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THE ONLY SCg ANTON PAPER RECEIVING THE COMPLEJEJIEWSERVICE QFTHE ASSOqiATEDPRESSTIlE GREATEST NEWS AgENCYlN THE WORLD
SCRANTON, PA., MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1902.
aaap-,j awiiiappMEoiJjigiifci JUBWeggwta'
TiTr nnrciPiFiWT AV
1I1C riVClliElU ill
Most Intcrestlna Event Thus Far
ol President Roosevelt's
VISIT MADE TO THE
The President Informally Receives
Many Who Had Assembled on the
Cjround He Is Presented with a
Shell That Was Dug- Up on the
Battlefield The Party Attends
Religious Services at the Bnptist
Church at Culpepper The Presi
dent's Special Train Will Arrive
in Washington Today.
Exclusive Wire rum The As-ociitnl I rcis.
Uranrty Station, Vu., Nov. 2. Presi
dent Roosevelt pusM-d several hours
ibis afternoon on the luttlelleld or
Cedar Mountain. Accompanied by
Secretary Hoot, .Secretary Cortelyou
and Dr. lllxey . the president drove t(i
the site of the Sanguinary struggle anil
there received limn an eye witness ami
participant an account of the lighting.
t was the most interesting event thus
far of his present trip. The day was
perfect and the drive to the battle
Held was as pleasurable as could be
The president, accompanied by Sec
retary t'urtelyou, Secretary Hoot, Or.
lllxey. Judge 1). A. Grlmsley and two
'(. Once ladles, arrived at the battle
Held shortly before :! o'clock. They
were followed by a procession of car
riages containing people from Culpep
per and surrounding country. '
The president drove to the battle
field over the road which 'years ago
was the stage route between New York
nnd New Orleans. On arrival at the
battlefield, which is doited here and
there by monuments marking the posi
tions of the .troops during the tight,
the contest was explained to the presi
dent by Judge Cirlmslcy, who now' is
a member of the bench of this judi
cial elr ail. In tlio very beait of the
battlefield. President ltooscvelt creel
ed many people who had gathered and
after Judge Grlmsley had described
the battle the president received in
formally those who had assembled on
the field. Subsequently, the preslrlent
was given ti shell which had been dug
up on the baltlclield, as a memento or
This morning the president and his
party attended religious services at the
Huptist church of Culpepper, about live
miles from this home of Representative
Jtlxey. t'ntll a short time before the
services began, It was not known that
the president was to be present. No
special services marked his presence.
The Ucv. K. W. Winfrey, pastor of Un
church, one of tho obtest religious or
ganizations In Virginia, made a touch
ing reference to the president In his
opening prayer, but did not allude to
him in his sermon. The church was
crowded and at the conclusion 'of the
services President Hoosevelt cordially
greeted the pastor and many members
of the congregation and introduced
them to those who accompanied him.
Subsequently the party took luncheon
nt the residence of S. Russell Smith,
brotlior-ln-law ot Or. lllxey. who Is
treasurer of the county of Culpepper.
Tonight the president is again the
guest of Representative John F. lllxey
nt his home near this village.
The president's special train will ar
rive In Washington tomorrow morning
nt 11.1.". Half an hour later the presi
dent will leave Washington for Oyster
liny, where he will vote on Tues-day.
HENDERSON DENIES RUMORS.
Nails Democratic Campaign Yarns
with Vigorous letter.
By Extlushc W'lro (rum 'llu Associated I're..
Chicago. 111., Nov. 1'. "I think It
Would be tho worst political calamity
that could befall Iowa should my suc
cessor, Judgo Ulrdsall. In tho Third
Iowa district, bo defeated In next Tues
day's election." This statement was
niado by David 11, Henderson, speaker
of the house of representatives, who
nrrlved at Chleugo today from the east
and learned that statements had been
published, claiming that he was op
posed to the election of Judge Ulrdsall.
