest. ' President and Mrs. Wilson entertained at dinner tonight. Anioncr llioso present wcio: Kx-Presldcnt and Mrs, drover Cleveland: PivMliimo im.i Mrs, Francis L. Pattou, ex-Spcakcr 'I hernias II. Reed. J. P, Morgan and Hon, Unbelt T. Lincoln, Now York. Two special trains- from Now York nnd two from Philadelphia will bring guests to Princeton tomorrow, " Steamship Arrivals. By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Prtii. Now York. Oct. 2I.-Cleait(l: Lucanla Liverpool; Iceland, Antwerp; Uynduni, Rotterdam, via Houlogno; Georgian, Liv erpool. Plymouth Arrived; Fuerst Ills nmivk, Now York for Cherbourg and Hamburg, und proceeded. Southampton Sailed; Augueslo Victoria, Now York, via Cherbourg, Naples Arilvcd; Phoenicia. Now York for Genoa. Movllle Sailed Kthoplu, Now Ymlc. lloulogno Sur Mer Sailed; Noordum (from Rotterdam). New York, Peaceful Conditions at Shnmokin. By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Khainokhi, Oct. 21. Thirty thousand tons of coal were shipped from local col. llerlcs today to Philadelphia anil Now York markets, and thrco thousand nddl. tional men went to work hero today, A fow more noa.unlou men resigned today and left tho region. Tho Tenth regl nietn, which Is encamped here, expects to bo recalled very boon, owing to the peaceful conditions prevailing. SENATOR QUAY AT PITTSBURG. Ho Makes an Address in Which Ho Appeals for Party Regularity. By Exclusive Wire from The Auoclatetl Prrn. Pittsburg, Pa-, Oct. 21. Senator M. S. Quay and Congressman John Dalzoll, were guests of honor of tlic regular Hcpuhllcan organization of Allegheny 1 county and Pittsburg today. In the ftornoon they were tendered a recep- ion In the Hotel Kchnnlev. when a number of local politicians and business men were present. In the evening a meeting was held In Carnegie hall. Senator Quay made an address In which he appealed for party regularity and deplored the union of disaffected Republicans with Democrats, assorting that the Democrats always got tho best of such deals. He denied that the last legislature was corrupt, or that money wns paid to secure the election of Speaker Marshall or himself as United States senator. Ho mode a de fense oC tho financial method of the state administration and closed by re ferring to John Dalzell as the next speaker of the house of representatives. LECTURES AT THE MOHONK CONFERENCE Tho Evils of Hawaii Due to the Corruptible nnd Irresponsi ble Vote. By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Mohonk Lake, N. Y.. Oct. 24. Tho Mohonk Indian conference opened its session today with an address by John Seger, who has been superintendent of an agency school in Oklahoma since 1S72. Mr. Seger related many experi ences illustrative of Indian character and Indian tendencies. He said that the recent revival of the sun dances among the Cheyeiines and other tribes had had a demoralizing effect, pro moting idleness, prolllgacy and other evils. Ho thought the dances should be immediately and absolutely prohib ited. Mrs. Page guve an Interesting de scription of the remarkable work along social, industrial and humanitarian lines conducted for the Indians by the Mohonk lodge, an Institution located near the Cheyenne camp. The Rev. Dr. Alexander Twombly, who has been a resident of Hawaii for some time, addressed the conference on the present situation In those Islands. He said that conditions there were dark and depressing. Tho times are hard, owing to unwise and demagogic action of the local legislature, dopilnated by me Home rule party. Crjine, drunken ness, idleness and other vices were on the increase. He attributed most ot the evils existing to be practically un limited suffrage conferred upon the people, which hud thrown political power so largely in the hands of tho Ignorant, incapable and unreliable ele ments of the population, thus render ing the way easy for the greedy, sellish and corrupt politicians and self-seekers to further their own schemes. Tho worst elements In Hawaii today, he