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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1901)
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TK- MOTiXIN'G OREftOXIAN. vYEONISfAY. MAT 1, 1901.
FIGHT WAS ONE-SIDED
OSCAR GARDNER SO 3IATCH FOR
TERRY M'GOVERX. ,
Knocked Out fcy the Champion In
the Fourth Round Xo Donbt of
the Result From .xhe Start.
SA2? PEACISCO. April 30.-Terry
3IcGovern lenocked out Oscar Gaxdner,.jtn
the fourth round tonight , at !"Mechanics'
Pavilion. Prom the first minute until the,
end came there was sever a .doubt In the
minds of the spectators as to the out
come. McGov.ern forced, the pace alii
through and had no trouble In landing'
when, and where he liked. Gardner's
ewings -were very wild and Ineffective i
and only on two or three occasions did j
he put a clean bloV upon the champion.
Gardner took a terrific pummeling and
went down repeatedly from the fierce as
saults of the Brooklyn Terror. In the
fourth round Terry landed half a dozen
rights and lefts on the 'face and body
to win the third, but TTncadeau beat him
a length. Results:
Six furltfngs Decoy won, Barney F.
second, Lost Girl third; time, 1:18.
TThree and a half t urlongst selling Phyl
lis won, B. C. Greene1 second, Phil Crim
mlns third; time, 0:44.
Six furlongs, selling Uncadeau won,
Wallensteln second, Nllgar third; time.
Five furlongs, selling Rory Ough won,
Sol Iichteneteln second, Royalty third;
(A NIHILIST CONSPIRACY
Races at BTeirport.
-CINCINNATI, April 30. Resultej
. 131x iuntongs Algie 1L won, Donna
Seay second. Fairy Day third; time, 1:22.
.Four fuKongs King Ford won, Andy
Williams second, Tom Crabb third; time.
Six furlongs All's Well won. Miss Redi
rwood second, Leetka third; time, 1:21.
- Four and half furlongs El Glva won,
Montana Pioneer second, Myrtle De'll
third; time, 1:00.
One mile, selling Peter Duryea won,
Masterful second, Eous third; time, 1:5L
EXTENSIVE PZOT DISCOVERED IX
RUSSIAN POLAND. ,' ,'
and Gardner went down. He struggled
to hlB feet only to go down again. Gard
ner landed one left on the body and the
blow only served to Irritate Terry, who
came .back at him with lefts and rights
In a perfect shower. Gardner received a
hard right squarely in the pit of the stom
ach and as hcwas falling, Terry sent In
a left to the jaw which ended the fight.
Gardner lacked steam and was very slow
on his feet. On the whole, his showing
with the champion was disappointing.
The betting this afternoon was 10 to 3
In favor of McGovern and some enthusi
astic admirers of the little fellow offered
even better odds tonight. The men fought
for a purse of 55000, the winner taking 75
per cent and the loser 25 per cent.
The preliminary between Danny Dough
erty, of Philadelphia, and Kid McFad
den, of San Francisco, was a whirlwind
affair from start to finish. In the tenth
round Dougherty sent McFadden to his
knees and while he was In that position
Struck him -a llght'and unintentional blow
on the face. The referee promptly dis
qualified Dougherty. The decision was
very unpopular with the crowd.
The Fight by Rounds.
Round 1 Terry swung his left and
.missed. Gardner landed his left on the
body. They clinched and both pounded
the body. Terry sent in a short left to
the body .and In the breakaway swung
his left to the head. Terry forced the
fighting and landed his left on the body.
They clinched and both tried to get In
short-arm rights. Both were fighting in
the clinch and the referee had to break
them. Gardner went down from a left
to the jaw and took the count. He went
to his knees again but was up Immedi
ately and fought back hard. Terry forced
the fighting and landed his lett on the
head. Terry sent in his left on the body
and his right to the jaw. McGovern
landed his left on the chin and Gardner
took the count. He got up just as the
gong sounded. It was all McGovern's.
Round 2 Terry rushed and sent Gard
ner to his knees with a left on the jaw.
Gardner clinched. Gardner landed a hard
left swing to the Jaw. Terry forced him
lo the ropes and sent his right and his
left to the body. Terry put a straight left
to Gardner's nose. McGovern sent a
right and left to the head at close quar
ters. Gardner sent a left to the face.