Continuing, Speaker Henderson said:
"There Is absolutely no foundation
for such a story. Did not tho delega
tion, who nominated ine last summer
nominate my successor when I re
signed'.' Those delegations were all my
friends and lira friends ot Judge Ulrd
sall. When Judgo nir .Sill was nomtn
ntcd In my place, I appealed to all my
friends to do everything In their power
to elect him. They took mo at my
word and have worked Just us hard for
Judge Dlrduull as they would hnvo
worked fur mo had 1 reinuiued In tho
race. In order to lei tho voters of
Iowa know tho truth In the matter, I
have Bent a telegram to a newspaper in
Dubuque which truthfully states my
position In thu mutter,"
Tho speaker's telegram follows;
Just learned that claims are mado by
Democratic journals that I am opposed to
election of Judge Ulrdsall. This Is false,
absolutely false, mid is not only unjust
to Judge Ulrdsall, but still moro so to mo
mid to my hunin and to my friends. Judge
jJIrdsull's county has over been truo to
me In e volitions and at the polls. I ap
peal to ( friends In every county to do
all In tin V power for his election and to
vote for in, which I am coming homo
especially V do. It Is for tho. Interest of
the dlshlct.lthu state and the .nation that
he bo elected. , .
(Signed) David' H-'rUendeison.
One of the Posse That 15, ured the
Biddies Is Declared InlS'uipetent.
Il.v i:clilibo Wile (loin Tho Asm" laird IVc.
Pittsburg, Nov. 2. Detectives Will
lam llradley, Harry Jones. Thomas
Malley, Charles .Mcdovern, William .Mc
Klroy and William Short were today
dismissed from the local force by order
of Recorder J. O. Ilrmvu.
Some days ago Superintendent of the
Rureau of Detectives Denunel was
limited as saying he was being ham
pered in his department by not being
allowed to select his own men. Re
corder Hrown demanded a written
statement from Denunel as to the cap
tiblllly of each man composing his
force. IJemniel In his report accused
the above named as being Incompetent,
and Recorder Hrown Immediately or
dered their dismissal. McGovcm tool;
an active part In tho capture o the
Diddle brothers, who escaped from the
county Jail some months ago.
LOUBET COMPARED ,
La Pntrie Commends America's Chief
Magistrate in Arranging a Settle
ment of Coal Strike.
Hy i:tln-He Wire tioin The AssucUti'il I'll1.
Paris. Nov. 2. In an article headed
"Two Presidents." La Patrle tonight
compares President Roosevelt with
President l.oubet. Referring to the
French and American coal strikes the
paper says the energetic measures
adopted by President Roosevelt brought
the American strike to an end and de
clares that President Lotibet was con
fronted by conditions exactly Hie same
as those Mr. Roosevelt dealt with, but
that the president of France remained
passive with the result that the French
strike continues amid great misery and
The paper draws the conclusion Hint
the American president, who is elected
by the people, represents the people,
whereas the president of Franco awaits
the slow process of parliament, and
that the French people suiter from the
reign of parliamentarism.
About 2,800 Members of the Four
Railway Organizations in Ses
sion at Springfield.
By Cxcliitltc Wire fiom The AsoiI:itrd Pre.
Springfield, Mass., Nov. 2, About 2,800
members of the four railway organisa
tions the JSrothorhoods of Engineers.
Conductors, Firemen and Trainmen
gathered in convention in tills city to
day from points as far west as Huffalo,
as far north as Montreal, as far south
as Jersey City and as far cast as ihe
const. The altcndance was somewhat
smaller than had been anticipated, but
there was, nevertheless, considerable
enthusiasm. Little was accomplished
of a dellnlte character, the meeting
having been called mainly to bring tho
four organizations into a closer work
There was keen disappointment that
Grand Chief P. M. Arthur, of tho
Urotherhood of Locomotive Kngineors,
and Grand Chief Conductor K. K. Clark,
tho labor member of the coal arbitra
tion commission, were unable to bo
ptesent, as they were to have given ad
dresses at the mass niccting in Court
Square theatre today, Tho list of
speakers at tills meeting included
Charles K. Wllklns, senior chief con
ductor of tho Order of Railway Con
ductors; Val Fitzpatiiek, third vice
grand master of the Brotherhood o
Railroad Trainmen; Colonel John J.
McCook, chairman of tho railroad de
parimcnt of tho International Young
Men's Christian association, and Law
yer James I!. Carroll, of this city.
Secret meetings were held in tho morn
ing and afternoon by the organizations,
but no matters of vital consequence
DUFFY MEETS WARRINER.
A Consultation Is Held Regarding
Discharge of Non-Union Men.
By nxclmlie Wire from The Associated Preii.
AVIIkes-Rarie, Nov. -. T. J. Duffy,
district president of tho UnltPd Mino
Workers for the Lehigh district, left
for Hasdeton this evening and will ac
company the Investigation commission
on their tour of tho Lehigh region. Mr,
Duffy had a. conference with General
Superintendent Warrlner, of the Le
high 'Valley Coal company, relative to
tho alleged dismissal or snmu union
miners fiom the collieries of tho com
pany In the Lehigh region. Neither
purly to the conference would give out
anything for publication.