de clared, were the low-down Americans, carpet-baggers, adventurers and other scum from the states, who had drifted there in recent years. Some of these men had obtained federal appointments in the Judiciary and other oillces, and had brought shame and scandal upon ,tlu administration of law and justice. A limitation upon the franchise seemed to bo absolutely Imperative If tho local government was ever to lie adminis tered on a wise, honest and economic basis. An address by the Hev. Douglass Uirnie, who has been a pastor In Hon olulu for several years followed. He confirmed what Dr. Twombly had said in regard to the evils arising from an ignorant, corruptible and Irresponsible vote which laid given aih opportunity to unscrupulous politicians and schem ers. Ho drew a dark picture of exist ing conditions In the islands and said that the only hope for the future lay in a wise restriction of the suffrage, the Introduction of Chinese labor upon the sugar plantations and a reform of the judiclury. He said the native population had been reduced to about a0,000, was rapidly dying out by tho exclusion law and this was bringing disaster and ruin to Hawaii. The speaker thought that if tho law could bo so modified as to admit Chinese labor Tor tho exclusive purpose of working the sugar cano plantations the situa tion would bo greatly relieved and pros perity for all classes would follow, A native Porto Ulcan, a student at the New Pallz, Now York, normal school, described the changes which have taken place in Porto Hlco since tho American occupation, He said that many of tho native people who had first looked with disfavor upon tho new governiont were now satisfied and happy owing to tho many and obvious advantages thoy now enjoyed unknown to them before. Tho chief lienollts, he said, had come from tho Institution of better schools and n higher grade of education throughout tho lalantl. SCOUT GUILTY OF MURDER. Tom Horn, tho Famous Stock Detec tive Is Convicted, Jiy Kxclukho Wire from The As.soo-ucd 1'iess. Clioyonue, Wyo., Oct. 21, Tom Horn, a famous scout and stock detective, was today found guilty of murder In tho lirst degree. Tho trial of Horn for tho mur der of Wllllo Nlckell, It years old, a son of Kelso Nlkcll, on July IS, isoi, at bis father's ranch In the Iron .Mountain country, was begun October 10. The claim of tho prosecution was that Horn, hi tho pay of certain largo cattle owners, killed tho Nlckell boy In an ef fort to frighten his rutin. r and cause him to leavo tho country, Collieries Compelled to Close, By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press, Mt. Curiae!, Pa., Oct. 21. Sovcral col llerles of tho Heading company, in this vicinity, wcro compelled to shut down today owing to tho failure of supplies to arrive. Pour additional collieries wcro started up and produced consldcrablu coal, Failed to Lower His Record. Bj Kiduslie Wire from The Auoclited Press. Memphis, Twin., Oct. 2I.-Uan Patch foiled to beat Ids record of I.69J4, covering tho distance in 2.01. ARBITRATORS' WIDE SCOPE President's Instructions to Strike Commission Ask a Wan to Avert Future Tle-Ups. ARBITRATORS MEET AT THE WHITE HOUSE The Commission Organized by tho Election of Judge Gray as Presi dentMr. Roosevelt and Members of the Commission Formally Dis cuss the Question nnd the Presi dent's Instructions Are Submitted. The Visitors Lunch with the Presi dent and Adjourn to Meet on Mon day Notices Sent to Operators and the President of the Mine Workers Asking Them to Be Present. By Exclusive Wire from Tlic Associated Press. Washington, Oct. 2-1. The members of tho arbitration commission appointed by President Roosevelt tu settle the issues involved in the anthracite strike met at tho white house shortly after 10 o'clock this morning and went into conference with the president. 