Gardner went down from a left to the
Jaw, but got up quickly. Terry tried his
right, but Oscar ducked cleverly. Terry
sent In half a dozen body blows at close
range In tjulck succession and Gardner
clinched to save himself. Gardner sent In
a left to the face and another on the
body very low. They were mixing It at
the close of the round. The pace was very
Round 3 McGovern went at Oscar and
landed a left swing for the head. They
clinched and "both fought at close range.
Gardner landed his left on the face, but
missed a right swing and got several
khort-arm Jolts In quick succession on the
Jaw and body. Gardner swung both hands
Rnces at Kewmnrket.
LONDON. April SO. Richard Croker's
Eileen Violet, ridden by Lester Relff, ran
third -ln the all-aged selling plate at
Nemarket today. The race was won by
Octoroon Girl. Danny Maher, the Amer
ican Jockey, rode Lord Harwood's Night
shade, winner of the Vlsitors's plate, and
Lester Reiff had the mount on W. G.
Steven's Brandaome, -which finished third
in the same race, the second horse being
Lord Dunraven's Sea Fog. Lester Reiff
also rode the winner, J. B. Joel's His
Lordship, In the first Spring 2-year-old
stakes. Maher piloted Lorlllard's All II,
which was second. James R. Keene'h
colt, Lottie Hampton, with Maher up,
won a maiden 2-year-old race at five furlongs.
Races at Aqueduct.
NEW YORK, Aprll.30. Results at Aque
duct: Six furlongs Outlander won. The Cham
berlain second, Ventoro third; time, 1:14.
Five and a half furlongs, selling Maiden
won. Mlzpah second. Oliver Mac third;
About seven furlongs, selling Sadduc.
cee won, Tyrehena second. Lucky Star
third; time, 1:25 2-5.
Five furlongs, the Woodhaven etakes,
selling Elsel won, Juvenile second, Rosen
feld third; time, 1:012-5.
One mile and TO yards, selling Walt Not
won, McGrathiana Prince second, Matt
Simpson third; time, 1:46.
Exists Among: All Classes of Society
Six Hundred Arrests Were'
Olade Yesterday. - - -
BERLIN.-Aprll m-The-LbKal 'JffiaelBen
prints a dispatch from- -Breslan' which !
savs: -,. i
An extensivef nihilist 'plot has been dis
covered hi Russian' FolanofSix-hundred
arrests were made 'today, uf which 'num-,
Der an were transported by special tram.
to the Warsaw citadel. The towns of
Sosnovlce, Slelce and Dombrowa have
been occupied by two companies of Cos
sacks. Secret correspondence was discov
ered at Slelce by which the plot was re
vealed. PARIS, April 30. A dispatch from Le
Solr saytf that the plot was discovered in
Warsaw, and that ramifications pf the
consphacy exist among all classes of
Polish society, and especially among the
workmen. Among the 600 arrests made
since last night" there are several highly
placed personages. Martial law has been
declared In the three towns occupied by
THE N'ATIOAAL LEAGUE.
Boston Scored hut One Run In the
Game "With Broolcyln.
BROOKLYN, April 30. Demontrevllle's
single and a steal, and Long's safe hit
scored a run for the Boston National
League team in the first, but after that
they could not get a runner to the plate.
Attendance 2500. The score:
Boston 1 5 4Brooklyn 2 7 0
St. Louis Bent Pittshnrg.
Pittsburg, April 30 Both Harper and
Phlllipl pitched fine ball today. Harper
kept the hits well scattered and was an
enigma to the home team when the bases
were occupied. Brilliant fielding charac
terized the game throughout. Attendance
2700. The score:
Pittsburg ....2 8 2St. Louis 4 8 3
Batteries Phlllipl and O'Connor; Harp
er and Ryan. Umpire Dw er.
Chicago Beat Cincinnati.
CHICAGO, April 30 With two out and
three men on bases. Dexter hit over
Dobbs' head, sending In two runs and
winning a hard-fought contest. Both
teams batted hard. Attendance GOO. The
R H E RHE
Chicago 8 11 3Clnclnnatl .... 7 10 4
Batteries Menefee, Chance and Kllng;
Newton and Peitz. Umpire Emslle.
EFFECT OF THE NEW TAXES.
