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Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, May 02, 1901, Image 1

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Daily Leader.
THE ONLY ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT IN MARIETTA BY PRIVATE WIRE.
VOL.. VII NO 105
MARIETTA, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1001.
rv
TEN" CENTS A WEEK
Marietta
R
(
M
AMIDST
The Booming
Gannon
of
AND THE CHEER
Of Thousands of Southern
4
I THE PRESIDENTIAL TRAIN
Pulls Into the Old Romantic City of New
Orleans.
By Associated Press.
New Orleans, La., May 1. The Pres
idential party traveled across the cot
ton belt today, from Memphis almost
to tho Gulf of Mexico.
BEAUTIFUL PICTURE.
Down tho low lying rich Yazoo val
ley, fertile as that of tho Nile, It went
to VIcksburg, teeming with its mem
ories of 30 years ago, thence east to
Jackson, tho capital of Mississippi,
and from there down into the land of
the magnolia and the orange to the old
romantic city near the mouth of the
Mississippi, with its traditions of
French and Spanish rule.
DEMONSTRATIONS.
'The outpourings of tho people to sen
the Presidential train along the route
today wero largerthan on tho two pre
vious days and tho demonstrations at
VIcksburg and Jackson, tho two prln-
.pal stops were very striking.
SPEECH AT JACKSON.
At Jackson, Miss., Governor Longl
no Introduced Piesident McKihley as
the President of the whole country.
The President spoke In part as fol
lows: "This country of ours has been
growing in the last few years, growing
whether It wanted to grow or not.
The war with Spain started us to
growing and we could not help It if
wo would . Our growth has made new
problems, but tho American people
have faced them and will continue to
faco them. We will have our diff
erences; men always will, but wi
havo more agi cements than differen
ces. We may differ as to politics and
agree as to principles, but we keep in
tho home circle and settlo our differ
ences Among ourselves, which Is the
grandest tribute In the world to ths
American people. ,We have settled
matters of foreign policy In tho past to
our satisfaction and will' treat now
ones In fear of God."
OTHER SPEAKERS.
Secretary of State Hay, Postmaster
General Smith, Secretary Hitchcock
and Secretary Wllspn spoke brlclly.
McKlnley stood on the iilatfoim and
shook hands with hundreds who
crowded around tho train as It start
ed out.
Mrs. McKlnley vis not feeling well,
tho President explained, and could not
respond to calls.
COTTON WORKERS.
A stop of a minute was made at
Wesson, Miss., to ii.rmlt tho President
to see tho operatives of the Wesson
mill, ono of tho largest cotton mills In
the south. About ICO employes greet
ed tho President, and ho made a few
remarks as did others of the party.
"EXPANSION
Tho visit to VIcksburg was in some
respects tho most interesting yet
made. Hero a triumphal arch of cot
ton bales, with the word "Expansion,"
pointed out to tho President as ho
passed under it tho path of tho New
South. 5 I .
Although It had not been intended
to make any stops after leaving Jack
son, tho train was halted at several of
tho smaller towns, whero cotten mills
aro located, to permit tho Preuidcnt to
see and speak to tho operatives.
STOPPED THE TRAIN.
At some of the stations the crowds
actually impeded the progress of the
train and tho engineer was obliged to
slow down to avoid dangef of running
over enthusiastic people
NEW ORLEANS.
As the sun ia lowering the train
crossed the bayous with their tangles
of moss covered cypress and live oak
sklitlng lake Ponchartraln and stea'm
ed Into New Otleans.
This Is the first time Now Orleans
has ever had a visit from tho chief
muglstmte of the nation, and It was a
great reception which the old city ex
tended to President McKlnley.
President McKlnley himself has
been hero befote. Ho made a visit
here the year preceedlng his nomina
tion for the Presidency and ex-Pres-dont
Cleveland was hero upon ono oc
casion during the Intermission be
tween his two terms, but never eforo
has a President while in ofllce visited
tho Crescent City.
BOOMING OF CANNO.