12. E. Clark, president of the .Order of Pull way .conductors, was tho first member of the commission to arrive. He reach ed the white house exactly at 10 o'clock. Bishop Spauldlng, accompanied by Dr. D. J. Stafford, of this city, was the next to put In an appearance. General Wilson, who arrived a moment later, was followed by Thomas H. Watklns and Colonel Wright, the recorder ot the commission. Then came E. W. Parker, the mining expert. Judge Gray of the United States circuit court was the last member to reach the white house. Several of the members had never be fore met. The introductions were made In Secretary Cortelyou's ollice, and im mediately thereafter the commission as cended the stairs to the president s re-U ceptiou room. The president greeted tho members of the commission cordially. The inter view was brief, lasting scarcely twenty minutes. Tho work to bo done by the commission yas Informally discussed. The president impressed upon the com? mission the importance of expedition, and informed them that he had de cided to appoint two assistants to the recorder to facilitate the work. He then presented to them their instruc tions as follows: President's Instructions. White House, Washington. Oct. 2.!, Ifn'i.1. To tho Anthracite Coal Stilke Commis sion: Gentlemen At the leanest both of the operators and of the miners. 1 have ap pointed you a commisisnn to Inquire Into, consider and pass upon the questions in controversy in connection with the strike hi the anthracite region, and the causes out of which tho controversy arose, Uy the action you recommend, which the par ties in interest have In advance consented to abide by. you will endeavor to estab lish the relations between the employers and the wage-workers In the anthracite fields on a just and permanent basis, and, as far as possible, to do away with any rauses for the recurrence of such difficul ties us those which you have been called hi to set tie. I submit to you herewith tho published statement of the operators, following which 1 named you as tho members of thy, commission, Mr. Wright being named as recorder: also tho letter from Mr. Mitch ell. I appointed Mr. Moscly and Mr. Nelll as assistants to the recorder. Theodore Roosevelt. Justice Gray Chairman. With the instructions were the state ments of tho operators. The members of the commission withdrew In a body, When they left the white house they declined to comment upon their Inter view, The went directly to the ollice of Commissioner Wright to organize and prepare for their work. At Mr. Wright's ollice the commission went Into executive session at 11 o'clock Judge Gray was chosen chairman. The presiding olllcer is to bo called tho president of the commission. Tho executive session wns for tho purpose of considering the minor details. Among tho questions under consideration were those pertaining to the place of meet ing, the order In which witnesses shall be called, whether tho sessions shall bo open to tho press, whether counsel for tho parties at Interest shall be per mitted to bo present, Edward A. Mosely is secretary of the Interstate cumitierco commission, Dr. Nlcll, the other assistant recorder, is professor of political economy at tho Catholic university In Georgetown. The commission was invited to lunch with the president at 1.30 o'clock. Tho commission adjourned at 12.45 o'clock to meet again next Monday at 2 o'clock. After tho adjournment tho announcement was niado that only two conclusions had been readied, The llrst of these was to admit the public at all formal meetings of the commission, and the second to notify the parties to tho controversy to b present at tho meet ing on Monday for tho purpose of ar ranging a time for hearings which will bo convenient for all concerned. Notices wero accordingly sent to tho tulno operators and to Mr, Mitchell, president of tho United Mlno Workers asking tlieni to bo In uttenduueo Mon day. Tho commission has adopted an of ficial namo and has had Its printing prepared, designating it ns tho "Au thniclto Coal Strike Commission," Troops Are Recalled. By llxclushe WJro Irom 'Die Asbocliteil rri. I'ottsvlllo, Pa.. Oct. 2t.