Agitation May Have Been Pitched
NEW YORK, April SO A dispatch to
the Tribune from London says:
Shipping and other industries are set
tling to the conviction that the only con
cession which can be expected from the
Treasury is the exemption of the contracts
for a short period, from the export du
ties on coal, and candid men among them
are beginning to admit that agitation has
been pitched too high and that the mines
will not be closed or ships driven from
the sea by the new methods of taxation.
Contractors now assert that foreign na
vies, like the French will be forced to
pay the export duty on Welsh steam, coal,
and that Sir Michael Hicks-Beach's fore
cast that the tax will fall upon the for
eigner, may be fulfilled In the course of
Liberal protests against sugar duties
have been met by Tory ridicule of the
old-time Gladstone doctrine that the sal
vation of the industrial and agricultural
classes lay In the cheap marmalade and
jam. The Chancellor's hold "upon Tpry
affections Is Increased when proof Is of
fered that He Is running counter to Glad
THE OPHIR AT ALBANY.
Duke nnd Duchess of Cornwall and
Yorlc Are in "West Austrnlln.
ALBANY, West Australia, April 20
The British steamer Ophlr, having on
board the Duke and Duchess of Cornwall
and York, has arrived here. She reports
all well on board. The Ophlr parted com
pany with the escorting cruisers last Sun
day, as the latter were running short of
coal It was decided that the yacht
should hurry on ahead, so as surely to ar
rive at Melbourne In time for the open
ing of the first Federal Parliament, May
6 to 8.
afraid of your' armies. They fear what
some call Imperialism. Now, Jh section
3, I think, of the latter amen'dment. It L
provided that the United States may send
troqps Into jCuba whenever, in .the. opinion
of Washington, such action Is necessary.
This provision awakened widespread sus
picion. Many said that it was only a pre
text for the United States to continue a
standing. army In Cuba for all time. The
presence of. soldiers and especially those
of another people", "cannbt but be onerous
and discomfiting to, us. Others said that,
although the United States Government
might withdraw hcr forces now, she
couId afier.. tbs provision, immediately
send .tnenf. lapis, agalnr Thiswvas then a
atumbJing blp,ck. -It,was, poxhaps, tpagnL
(ftedi In Mthe;eyes -of the common people
arid.theiv4$mande4,lhat If these suspic
ions, were well founded, such, a measure
should not receive, our sanction. But
President aicKlnley soon assured us. that
these- suspicions were groundless. "When
we said that by this provision the United
States had more Jurisdiction over Cuba
than over any one of Its states, because.
In the latter, case, I understand, the Na
tional Government cannot send troops
into a state without the permission of the
state government, he said:
" 'Gentlemen, you need have no fear.
Troops .will not be sent Into Cuba unless
conditions are. little less than anarchy.'
"The President's answer so convinced
us that we could not but be. Impressed
with his sincerity."
"How do the Cubans feel In regard to
the Independence?" was asked.
"Ninety-nine per cent of our people,"
he said, "want Independence. They will
not even listen to annexation. They want
Jndependencer-absolute independence. Now
I do notr mean "that the Cuban people
are not disposed "to give the Americans
what they the Americans will need for
their defenses .T tell you that If the ques
tion of independence is settled and all
differences on the subject are eliminated,
everything else can be arranged."
"What do you'mean by Independence?
Does not each state of the United States
"By Independence I mean sovereignty.
We want to 'regulate our own Interna
tional affairs. But our preferences will
be for America to help and support her In
case of need."-
"Ar you sunT then, that the United
States will grant" Cuba Its desired Inde
pendence?" k ,
"Yes, I am sure. And I believe that
Washington will soon announce to' the
world that Cuba Is" a sovereign power,
and that Cuba4 win, Indeed, be a nation by
February 24, 1002."
IN DIXIE LAND
(Continued from First Page )
to bo the central line or the
southern line or the northern line;
the real question was the connection of
this great South and North of oiirs with
the Pacific Ocean, thus leading to the
great markets In the Orient. What your
Legislature a half century ago resolved
should be dqne has already been accom
plished. "We not only have one. but we
have five lines, connecting the Atlantic
with the Pacific." (Applause.)