Tho air was full of tho blare of
banus, tho booming of cannon and tho
scream of whistles from the harbor
craft as the train drew Into the sta
tion. Here the President and his
party wero greeted by Governor
Heard.MayorCapedeville, Senators Me-
Enery and Foster, the entire Louisi
ana delegation in Congress, the city
council and representatives of the vai
lous commercial exchanges.
"LOUISIANA LOU."
AVhlle the mayor was formally ex
tending tho hospitality of the city to
the President a military band wa
completely drowning his words with
the New Orleans lavorite air, "Louisi
ana Lou."
Tho Piesident and his party passed
out of tho station between a line of
smart looking militiamen and a
smarter looking lint of young cadets
from the Jesuit Military College.
GAY UNIFORMS.
The boys ranged In age from S to li,
but despite their youth they made a
fine appearance In their gray uni
forms. Outside, the Governor's staff, re
splendent hi gold lace and mounted on
plunging chargers, awaited the Presi
dential party.
DENSE CROWDS.
The crowd around the station was
so dense that it lequlred the heroic
efforts of the police to keep the path
to the carriages clear.
A big military parade consisting of
artillery and all the militia
from this end of the state, escorted
the paity to tho new St. Charles Ho
tel. NATIONAL COLORS.
The city was liberally but not lav
isnly adorned with the national colors,
nut the crowds In the streets wero tre
mendous. The iron wrought galler
ies which embroider the fionts of tho
buildings hero fairly groaned under
their burden of human freight.
HANDSOME WOMEN.
Tho feature of the crowd was the
great number of handsome women
who watched the procession from the
windows and galleries.
Mrs. McKlnley and the ladies of tho
party dined quietly at tho hotel anil
later received the ladies of Now Or
leans. THE" BANQUET.
Tho President and his Cabinet with
tho other gentlemen of the party wei c
given an elaborate banquet at the ho
tel In tho evening.
About 300 of tho prominent men of
New Orleans wero present and the
banquet was said to havo surpassed
anything of a similar character at
tempted heretofoio in this city.
Tomorrow the party will drive about
tho city in the morning and in tho af
ternoon will tako a sail along the river
front. At 0 p. m. tho Presidential
party will again re3umo its journey
towards the Golden Gate.
PLASTERERS
Strike for Increase In Wages Plumbers
Also go Out.
By Associated Press.
Indianapolis, Intl., May 1. All tho
union plasterers here struck today for
an Increase of ten cents an hour.whlch
will make tho union scale 50 cents.
A largo number of union plumbers aro
nlBo out. They aro striking against
tho apprentices whom theydo notwant
sent out on jobs with them. Some of
tho union plumbers aro working un
der a temporary arrangement and their
strike Is not general.
Weathei Forecast,
Ohio Fair Thursday. Warmer In
northern portions. Friday fair, light
'northerly winds becoming variable
West ' Virginia Fair Thursday and
Friday, westerly winds.
EIGHT
Hour Day is the De
mand OF LABOR UNION
And Cause of Strikes in Many
Places,
LINEMEN AND GROUNDERS
Of Chicago Interstate Construction Company
Among the Strikers.
DEMANDS WERE REFUSED.
Gy Associated Press.
Wapakoneta, O., May 1. The whole
force of linemen and grounders work
ing on the new telephone systems
which are being builded hero and In
adjoining villages, by the Chicago In
terstate Construction Co., struck to
day. The linemen demanded $2.50 a
day in stead of $2.25, and grounders
?1.50 instead of ?1.25. Their demands
wcie refused.
WANT HIGHER WAGES
By Associated Press.
New York,, May 1. Four hundred
bricklayers and masons of Elizabeth,
N. J., struck today. At Yonkers, 750
bricklayers, plasterers, stone masons
and hod cairiers went out. In both In
stances tho men demand higher wages.
TO ENFORCE THE DEMAND.
By Associated Press.
Waterbury, Conn., May 1 Two hun
dred carpenters and joiners struck to
day to enforce tho demand recently
presented.