Tho trouble at the mines of tho
Kingston Coal company remains un
settled. A committee of United Mine
Workers waited on General Superin
tendent Williams and tiled to have him
give Ids consent to allow tho check
welghnmn employed by the miners to
remain un the company's property, Mr.
Williams said ho would nmko reply in
a day or two.
Will Be Assayer nt Chinese Mint.
By ExcliHlve Wire from 'Hie AnocUted i'reii
Washington. No. 2. Alfred K, Jessup, of
New York, now head ot the testing lab.
oratory In the supervising urchitecl's of
fice ot tho treasury department, has ac
cepted tho position of chief assayer of the
Uhlncia mint at Tien-tsln, China. The
designation for thu place, was made
through the Intermediary of Minister
Conger, at the request of ths Chinese, gov
ernment. Mr. Jcssup Is a graduate, of
the Lehigh university and of the School of
Mines at Freiburg, Germany
ALL SOULS' DAY IN VIENNA.
Thousands Make Pilgrimages to the
Cemetery and Decorate. Tombs.
tly llxrhidvi! Wlie fiom The AcsoclJlect Proi.
Vienna, Nov. L One-third of tho
population of Vienna made pilgrimages
yesterday and today, All Saints' day,
nnd All Souls' day, respectively, to tlio
Central cemetery of Vienna. The pil
grims started In the early morning and
returned late at night. Some went on
foot, while others used vehicles of alt
descriptions. It U estimated that 000,
00U persons visited the graves In the
cemetery on these two days. The pil
grims all carried wreaths or flrnvcrs,
and before the tombs and in the long
grass burned countless caudles. The
sparsely occupied parts of the ceme
tery p resell ted a wlord and picturesque
The monumenls to Mozart, IJoqIIi
oven and Schubert, as well as the plot
where are buried the six hundred vli
tlms of the Ring theatre fire of JSS1,
attracted thousands of visitors. This
cemetery Is the largest in Europe and
contains 022,001) graves.
Kmperor Francis Joseph and other
members of the royal family placed
wreaths upon the collins of the empress
and of Ciown Prince Rudolph, In the
vaults of the Capuchin church.
PRESIDENT KEENLY INTERESTED
-r.T nrxnTnwT i r w
Washington, D. C,
1 white house:
"In answer to inquiries this afternoon regarding the
tary Cortelyou said:
" 'The president is watching with the keenest interest and the most earnest
desire for Republican success, the various congressional canvasses and the state can-
vasses in states like New York and Pennsylvania, where
ENGLAND AND TURKEY
The Porte Has Modified 'Its Note to
Great Britain and Ordered Evacu
ation of Hinterland.
By Kxelmive wiir- from The Associated Prtsi.
Constantinople, Nov. a. The negotia
tions between Great Britain and Tur
keywith reword to the eiioroachmpuls
ot Turkish troops on the Hinterland of
Aden, have resulted in a satisfactory
settlement of the matter. The porta
has modllled its note to Great Britain
and has ordered the evacuation of the
Hinterland, which was formerly occu
pied by British troops.
The trouble from which the Turkish
Invasion of the Aden Hinterland arose
was a frontier dispute, the settlement
of which was placed in the hands of a
joint Ttirko-Brltish commission.
II was announced from Constanti
nople. October 2S, that 'the British am
bassador to Turkey, Sir N. II. O'Con
nor, had protested to the porte against
the Turkish invasion of the territory in
question, declaring that unless these
Turkish soldiers were withdrawn, In
dian troops would be sent to expel
An Assassin Wrecks o. Chicago
House, Killing Two Persons and
Injuring' Several Others.
By Exclusive Wire from The Associated Preii.
Chicago, Nov. 2. A dynamite bomb,
the weapon of a deranged assassin,
blew up tho home of Joseph Kordeck
In Chicago Heights today, killing two
members of the family outright and
Injuring several others. The house was
set on lire and burned, while that of a
neighbor caught fire and was also de
I.l'Cy KORDHCK, aged 2 years.
Sirs, I.ucy Kordeck, injured Internally;
Seven children who escaped were In
jured, but not seilously.