After referring to assistance given by
the Government to the X'acific roads and
to the gradual payment of that debt, the
"So we have our railroads to the Pa
cific; and now we are reaching out for
more trade and for a period of years you
have been shipping cotton to China. This
has been Interrupted a little In the last
few months, but that Interruption, we
trust, will be speedily removed and we
will have the open door to China on equal
terms with every power on earth. And
it is not going to -hurt this trade that
we have the Philippines."
The President paid a tribute to the ef
ficiency of. General Luke Wright, of Mem
phis, one of the Philippine Commission
ers, and continued:
"Thank God, no sectionalism now mars
the map of the United States. Our opin
ions upon public questions of National
interest and -National welfare do not rest
upon1 the color of uniforms we wore In
1561, but upon our constructions of right
and duty In 1001. And I "rejoice tonight to
say in this presence that the happy time
has come and that:
The North and the South, together brought.
Now" own the same electric thought;
In peace, a common flag salute,
And with free and unresentful rivalry
Harvest the fields wherein they fought.
federate veterans fought for the honor
of grasping the President's hand. As the
President was about to begin" his remarks
there were cries of "Put the flags down!"
referring to the flags held by children
who were near the car, at which tho
President exclaimed: "Never lower that
flag! When the cheering had subsided,
"My fellow citizens: I cannot find
word3 in which to express the feelings of
my heart for this more than kindly wel
come on the part of the people of this
city. In all our traveling through the
South we have been showered with kind
ness and we have been made to feel
eery hour of the day that If there was
ever any doubt In the past, there is no
doubt now that we are one people, one In
hope, one in sentiment. In purpose and
unaying devotion to our country and Its
standard. The Government rests upon
the people, for they are sovere'gn; we are
your agents: the President and the Con
gress are but the representatives of the
public will, 'and so long as the people
are urlted. so long as their homes are
virtuous, so long as the public schools of
our country continue to educate the chil
dren In the paths of patrlotsm and loy
alty and Intelligence and morality, so
long will this great Government rest se
curely and advance triumphantly to Its
highest destiny." (Great applause.)
The President then Introduced Secretary
Wilson, who spoke of the agricultural
progress of the state. He aroused enthu
siasm when he spoke of the fact that two
j ears ago, when the cotton crop was
short and was worth millions, people of
the South wanted to know It. and the Ad
ministration notified the people, "so that
the foreign speculator did not get the
millions, but you did."
"I Am Satisfied I've Found
a FriendA Health
Malt Breakfast Food"
If L S
, dujja ""Can"
Jfew York Beat Phlndclphln.
PHILADELPHIA. April 30 Matthew
son had the Philadelphia National League
team completely at his mercy today. At
tendance 1010. The score:
Philadelphia. . 2 3 OjNew York ... 3 9 2
Batteries Orth and Douglas: Matthew
son and Smith. Umpire O'Day.
National League Standing
EL Louis 5
New York 2
.ost. P. C.
Mat Itcpris in a Fight.
ALGIERS, April 30 Max Begls, the
antl-Semltc Mayor of Algiers, and the ed
itor of La Revanche du Peuple, each of
whom was accompanied by friends, had a
fight In an Algiers restaurant today over
statements which M. Regis had circulated
regarding the editor. The furniture of
the restaurant was hurled about and then
pistols and knives were used. M. Regis
was hit In the head by two bullefs, and
his brother and two friends were all-shot,
none of them, however, 'seriously.. One
combatant was stabbed twice, and Is be
lieved to be dying. "Various non-combatants
who were dining IA the restaur
ant at the time were Injured.1" T
Rights of Foreigners In Russia.
WASHINGTON, April 30 The State De
partment has received from Ambassor
Tower, at St. Petersburg, a translation of
the Russian laws relating to the rights of
foreigners in that country, and the con
ditions under which Jews are permitted
to settle there. Two of the provisions are
that natives of Corea and China are pro
hibited from settling on the frontiers of
Russia and that foreign Jews with the
exception of Jews from Central Asia, are
not allowed to settle in Russia, nor to be
for the head, but Terry threw up his
shoulders and avoided them. Terry jabbed
Oscar in the mouth wlth his left and sent
his right to the heart. Terry swung his
left and Ms right to the face and put
Gardner on the ropes. Gardner fought
back, but without effect.- Terry was right
aftr him eery second and sent In a
- rlgjfc and left for the body. McGovern
cent Gardner through .the ropes from a
-Tight .and lert to the jaw, but the gong
savejl Gardner from a knockout. He got
back intouthe ring quickly and went to
j Hound 4 Terry went after Tils man with
a left to the face and a right to the
body. Gardner landed a right swing on
the head. Terry sent his right to Jaw and
Gardner went down for eight seconds.