EIGHT HOUR DAY.
By Associated Press.
Biidgeport ,Conn., May 1 Tho mas
ter builders of this city have acceded
tq tno demands of the carpenter.
bricklayers, plasterers and stone ma
sons, for an eight hour woiklng day
Tho carpenters are to bo paid 35 cents
an hour and the others 15 cents.
OTHERS WANT IT.
By Associated Press.
Rochester, May 1. Tho painters'
union declared a stilke to enforco
demand for an eight hour work day,
without any reduction In wages.
IT SEEMS GENERAL.
By Associated Press.
Portland, Me., May 1. Union work
men employed In the building trade.-,
heie stride today for an eight hour
day.
ORDERED TO WORK.
By Associated Press.
Linton, Ind., May 1. President Van
Horn, of the United Mine Workers,
has ordered tho striking miners at the
Island City mines, Nos. 1 and 2, to re
turn to work and arbitrate tho ques
tion of firemen's wages. So far the
miners have not complied with tho or
ders. FREIGHT HANDLERS.
By Associated Press.
Springfield, Mass., May 1. All
freight handlers of the freight depots
In Springfield, 110 In number, voted
tonight to strike because of the refus
al of the railroads to raise wages.
I BRICKLAYERS.
By Associated Press.
Easton, Pa., May 1. All bricklayers,
plasterers and hod carriers in Easton
struck today for eight hour day anu
same pay they receive- for nine hour's
work.
" UNION MACHINISTS.
By Associated Press.
Chicago, May 1. Tho Illinois Cen
tral today decided to grant a nine
hour work day to union machinists
working along the lino.
&OOKS STRUCK.
By Associated Press.
San FrariMsco, Cal., May 1. Twenty
two hundred union cooks and waiters
struck today because tho Restaurant
Keepers' Association would not sign
tho union agreement for shorter houri
and Increased wages. Hotels are not
Involved In tho controversy.
ENDS THE LIST.
Ey Associated Press,
Lowell, Mass., May 1. Members of
tho carpenters' union of this city
struck today for nn eight hour day.
PETITION
Directed to Stoppage of Shipments of Mules
to South Africa,
By Associated Press.
Washington. D. C, May L Tho pe
tition of Got. Pearson, who represent
ed the Orange Free State In the pio
ceedlngs at New Orleans recently, di
rected to the stoppage of mule ship
ment to South Africa, has reached th;
'State Department through the Whlto
House.
Tlie petitioner recites that the ship
ment of mules from New Orleans In In
tended for the use of the British army
In Its war Upon the Boer republic. He
asks that tho shipments be stopped in
.accordance with the treaty of Wash
ington of 1871.
Formal acknowledgement has been
made of tho receipt of the petition,
which lias been placed on file, await
ing consideration.
PAN-AMERICAN
Exposition Opens and Thousands Pass
Through the Gates.
By Associated Press.
IJuiralo. N. Y., May 1. Tho beautiful
clectiir display tonight was tho cul
minating event of the opening day of
the I'iin-Ainerican Exposition. The
attendance this morning was smaller,
owing to the threatening weather.
Later in the day when the sun broke
through the gray clouds the crowds
began to assume the proportions of an
exposition throng and tonight thous
ands passed through the turnstiles.
Gates wero opened this morning with
out (t-iciuony ,tho opening day cere
monies having been postponed until
the 2nil). when they will be combined
with dedication day exercises.
.KITCHENER
Makes a Report of the Capture of Boers
and Ammunition.
By Associated Press.
London, May 1. A dispatch from
Lord Kitchener, dated Pretoria today,
sas: "Greenfell attacked the Boers
at Bergplantz, near Halvcrsbourg,
where the last Long Tom opened fire
at 10,000 yards. Kitchener's scouts
advanced to within 3000 yards, when
the gun -was blown up and the Boers
lied. Ten wet? made prisoners. Tho
other columns reported 10 Boers kill
ed, six wounded, six made prisoners
and sixty surrendered, and ",0,000
rounds of ammunition captured. The
British had four killed and seven
wounded."