Tho bomb was placed under the room
occupied by the parents and the Impact
of tho explosion tore a hole in tho
floor, blew the bed to pieces, dismem
bered Kordeck and scattered Into frag
ments the body of Lucy, who was
sleeping with her parents, A piece of
llesh was torn from Mrs. Kordeck's
side, and she was blowu through a
Charles Smith, a former boarder at
the Kordeck house, who was paying
attention to one of Kordeok'H daugh
ters, has been arrested charged with
tho crime, The Kordeck girl was to
have been married to another man next
week. Smith declares ho Is Innocent,
but neighbors declare .that he uuulo
threats to them that If the girl refused
to be his wife hu would blow up tho
entire family with dynamite. Smith
was absent from his room at the time
of the explosion. ills room mate,
Thomas Koglllnskl claims that Smith
returned to his room greatly excited
shortly after the explosion,
FIRE AT LARCHMONT.
Section of the Business District
Wiped Out Loss $75,000.
0 F.rdutlte Wire from The Aisoilited I'reu.
Nuw Yorl:, Nov. '.'. Flro at l.uivh
niout, Westchester county, today, de
stroyed u section of tho business district
and wiped out houses In which a dozen
families lived, The estimated loss Is $73,
060. The flames started soon after C o'clock
In the morning In tho largo grocery store
of Qiuins and Qulgluy, u frame building,
lieforo thu flro was checked tho Liuch
iiiout Casino, occupied by the Lurchmont
Athletic club, the Alexander and the Hull
flats and the J. C. Harding 'and thu Mont
rose livery stables were burned
Eleven Cuban Children ar.d Their
Teacher Held Up Bu Author-
Ities at Bills Island.
THE LITTLE VISITORS
MAY BE DEPORTED
Dr. Gertrude Van Pelt and Her
Pupils Are Not Allowed to Proceed
to Their Destination The Author
ities Desire a Ruling That Will
Govern Other Cases Children Are
Liable, to Become Public Charges.
By F.iclnslvc Wire from The Associated Press.
New York, Nov. 2. The board of spe
cial inquiry at Kills Island adjourned
UN mNiNMLVAMA UAHrAlUlN
Nov. i, The following statement has been issued at the
today without taking up the case of the
eleven Cuban children who caine here
Saturday on tho Ward Line steamer
Orizaba, destined for Point Loma, Cali
fornia, to be educated and cared for at
tlio "Farm" of the "Universal Brother
hood," conducted under the direction of
Mrs. Katherine Tingley. The children
are detained on the island and Dr. Ger
trude Van Pelt. In whose charge they
came from Santiago, is with them.
Commissioner Williams said today
that the case of the children opens up
an important and interesting question
which will probably he used to estab
lish a precedent for the guidance of tho
department In the matter of the ad
mission of Cuban children to this coun
try for the purpose of education. Tho
technical point on which the children
will be deported, if tho board decides
tA debar them, will be that they are
liable to become a public charge. The
theory on which this Is based are that
the children are brought here as objects
of charity, the Institution to which they
are going being In no way bound to
support them, If for any reason the
managers' thereof should see fit at any
time to turn them loose on the com
munity. No one nppeared at Kills Isl
and today to produce any testimony
before the board on either side, and the
board did not take up the matter be
cause the stenographic report of tho
evidence taken Saturday was. not yet
In shape. Whatever the board's final
ruling is, Commissioner Williams is
confident that an appeal will bo taken
first to him and then to the treas.ury
department in Washington in order to
make this a test case and establish a
FIRE AT SEELEYVILLE.
The Glove Factory of Robinson &
Strongman Is Destroyed Large
Losses, Partly Covered.
Special to the Scrantcn Tribune.
Honcsdale, Nov. 2. Saturday morn
ing fire was discovered In tho glove
factory of Hoblusou & Strongman, near
the Delaware and Hudson station, at
Seeleyvllle, The Honesdalo flie com
panies responded to the alarm, but thu
tire had gained much headway before
discovered, and tho delay in going so
far. The firemen could not check tho
fury of the flames, and the large build
ing and contents were burned to the
foundation. Ulrdsel! Brothers, owners
ot tho building, had $2,000 Insurance on
the building und $500 on woollen goods
stored in the building. C. Krk occupied
the basement as a turned stick factory.
His stock and fixtures were destroyed.
The loss Is not heavy and Is partly
covered by Insurance,
Itoblnson & Strongman uro the heavi
est losers, They occupied the upper
floors, where they employed about
twelvo bunds making mittens and
gloves, also woollen trousers and shirts.