Terry 6ent in a left uppercut to the chin.
Gardner went down from a right and left
and took the count. He got up only to
go down again from a left In the stom
ach. Gardner was groggy and went to
his knees from a perfect rain of blows.
Terry sent a right and left to the body
find Gardner clinched. A right to the
stomach and a left to the Jaw sent Oscar
down. Gardner was evidentlv badly hurt
and unable to rise from the floor and was
worked over by his seconds. The blow
that put him down was a right in the pit
of the stomach followed by a hard left
to the jaw. McGovern went over and
anxiously asked Gardner how he felt.
Gardner finally recovered and was carried
from the ring. He appeared very weak
and suffering pain from the blow in the
THE AMERICAN" LEAGUE.
Chicago Gave Detroit the First
Drubbing of the Season.
CHICAGO, April 30 Detroit's winning
streak was stopped today, Chicago's
American League team getting the honor
of giving them the first drubbing of the
season. The score:
R H E RHE
Chicago 4 9 4DetroIt 2 5 3
Batteries Skopec and Sullivan; Cronln
and Buelow and McCalllster.
LONDON. April 30 W. Bayard Cutting,
Jr., secretary of the United States Em'-,
bassy here, and Lady Sybil Cuffe. daugh
ter of the Earl of Desart, wre married to
day at All Saints Church, this city. The
wedding was a comparatively quiet affair.
Ambassador Choate and the other mem
bers of the American Embassy were
amonir the guests -present outside of the
families of the bride and bridegroom.
Boston Bent Philndelphin.
PHILADELPHIA, April 30. The Boston
team of the American League defeated
the home team In a 10-Innlng game and
wo,rr9ifs'''nr'st victory of the season. A
sensational left-handed catch of a foul fly
by Collins was the feature. Attendance
299S. The score:
Boston 8 16 3 Philadelphia. G 12 2
Batteries Young and Crlger; Mllligan
Washington Bent Baltimore.
WASHINGTON, April 30. The Wash
ington American League team took Its
second game from Baltimore today. At
tendance SO00. The score:
R H E RHE
Washington .12 16 5Baltlmore .... 6 13 7
Batteries Lee and Clark; Bresnahan,
Nops and Schmidt and Lattlmer.
Xo Miners' StrlUe In France.
LENS, France. April 30 The miners'
union has Issued a manifesto declaring"
that as 20,000 miners ahsta'ined from voting
in tne reierenuum on. uie question oi.-a
general strike, the union, had decided not'
to assume the grave responsibility of or-.
uenng a. sume.
Cape Town Plagne Reported.
CAPE TOWN, April 30 Seven fresh
cases of bubonic plague have been dis
covered here today and five Europeans
and two colored persons died today from
BAD TRAIN WRECK.
D. O. Mills apkjl Party In a AVreclc In
EMIGRANT GAPCal., May 1. In the
darkness of the smoke of the snowsheds
a Raymond excursion train ran Into the
rear end of limited ', train No. 2, a't Yuba
Pass, four miles east of here, last night'
The private car of D. O. Mills was on the
rear of the limited,- and was, badly dam
Fireman James Saunders, of The Dalles,
Or., was Instantly killed, and several pas
sengers and men of the train crews were
D. O. Mills anjd his granddaughter and
WhltelawReld dnd his wife had just seat
ed themselves alt the dlnmg-table in the
rear of their ear When the crash came.
All were more or less bruised and
scratched, but none were seriously in
Whltelaw Reld received an ugly cut in
The limited had struck a rock In the
sheds, and was delayed until the second
section caught up. Saunders was crushed
between the tender and engine. The ten
der of the 'second engine was also driven
up into tbU cab. -The baggage-car climbed
over 'the rear tender, and shot up against
the roof of the snowshed, Knocking down
a section of the shed. Conductor Grant
was in the baggage-car, and Was thrown
through the door, but is unhurt.
Many passengers on the limited and on
the excursion train were badly shaken
up, but no one was badly hurt. The
limited abandoned D. O. Mills' private
car, and proceeded eastward. The Ray
mond excursion train, with the exception
of the baggage-car, Is held here.