-MuJor Cieneral Miller today Issued an order recalling Batteries A, of Philadelphia; II, of Pitts burg, and C, of Phoculxvillo. Other troops will ho recalled from thno to time as con ditions warrant. It Ik behoved that ono or I no io regiments will bo ordered homo tVUUUTOWi MOLINEUX LAWYERS CLAIM ADVANTAGE. Testimony of Miss Emma Miller Favorablo to tho Prisoner. B Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Now York, Oct, SI. Tho defense In tho Mollncnux trial again claimed an ndvnnt ngo today, when Miss Emma Miller, tho woman who sold tho silver bottle holder which accompanied tho poison pucltugo sent to Harry Cornish, testified positively Hint Mollnenux was not the purchaser. Much of today's pcshIou whs devoted to the examination of a hand-wrltlntr' ex pert, who wus posltlvo that tho address on tho poison package, throe Cornish let ters on tho Interlaced crescent paper, tho Unrnct letters, admitted for purposes ot comparison only, and Icttors admitted to have been written by tho defendant, wore all wrltteft by the same hand. EMULATES MR. ROOSEVELT. Premier Combes Endeavors to Ar range Settlement of Coal Strike. By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Paris, Oct. 21. Premier Combes hnd two hours' conference with tho national committee of the Miners' Federation to day, nnd tho latter agreed to submit tho demands of tho miners to arbitration, which, the committee declared, ought to include tho establishment of a minimum wngo and regulation of tho hours of work. M. Combes will next consult the dele gates of tho companies. Tho action of tho French premier Is regarded hero as evidently being In emu lation of President Roosevelt's interven tion In tho coal strike In tho United States. THE DENNIS INQUEST. No Light Thrown Upon the Mystery of the Assault That Caused the Woman's Death. By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Press. Washington, Oct. 21. A corner's In quest was begun here today over the remains of Mrs. Ada Gilbert Dennis, the fashionable dressmaker who died Wednesday as the result of the mys terious assault committed upon her two months ago. Ono of the Important witnesses, Richard Cole, a colored por ter, who attended to some of Mrs. Dennis' financial transactions and who was acquainted with most of her callers was absent on account of Illness. On account of the revival of talk regard ing the possible connection between the tragedy and tho subsequent suicide of Samuel J. Presley, a printer, two of the hitter's brothers from New Orleans, wore In attendance today. Mrs. Jane E. Dennis, the aged mother-in-law of the woman, threw little light on tho case. Shu said she knew of no enemy of her daughter and said it had been Mr;. Dennis' custom to send her money to the bank by Cole, though she kept n small amount in the house. She said Pressley had never visited her daughter and that she knew of no male visitors. Deputy Coroner Ghv.ebrook testified regarding the autopsy performed on the body of Mrs. Dennis which show ed unquestionably, he said, that death resulted from wounds Inflicted In the nssuult. He also read fiom a record of an examination of Mrs. Dennis at the hospital by her physician, which showed that she did not know who assaulted her and could offer no sug gestion to aid the police. Nine witnesses in all were examined today, but there was not one word spoken that threw any light on the mystery. The Inquest was then adjourned without delay, pending the recovery of Richard Cole, the colored porter, one of the principal witnesses, who Is ill. The body of Mrs. Dennis was interred to day in Rock Creek cemetery. MISSIONARIES IN DANGER. Anti-Eoreign Eoeling Has Caused Apprehension. By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Prrsi. London, Oct. 21, Tho Knglish mission ary, Wr. Cooper, who was murdered ut Fob, Morocco, recently, bad a wife and two children there, und thero Is consider able apprehension as to their fate, as well ns that of four other women mis sionaries, for it Is known there has been a considerable