GOULD SYSTEM
Gets Control of the Wheeling and Lake Erie
Road,
by Associated Press.
Cleveland, O., May 1. As the result
of the action taken at theannual meet
ing of the Wheeling and Lake Eric
railroad company, hero today, the
property piactlcally becomes a part
of tho Gould system.
Mr. Ramsey announced that the
Wheeling road will continue to bo op
erated asaseperate property.but that
a closo working arrangement will be
made between It and tho Wabash.
Mr. Ramsey further said the new
short lino from Jewett, O., on the
Wheeling lino to Pittsburg would ho
built as soon as poslblo.
Robbed the Express
By Associated Press.
Paris, May 1. The principal author
of tho roberry of tho American Ex
press Co.'s office In Paris on April 2G
when three masked burglars escaped
with 30,000 francs, Is arrested. His
name Is Georgo Mlley. He was born
in Chicago. For somo time ho lived
In Paris under tho namo of Jas. Sam
uel, being employed In a barbershop.
Ho confessed, admitting that ho had
accomplices. Another of the thieves,
Tom Edwauls, has been arersted at
Amiens.
Fighting Reported.
By Associated Press.
Pokln, May 1. It Is reported here
that there is fresh fighting betweon
Russians and 'Chinese in Manchuria,
Reception Accorded
onger .
TURN
From China to His Home in
Iowa
THE MINISTER REFERRED,
In a Brief Address, to the Trying Periods
of the Last Year.
By Associated Press.
Council Bluffs, la., May 1. Major
Edwin H. Conger was accorded a he
ro's reception this morning by the
people of Council Bluffs.
His private car was greeted by
more than 1000 people. Congiessmen
Walter I. Smith, Mayor Jennings and
others boarded the car to extend greet
ings of the city.
As Minister Conger appeared in tho
rear platform tremendous cheering
greeted him. He was then e&corted
to the Grand Hotel by prominent citi
zens, the mllltla and a band. At the
hotel a long lino of people wero wait
ing to snauo nanas ana a formal re
ception followed for nearly nn hour.
While tho reception was at its height
a special party ,rom-DeffMoines drove
to "the hotel, headed by a band... Gov
ernor Leslie H. Shaw and A. B. Cum
mins were enthusiastically cheered as
they entered tho routunda. curing
the time occupied by the reception
held In the corridor of the hotel, Mrs.
Conger held an informal reception on
the second lloor.
The formal welcome to Major Con
ger was extended by Major Jennings
In a happy manner. Conger respond
ed, leferring briefly to the trying per
iods of tho last year and the glory
with which the Stars and Stripes were
brought through the Intricate diplo
matic and military proceedings at
Pekin.
GOVERNORSHIP QUESTION.
By Associated Press.
Des Moines, la., May 1, A special
tiam bearing United States Minister
E. H. Conger and party, arrived at
Des Moines at 10 o'clock tonight. An
Immense crowd was at the station.
Major Conger and party, escorted by a
drum corps of veterans, at once went
to tho Major's home. Formal wel
coming exercises will be held Friday
afternon, followed by a reception at
tho state house in tho evening.
On the trip across the state this af
ternoon the train stopped at a number
of places and Major Conger made
brief talks at each to cheering crowds.
At Dexter, his old home, he was ef-
fectlonately greeted as Governor Con
ger. He would not talk on the Gover
norship or other questions tonight.
GERMANY
Demands Money From British on Account
of Transvaal Expulsions.
By Associated Press.
Berlin, May 1. A representative of
the government was Informed by the
Reichstag committee on petitions that
Germany has demanded ?23,000 from
Great Brltian on account of certain
Transvaal expulsions and that Great
Britlan had refused the demand on the
ground that she did not wish to es
tablish a precedent, but was Investi
gating tho whole subject.
Resignation Demanded,
By Associated Press.