THE SECOND DAY.
Presidential Train Benches North
STEVENSON, Ala., April 30 The Pres
idential train arrived at Stevenson at
7.10 o'clock thl morning on schedule time.
At almost every station passed during the
night crowds of people who had remained
up to see the Presidential special, cheered
the train as It sped by. Several hundred
people were at the station at Stevenson,
despite the early hour. The President,
who had already arisen, appeared and
bowed his acknowledgments. The scenes
attending the passage of the train were
a repetition of those of yesterday. Crowds
at every way station cheered and waved
to the passing train, and every farmhouse
and crossroads had Its group of eager
GREAT FIRE AT SAN JUAN.
JVe-rv ?150,000 Pier, With Its
SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, April 30. The
new -$150,000 pier caught fire this after
noon and was destroyed In half an hour.
A large stock of sugar and rum was lost
in the fire. The fire continues to rage
and the flames threaten to spread to the
stores of the custdm-house. Lives may
have been Tost, but this Is not certain.
HUNTSVILLE, Ala., April 30. At
Huntsvllle, a stop of 10 minutes was
made. Apparently the entire population
of the town turned out to welcome the
President. At the station the President
was Introduced by Judge Richardson.
General Joe Wheeler's successor In Con
gress. The President responded as fol
lows: "I greatly appreciate and return to all
of you my thanks for this welcome, so
warm and so gracious upon the part of
the people, of the members of the Grand
Army of the Republic, Loyal Legion and
Confederate Veterans, who speak their
greetings to us as we pass through your
beautiful city. If I have been in any
sense the Instrument In the hands of the
people to bring together the North and
the South It is the highest distinction that
I could covet. (Applause.) I am glad to
see the boys In gray uniting In giving the
reception. Once foes, now friends forever.
Once with hostile arms in their hands,
now with affection In their hearts.' One
for another, and both united in love and
loyalty for the flag and for the land we
"We are not a military people; we ara
not dedicated to arms. We love peace, and
thp United States never goes. to war ex
cept for peace, and only where we can
have It In no other way. We have never
gone to war for conquest, for exploitation
or for territory, but always for liberty
and humanity, and In our recent war with
Spain the people of the whole United
States, as one man, marched with the flag
for' the honor of the nation to relieve the
oppressed people in Cuba. The United
States has never acquired a foot of terri
tory that has not been forever dedicated
"I feel almost like apologizing' for hav
ing taken from you General Wheeler,
but my compensation is found In the fact
that you have elected a distinguished
successor to represent you." (Great ap
plause.) Secretary Hitchcock, "who was born in
Mobile, waa called upon. The secretary
was plainly touched as he referred to his
early days In Alabama, and the tender
memories which clustered about his native
state. Mrs. McKlnley was also called out
upon the platform and fairly deluged with
roses and wild flowers.
First Stop In Mississippi.
CORINTH, Miss.. April 30. At Corinth,
where Grant routed Forrest, a tattered
old Confederate flag below the Stars and
Stripes was the feature of the decoration.
Here a handsome floral piece was pre
sented to the President The President
spoke as follows:
"This is our flrst stop Jn Ithe State of
Mississippi, and I assure you that of the
many cordial receptions we have had up
on our Journey, none has been warmer or
more heartfelt and more generous than
that which jou give In jour interesting
and progressive city. I am glad to be on
this historic ground. Your battlefields
about you attest the course and valor
and heroism of the American soldier on
both sides of the line. There Is only the
one side happily, now, and we are all
together on that side. The valor and
the heroism of the men of the South and
the men of the North have within the
past three years been shown In Cuba, In
Porto R'co, In the Philippines and fn
China; and when we are all on the one
side we are unconquerable. (Applause.)
But peace has her triumphs no less than
war, and It Is the triumphs of peace that
the American people are striving for to
day. We do not want any war. We are
not a pirate power; we are a peace power.
We love peace better than war, and our
swords never should be drawn except In
a righteous cause, and then never until
every effort at peace and arbitration shall
"I congratulate you, my fellow-cltlzen,
upon the prosperity of the country. We
never were so well off as we are today.
We never had so many happy homes. We
never had such high credit, such good
money, so much business as we have In
the United States In the year 1D01, and it
Is our business your business, for the
public official Is but the agent of the
people It is your business as well as
mine to see to It that an Industrial policy
shall be pursued In the United States that
shall open up the widest markets in every
part of the world for the products or
American soil and American manufacture.