recrudi'scenco of uutl-foi-clgn feeling. Letters from the Kansas mission of Meituliiez. composed of twelve Ameri cans, describe the situation as critical, Thoso missionaries say they nru shut up "Like ruts in a hole." More recent tele grams from Meuuluez, however, Indlealo that tho rising of ill Tterlier tribes litis been suppressed, EXPLOSION AT SHENANDOAH. Two Men Are Severely Burned About tho Head and Ence. fly Exclusive Wire Irom The Associated I'resi. Shenandoah, Out. 21. Anthony Mllukas and Stelny Kunoky, miners, wero se verely burned about thu bunds and faco by mi explosion at Shenandoah City col. Ilury this afternoon. It was at llrst sup posed to havo been an explosion ot gas, but Mlno Inspector Stein, who was in the mino when tho accident occurred, said it was probably powder, Tho strike Is still on ul tho Mill Creek conipuuV's Villein and Hack Mountain collieries. The men steadfastly refuse to sign tho contract, as required before be ing reinstated In their old positions, THE IRISH MISREPRESENTED. Enrl Cadogan Thinks the Agitators Are a Dnmago to the Country. By Kxclmlre Who from The Associated I'rtas. Loudon, Oct. 21. Karl Cudogan, tho for. mer lord lieutenant of Ireland, ctner tabling his tenants and employes on his estuto at liury St. Kdnumds today, said ho could not forget tho generous demon stration on bis departure from Ireland, and added: "Those who aro supposed to represent Ireland In parliament do notrvally typify tho feelings and desires ot tho Irish, who, owing to tho proyaleuco ot agitators, ap pear to all nations fur worse and less Christian than they realty are." Jny Cooke Again Hi. fly Kicluihe Wire from The Associated Prut. Put-in-Huy, O,, Oct.2l.-Jay Cooke, the aged financier, was ugaln stricken with congestion of thu brain at his homo on (.ilbraltur island last night. Ho railed somowbat and Is' now said to bo resting easy. Jay Cooke, jr., Is nt his father's budsldu. . NEXT GOVERNOR IS WARMLY GREETED Big Ovation Given to Ex-Judge Pennypacker and His Cam paigning Party. MASS MEETING Speeches by Ex-Judge Pennypacker, Attorney General Elkint Candidate William M. Brown and W. I. Schaffer. Best Meeting of the Tour Thus Far. : M f l-llii! 1 ftw t I'll!; ' fflff ! i fPt ,! I ffl I i IV: .1 l! fit ' i IftHi'iril'll J r-'i i ' ' I; , ii'; , i'i an n p I' Mifull i , ,if , : i i!h: , i ih , S HJ ' I fi HI ! I , i , H'l i i i Lllfill :f I j ffllif F lIlllp ! : "jpf ' Wh liillip ! IP'! '''i-ii i '! i ''j'r?'t lPv ffii' nlii i'l'iW yj'V j ii!i3HiSiiPffK?WLl''!f'i rf'ti IfHn lM,.i 1 fi.il1 f" vJEjISHm'Eb ? y ffif '"'"flIHI nfiVHLii!i t t. i i it? 'ii i tTB'it.il t Ii'jJ i j lii R "JLV & --f 1 TfcJHBriHMWrfc'-J-""rx: -ilwlBL-i ii,1?v HON. SAMUEL W. Scrnnton was yesterday honored with a visit from tho eminent jurist, states man and scholar, who will be the next governor of the state of Pennsylvania, Hon, Samuel "V. Ponnypaoker. The city showed Its appreciation of the honor by extending 'to the distinguished visitor and the distinguished ineu accompany ing lilm, one of the biggest ovations It ever tendered to a campaigning party. Judge Pennypacker declared last night at the conclusion of the mass meeting that It was 'the best meeting he has had on his trip. Tho most representative men of the party from all parts of the city and county gave over the afternoon and evening to act on tho reception com mittee anil from the time Judge Penny packer arrrlved In tho morning, until he retired at night, he was the center of a welcoming, well-wishing and ad miring throng. In the afternoon, the Republican county committee tendered him an in formal reception at the Central Repub lican club rooms, which wero crowded to tho doors all tho time the guests were there, Hrief felicitous speeches wero mado by Judge Pennypacker and others. The crowning event of the visit wns tho muss meeting at night In tho Ly ceum, So great was tho crush that even ladies had to seek seats in tho gal lery. Hundreds, uunblo to secure ad mission, turned away before tho meet