They place their loss at from $;i,000 to
$1,000. They curried $S0O Insurance on
the machinery, but had no insurance
on their stock, which was a total loss.
There was no flro hi the building, Tho
supposition Is that the lire originated
from a hot journal anil smouldered
during the night,
By Exclmlit Wire from Thu ArscltJ I'im,
Schonectudy, Is. V., Nov, 2. Tho strike
of the uiotornieu on thoiUlidson Valley
Klectrla railway wns settled at 9 o'clock
tonight, tho eompuny recognizing the
union und agreeing to Uio. schedule ot
wagon presented by the i
Wnvtio will re
turn to work at " o'clock,
The stilko has been notable for consid
erable rioting and the consequent culling
out of several companies, of ihe statu Na
tional Guard. '
Cholera at Jerusalem. ,
By Kii'liKhe Wire from The Auociatet 1'resi.
Jei'iisaleni, 'Nov.- 2 There have .been iSt
deaths from cholera and 71 at aimzzch
during the past week. Great distress pre
vails at I.tddu tiecuiisu of tho total In
adequacy ot medical aid there to cope
with thu dUcasu. ,
LADRONES ON THE WARPATH.
Bloodthirsty .Gang Operating on the
Island of Bilirnu,
tljr Kjcliulve Wire from The AJoclted TrMi.
Manila, Nov. 2. A portion ot a feang
of ladinncH which has been operating
on the, Island of Bllirtin (Just north of
the Islond ot Leyte), where they com
mitted various outrages, crossed over
to the Island of .Leyte hist Wednesday
and entered a small town near Carlgn.
Here they captured unit beheaded the
presidents ot the town, murdered his
wife, whom they slashed with bolos and
abducted the prcsldcnte's children. The
motive ot this crime is said to have
been tho presldcnte's friendliness with
the Americans, l.adroncs are again ac
tive In the Provinces of Rlzal and Bu
lacnn, Luzon. Members of the native
constabulary engaged these bandits
twice during the past week at points
close to Manila and succeeded In killing
a number of them. Tho constabulary
are capable of suppressing these la
drones. Reports received here lndlcute that
the situation on the Island ot Samar
Is better than has bden recently report
ed. A number of Dlos, or religious
fanatics, are still operating there, but
ofllelals report that the Samar police
are able to handle the situation.
itt s n i t-. t r--. t
pending campaign, Secre
governors are to be elected."1
SPRADING HELD FOR
A Kentucky Farmer Who Murdered
His Four-Year-Old Son, May
By Exclusive Wlrs from The Associated TrMi.
Incz.'Ky., Nov. 2. Pleasant Spirall
ing, held for' killing his 4-year-old son
and his J5-year-olddaiighter, Is threat
ened with lynching. Sprading's family
consisted of his wife, three daughters
and a son. With his daughters and
boy the father was herding sheep last
Friday. The boy was unable to keep up
with the others. The father placed hhn '
on a stone beside a spring, telling him
to wait until his return. The boy, be- I
coming tired, began to peel the loose
bark off a tree that overhung the
spring. When the father returned lie i
asked the boy who had stripped the
tree. The boy replied that he had. ,
"I would rather have you dead than i
raise you to destroy everything on the
farm," is the reply the father Is said to
have made, and then. It is charged, ho
picked up a stone and struck the boy on
the head, knocking him down. Then. It
Is alleged, he kicked the prostrate boy
In tho head until he had killed him,
and turning to his daughters, threat
ened them with a like fate if they ever
told what had occurred. Afterward he
went home' and said the boy, while
chasing sheep had run against a tree
and killed himself.
Becoming alarmed, Spradlng took his
eldest daughter and went to the moun
tains. His wife hired neighbors to
bury the body of the child, and then
went to Judge K. Hensley. She told
him ot the death of her son and said
she suspected her husband, who told
her he wns going Into the woods to
hunt sipiirrels. and added that at dif
ferent times he had threatened1 to kill
the whole family. Judge Hensley pre
sented the case to the grand jury. One
of the little girls told the jury that
her father had kicked the boy to death.
Shortly afterward a sheriff's posse cap
tured Spradlng In the woods, but ills
eldest daughter was not with him.
The posse Is still searching for her,
while Spradlng Is hold on the charge of
ST. PIERRE DESTROYED.