Logansport, Ind., May 1. At a ses
sion ofctho city council tonight a reso
lution was passed demanding the res
Ignatlon of Mayor Georgo P. McGoe,
who is charged in tho resolution as
being nn excessive used of intoxicat
ing liquors.
OIL NEWS
Of Interest From the Several Fluids'loo' Both
Sides of the River. ,
Tlona :...?1.30
Pennsylvania . 1.15
Corning .'..; 98
Newcastle .' 90
North Lima1.....'..'. ' 85
South Lima 80
'Indiana..: .v. ft.,..;... ..&)
Shipments and runs of the Pennsyl
vania, Ohio and Indiana fleld3 up ti
and, including April 29:
' PENNSYLVANIA OIL.
Shipments ....'. 91,G8 J.
Previously reported 2,535,310
Totrtl ". .' 2,G27,03)
Daily average 00,597
Kuns 115,550
Previously Reported 2,345,487
Total 2,491,013
Daily average 85,303
LIMA OIL.
Shipments ....'. .ri7,742
Previously Keiwrted 1,201,031
i .
Total . . . . : 1,259,370
Daily average -43,420
Kun-j 81,343
Pieviously reported 1,300,G09
Total 1,333,512
Daily average 4.7.8S0
TWENTY FIVE BARRELS,
Special to the Leader.
Wolf Crcek O., May 1. Hochstetter
& Foreman's No. 15 J. P. Hoon is good
for 25 barrels.
Cameron's Nk 2 John Stotler 13
drilling.
J. B. Levi's No & M. A. Martin is
drilling. v.
J. B. Levi's No. 1 Chas. Spears Js
drilling.
SAND HILL FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Sand Hill, 0 May 1 Tho Monongv
hela Oil Co.'s No. X IX. P. Roach 1&
drilling.
A SMALL WftLL.
Special to tho Leader.
Cairo,' W,. Va., rMayJ. The
Otfr'X
Oil Co.'s No. 19 C. Lee Is'showingW'
a five barrel well In tho salt sand
CALCUTTA FIELD.
Special to the Leader.
Calcutta, W. Va., May 1. Tho Octo
Oil Co. is drilling its No. 12 Sol Pethel
farm .
A DRY HOLE.
Special to the Leader.
Macksburg, 0., May 1. J. A. Dut
ton's No. 8 Charles J. Eagler is dry m
tho Berea grit.
Nichols and others have begun spud
ding on the SI Hart Quarry lot just
outside tho corporation line.
Haven and Company completed a
well on the Sharpe farm at Waverly,
Tuesday. After being shot on Wed
nesday it showed up for a good well.
Tho Dual State Oil Co. completed
No. 12 Dye In tho Moore field and
havo a 20 barrel pumper.
Cameron Oil Company expects to
complete No. 1 Milllgan In the Ches
terhill field some time this week.
Tho Cameron Oil Company will com
plete No. 1 Stollar farm, In tno same
development.
Tho Miller Oil Co. is rigging up No.
7 Lud Dye In the Sand Hill field.
Tho T. C. flay Oil Co. completed
No. 18 T. C. Bay in the Lowell field
and tho showing Is for a good well.
John R. Patton sold his production
and lease which ndjoins the Hoch
stetter development on Newport Pike,
to Sam Neal. Consideration private.
The Boston Oil Co. has located No.
10 Reed near tho County Infirmar
and spudding will begin soon.
Window Glass Workers' Scale,
By Associated Press.
Pittsburg, Pa., May 1. Tho confer
enco of window glass workers for tho
coming fire resumed hero today. It Is
said that the demand of tho workeri
are for an advance of 15 per cent for
blowers and ten per cent for flatteners.
Texas Oil Companies.
By Associated Press.
Austin, Tex., May 1. The fiscal year
for corporations began today and anow
record for oil companies was estab
lished, twenty-five companies filing
articles of lnqorporatlon with an ag
gregate capital of 13,533,000.
Subscribe for the Dally Leader.
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