ing hail begun. The audience was as enthusiastic as it was big, nnd alto gether tho rally was tho biggest kind of a success. With the Judge. Accompanying Judge Pennypacker wero William M. llrnwu, candidate fur lieutenant-governor, and W, 1, Schaf fer, of Delaware county, Superior court reporter, During tho afternoon, tho party was joined by Attorney (ieneral John P. Klklu, who came up front Har risburg. Congressman 'William Council, Deputy Attorney (ieneral F. V, Fleltz, County Chairman 11. L. Taylor, Hon, Joseph A. Scranton, Major Hvorett Warren, ex-ltecorder Jnmes Molr, T, II, Dale, and a host of other prominent party men acted as an escort to tho visitors, and mado the introductions at tho Informal reception lit Hotel Jermyn and tho Central Republican club rooms, Through a miscalculation nf train connections, Judgo Pennypacker ar rived from Tunkhannock earlier than wns expected, ami tho plans for tho re eeptlon, which it was arranged to give him at the station, had to bo altered, A Ids' crowd had collected at 1.08, the time advertised for his arrival, and so that It might not bo disappointed, Con gressman Council, took Judgo Penny packer to tho station und had him pre sent himself to view, Tito cheering that broko fortli continued uninterrupted while tho Republican clubs nnd recep tion committee, headed by the haw rcuco baud, escorted him back to the Jermyn. It was intended that tho clubs and coiiuultteo should again net as an es cort front tho hotel to tho theatre; ut 8 AT THE LYCEUM PENNYPACKER. ' o'clock, hut when they began to assent bio in front of the hotel and saw how the crowds were surging into tho the atre, they concluded that if they waited until S o'clock they would not bo abio to get In, "and accordingly they joined in the crowds going into the Lyceum, i At the Theater. 'Judge Pennypacker, Mr, Brown and Mr. Schaffer went to the theater ac coinpanled by Congressman Council and Major Warren. When they ar rived the theater was already over flowing, and the stage not only had all of its 130 seats lllled, but was packed to tho walls with men standing. Iu tins front row with tho speakers, be sides Congressman Council and Major Warren, wero Hon. J. A. Scranton, chairman of the evening; ex-Recorder James Molr, County Chairman II. Ii. Taylor, Judgo A. A. Vosburg, John is. Jordan, -candidate for senator; Hon. P4 A. Philblu, Hon. John Scheucr, Hon. Edward James and Joseph Oliver, tho four candidates for the legislature; John Courier Morris and John Penman, candidates for county commissioner, and Llewellyn M. Kvans and David T. Williams, candidates for mlno inspec tor. Prominent party workers filled half a dozen rows of seats nnd back of thein wero ranged tho three choral societies, which furnished music, on their turn, Iho United German Singing societies, tho North Knd Oleo rlub and the Sons of Cambria. Oleo club. A placo was found for Lawrence's hand in tho bal cony. Tho nudlenco contained a representa tion of tho gentler sox, very unusual hi; numbers for a political meeting, Tiieyy wero seen In every box nnd scattered throughout thu parquet, balcony and gallery. Among tho prominent men In tho boxes and loges wcro Judgo R, W. Archbald, United States Attorney S. J. M. McCarrell, United States Marshal Fred C. Leonard, Rov. C. K. aillln, D. n Attorney R. A, Zimmerman, Alfred J'J. Counell, R. K, Comegys, Attorney John F. Scragg, W. II, Whyte, C. R, Penman, City Assessor Philip Rlnsland, P. Silas Walters, Rev. Jnmes Hughes, Continued on Pagu J.J YESTERDAY'S WEATHER; Local data for October 21, 1P02: Highest temperature .,.,.,,,.,,, W degrees Lowest temperature , ,.,,, tti degree Uelatlvo humidity; S a, m. .,.,,,,.,., T!) percent, S p, in. ,.., 81 per cent. Precipitation, !l hours ended S p, m.j trace. t .." -H WEATHER FORECAST. -H V - 4- Washington, Oct. 21. Forecast ) f for Satmday und Sunday: Kastern 4- Pennsylvania Fair Saturday and 4i 4- Sunday; cooler Saturday in north -ft -f- portion; fresh wcbl wind. -ft rfc .,: 1 1 t.t M MM t - . .