A Destructive Fire Sweeps the Main
Portion of the Town Loss Will
Reach Half a Million.
By Kwltisbe Wire fiimi'lhe Associated Press.
St. Johns, N. F Nov. 2, Tho town of
St. Pierre, Mlquelun, has been devas
tated by tire. A destructive conflagra
tion started lust night and swept the
main portion of the town. The gover
nor'ri house, the government buildings,
the court house, the building occupied
by the ministry of murine, the ltomaii
Catholic cathedral, the Presbytery, the
schools, and a number of other build
ings were destroyed.
It has not yet been learned how the
llro originated, There was no wind last
night, else the entire- town would have
probubly been completely obliterated,
Uveu as It Is, the extent of the disaster
Is very far-reuehliig, and the financial
loss will probably reach half a million
dollars. There was no loss of life or
serious accident. The rapid spread of
the conflagration was duo to the trilling
water supply and to the fact thut Kt,
Pierre has no udeo,uute lire-lighting ap
pliances. The town of St. Pierre has been part
ly burned down three times before In
1S03, 1S67 and 1870.
Soldiers Get Friendly Gootl-Byes.
By lcluuvc Wile from The .WsocUted I'nsi.
Sit. Carmel. Pa., Nov. S. Tlio troop
train containing thu Sixteenth reximuiil
left hero tonight lor the homes of the sol
diers, who were glad to depart fiom .the
coal region. Tliyy wro given a friendly
good-bye by u large number of people.
THE TICKET TO VOTE.
It Is the First Column on the
Ballot You Will Get
FOR A STRAIGHT TICKET.
MARK WITHIN THE CIRCLE.
Samuel W. Pennypacker. j
"William M. Brown. J
Secretary of Internal Affairs.
Isaac B. Brown.
Representative in Congress.
William Council. $?; I I
Senator in the General Assembly.
John B. Jordan. I I
Representative in the General
Joseph Oliver. . I I
Judge of the Orphans' Court.
Alton A. Vosburg. I I
John Courier Morris. I I
John Penman. I I
Llowellyn SI. Evans. I
David T. Williams. I
In the Second legislative
place of Joseph Oliver will
nnnm nf .Inllll Sclll'lior. Jr.
Ill the Third legislative district,
name of ICdward James.
In the Fourth legislative district,
name of I. A, Phllbln.
ANOTHER OLD FORGE
. SHOOTING AFFRAY
Emedio Antonio Shot and Perhaps
Fatally Injured Lost Night by
Kmedlo Antonio was shot and dan
gerously wounded In Old Forge last
night by Joseph Sabetino, who was
later arrested and who Is now lodged
In the county Jail.
The two men had been drinking In
James Hell's saloon on Bray street
during the afternoon and shortly after
S o'clock Inst nlBht became engaged In
a quarrel In the street In front ot the
According to Sabetino's story, An
tino pulled a stiletto about a foot long
and made for him. In self-defense,
according to bis own story, ho
drew his revolver and fired at Antonio.
Tlio bullet entered the latter' left side
between the fourth and fifth ribs and
ho fell unconscious.
Subetluo ran to his home on Mary
stieot, where he was Inter arrested by
Chief of Police McKeuuu and Olllcer
McAndrow. Ho was taken before Jus
lice Holland and committed to the
county jail without ball to await tlie
result of Antonio's Injuries. The latter
was removed 10 the Lackawanna hos
pital where the doctors pronounced his
condition to lie serious early this morn-
Both men aie under thirty years of
a(j and are employed In the mines.
MR. QUAY AT BEAVER.
After Voting "lie" Will Return to
Philadelphia to Receive Returns.
By Hxi'lutiu' Wire from Tho Associated Press.
Pittsburg, Nov. 2. Senator M. S.
Quay arrived lu Pittsburg at 7 o'clock
tonight, und left shortly afterwards for
his homo lu Heaver, He had little or
nothing to say. Ho announced that his
estimate on the pending campaign had
been prepared Suturduy at state heait
qua iters lu Philadelphia, and would be
given out frcm there tomorrow,
Ho will vote early Tuesday and Im
mediately come to Pittsburg, where he
will take the morning-train for Phila
delphia. He will receive election re
turns Tuesday right at state headquaiv
ters. Tho senator will go to FlorldaJ
some time this wo
Ail Troubles o! the Venezuela War
Are Blamed Upon
AND REBELS OBJECT
Much Indignation Is Felt by Colum
bians at What They Term Inter
ference of the United States Tho
Government Claims That tha
Rebels Could Have Been Sup
pressed Ere This but for. the)
Presence of Uncle Sam's Soldiers
On the Other Hand the Rebels
Think They Could Have Over-'
thrown the Government if Out
Soldiers Had Remained Away.