We can now supply our own markets. W
have leached that point In our Industrial
development and In order to secure a
sale for our surplus products, we must
open up new avenues for our surplus, i
am sure that In that sentiment there will
be no division north or south. Our
products are now going to every part or
the world, from the North as well as the
South, because what we produce is want
ed. (Great applause.) I txm very ?un
that you will be pleased' to meet and
greet the members of my Cabinet, who
are with me, and It gives me great pleas
ure to present to you the Secretary ol
State. John Hay."
On to New Orleans.
MEMPHIS, May 1. At 1:30 o'clock this
(Wednesday) morning the Presidential
train resumed Us journey for New Or
leans, which will be reached at 4::30 this
SAN FRANCISCO IS PREPARED.
An Ottawa business man, prominent in
floclety, has become a regular user of
Malt Breakfast Food. He says:
"I heard of your popular Malt Breakfast
Food through a railway official, and
bought a package front my grocer. I
found it so rich and delicate in flavor, so
easy to digest and so agreeable to the
stomach, that I now use it every morning
Instead of oatmeal. From my compara
tively short experience with Malt Break
fast Food, I have no hesitation in declar
ing it to be a true health food,, for either
young or old. I am satisfied I've found a
friend a health friend in Malt Breakfast
Malt Breakfast Feed, so strongly recom
mended by the highest medical authori
ties. Is sold by all flrst-clasa grocers.
discovered oil fields at Pioneer Hollow,
Aspen and Piedmont Pennsylvania, Cal
ifornia. Chicago and Omaha capitalists
have secured large tracts of land, and
will bore for oil. Local parties have
also ordered machinery, and will sink oil
Application lor a Receiver.
NEW YORK, April 30. Application was
made today to Justice Andrews, of the
Supreme Court, by John McGuInness for
a receiver for the Boston &- Montana Cop
per Company, of Montana. The Boston &
Montana Company, of New York, the
Amalgamated Copper Company, and tho
Lewisohn brothers are made parties tor
the suit McGuInness, the plalritiff. is a.
stockholder of the Boston & Montana.
Company, of Montana. He demands an
accounting during the time the company
was in the hands of the Boston & Mon
tana Company, of New York, and claims
that between 93,000.000 and $4,000,000 of the
assets of the Montana company were
never accounted for by the New York
company while it held control. The court
madeTne order returnable May 3 and
granted a temporary Injunction restrain
ing the Boston & Montana Company, of
Montana, from disposing in any way c
any of its property or assets during tna
Vetoed Insurance Tax Bill.
DENVER. April 30. This was the last
day for the consideration by Governor
Orman of bills passed by the recent Leg
islature. He vetoed the bill increasing
the tax on insurance- compariles from 2
to 3 per cent of thel. gross receipts, but
permitted the bill restoring capital pun
ishment to become a law without his signature
"Will Grant the Desrree..
BOSTON. April 30. The Harvard Uni
versity corporation has expressed Itself
unanimously In favor of granting the de
gree of Doctor of Laws to President McKlnley.
To assist digestion, relieve distress
after eating or drinking too heartily,
to prevent constipation, take
Relief Work at Lemberg.
LBMBERG. Gallcia. April 30 The Gov
ernor and Burgomaster of. this city have
promised that relief work will be started.
Bread was distributed to the unemployed
Milwaukee Beat Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, April 20. Milwaukee won
its flrst game of the season today. Al
though Cleveland outbatted and outfielded
the visitors, Milwaukee took advantage of
Scott's wlldness, and bunched their hits.
Attendance, 1655. The score:
Cleveland 6 15 IjMIlwaukee S 9 2
Batteries -Scott and Yeagor; Garvin,
Dow ling and Leahy.
Amer'can League Standing.
Won Lost P. C,
Government Will Not Interfere.
ROME. April 30. Signor Glollttl. the
Italian Minister of the Interior, announced
today In the Senate that the Government
would not Interfere In the strikes.
STUMBLING BLOCK REMOVED
Section Three of the Piatt Amend
ment Explained to the Cubans.