By Exclusive Wiru from The Associated Press.
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. 2. The
British steamer Trent arrived here to
day from Colon, Colombia. She brings
reports that the Colombian rebels are
still to be seen In the vicinity. of the
Isthmus aiid that they occasionally ap
pear In tile town along the railroad
Considerable Indignation is felt by
the Colombians because American
guards are still maintained on the line.
Ofllelals of the Colombian government
claim that what they term the Inter
ference of the Americans prevented,
them from dealing effectively with the
rebels, who occupy certain towns where
they collect taxes and make seizure of
property. The revolutionists In their
turn, claim that the presence of the
Americans prevents them from bring
ing about a final coup in the revolu
tion. There is much suffering on the isth
mus and tlie position ot civilians there
Is becoming Intolerable.
The steamer Liberator, which was
formally in the service of the Venezue
lan revolutionists aidjyJMchJias bepn.
acquired by the Colombian government-'
and named by it the Presldente Marro
qtiln Is reported to be coming from
Cartagena to Kingston where she will
undergo extensive repairs. She will bs
used by Colombia as a gunboat. Repre
sentatives of Colombia have been sent
to Port of Spain, Trinidad, to procure
another gunboat for their government.
It is reported that the tevlns of a
settlement between the revolutionists
and the Colombian gorernment are at
j present under consideration and It Is
I believed these terms provide for an
armistlc of DO days, during which time
ii joint commission, composed of mem
bers of the governmental nnd tlio rev
olutionary parties are to frame a new
constitution which is to give equal
lights to all persons. When the Trent
left Colon last Friday it was considered
doubtful whether the terms of the pro
posed settlement would be agreed to.
THH FRENCH MINE STRIKE.
Decision Reached to Refer the Ques
tion of an Increase to Arbitration.
It.v i:.uli!Slw Wire from The AssocUtcd I'rejs.
Paris, Nov. 2. A dynamite cartridge?
was exploded under the window of the
house of a coal miner at St. Ktienno
last night, and caused some damage.
With this exception no disorders have
occurred lu the mining districts where
tin; strike prevails.
Lille, France, Nov. 2. A meeting wan
held here today between delegates of
the conl companlts und the striking
coal miners In the Department Du
Nonl. Falling to come to an agree
ment, It was decided to refer the ques
tion of an increase in the miners wages
in arbitration. The representatives of
the companion s.tld their principal")
were prepared to make pension pro
posals similar to those advunced by
the coal companies in tlie Pas de Calais
district, but the miners having persist
ed In their demand for arbitration, the
companies reserved their pension pro
posals until after the decision of tho
arbitrators Is mudf known.
Tlie proposals from the Pas de Ciilusls
companies referied to In the above
despatch wero to establish a system
of pensions by u'.tliii a miner aged
flftv-ttve, having i-crveil the same com
pany thirty year.-, would get a pen
sion of $120, und a miner having work
ed with different companies In thu
I'usx de Calais dbUrli t for thirty years,
a pension of $11".
Troops Leave Shenandoah. V
Special to the Scruuliiu Tilbiine,
Shenandoah, Pa., N'tc. -'-The First
battalion of tho Sixteenth regiment under
command of Major Wludwir. tlie last of
the troops stufloried lu und about Bheu
uudoah, left foy their homes at 5 o'clock
this afternoon. 11 Is ninety-four days,
Mnco the first-troops nrrlwd here. Thero
was no demonstration of any kind when
tlie troops were JeuvliiK ulihuimii aeveral
hundred people were iune.uh!ed mound
' & ! '
Schwab Sails for Cannes. '
11 Kxi.lusiVt3VUc from Tlie A.soelau'l piess.
Cleuou, Nov. S.-Siliiirles M. Hi hwnn went
on board 'the. steam y.iclu Murg.irlui today,
and Intends tailing toulKlit foi r.uiues.
f -f f
-f Vushbiotoii, Nov. i. - l-m-tci-st
ac'for Monduy and TneU;i : ft.ixloru
fPennsylvuulu Vuy M.nvlu : Ttiy
day rath;, f regis wiyltywest winds.
ralb;(f reals wiulliwest winds. -v
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