Three Favorites Scored
SAN FRANCISCO, April SO. The track
- at Oakland was stIH heavy today, and
mudlarks were in evidence. Three favor-
ites scored during the afternoon. Rory
Ough beat the gate In the five furlong
Gnndcnr Accepts Tovrne's Challenge.
WINNIPEG, April 30.-Take Gaudaur
has cabled George Towne. the English
champion, accepting his challenge for a
three-mile sculling race for 250 a side and
the championship of the world. Tho race
will take place at Rat Portage In August
Mrs. Nation Not Molested.
KANSAS CITY, April SO. Mrs. Carrie
Nation addressed a large audience at
Union Mission in this city tonight The
police made no effort to arrest her. She
left at 10 o'clock for Wichita, where
she will go back to jail.
General Wood at Havana.
HAVANA. Anrll 30 Governnr-Rcnornl
event, ana won in a onve from Sol Lich- 1 Wood arrived in Havana earlv this vn-
tensteln. Wallensteln was heavily played J lng rrpm the United States.
NEW YORK, April 30 The Cuban -delegates
visited General Brooke, at Govern
or's Island, and were much pleased with
their entertainment When seen at the
Fifth-Avenue Hotel last night, Senor Ca.'
"There is no truth in the published stor
ies that Cubans found fault with -the ex
penditure of the funds contributed to the,
junta In New York. Everything in that
direction was most satisfactory.
"The report to be presented to the con-,
ventlon relative to the matters concerning
which we conferred with President Mc
Klnley and Secretary Root has not been
prepared. We are working at it, and do
not expect to complete it much before
our arrival in Havana."
T. Estrada Palma called on the dele
gates at the hotel last night and was in
conference with them for over two hours.
Nearly all the matters which brought
the delegates to the United States were
gone over, and General Palma's views as
certained. There Is reason to believe that
the subject of a fitting candidate for the
Presidency was brought up, and that the
possibility of General Palma's action was
discussed. When asked for a statement
General Portuondo said: -'
"A great stumbling block has'beeir re
moved. This Is all I care "to say."
"What stumbling block, do you1 mean,
Senor?" was asked. '
"Section 3 of the Piatt amendment was
the answer. "The Cubans have been'
Strikes at an End.
"LOUISVILLE, Colo,. April 3. The mln
ers. of the Northern Colorado coal field,'
at a mass mewing ,i.vnilj; vuieu io iuiufu
to,, work at , the terms offered by the
.Northern Coal Company, whlqh has agreed
to increase wages 10 'per cent and reduce
the nrlce of powder. This ends the strike
'or lockout which began January I.
"'WHEELING, W. Va., April 30. At 3
o'clock" this afternoon the operators' and
and" miners' scale committee reached an
agreement and the operators requested
the miners' officials to notify their men
everywhere to return to work tomorrow
morning. The 6trike Is declared off.
Rnces- at Churchill Downs.
LOUISVILLE, April 30. Results at
Six furlongs, selling Sauve won,
Beauty Book second, Edith Q. third; time,
One mile, selling Amelia Strathmore
won, Peat second, TTom Middleton third;
Half mile, Debutant stakes Autumn
Leaves won. The Esmond second, The
Boston third: time. 0:47.
Seven furlongs-?The Puritan won. Wild
Pirate second, Senator Beveridge third;
Half mile John'Peters won, Hans Wag
ner second, Joubert third: time, 0:4S.
Gold Shipments to Europe.
NEW YORK, April 30. The Evening
Post says: ,
"Arrangements have been made for the
shipment of $1,000,000 to Paris by Thurs
day's steamer. The gold will probably be
shipped by Heidclbach, Isklehelmer & Co.
Besides this, a shipment to Germany will
probably be made later, in the week. Al-
together, with the gold shipped today.
from 53.000,000 to 54,000,000 will probably be
sent, with chances of a larger movement
In case exchange rates favor negotiations."
At Joe "Wheeler's Home.
DECATUR, Ala., April 30. All the
steam whistles screamed a greeting at
Decatur, the home of General Joe
Wheeler, as the President's train entered
the city, and the fellow townsmen of the
redoubtable old veteran gave the Exec
utive an enthusiastic reception. Two Im
mense American and Confederate flags
hung above the depot platform. Presi
dent McKlnley said: v
"The attention of the South and the
warmth ot their welcome have been so
constant since we started from the Cap
ital City yesterday morning that words
seem poor Indeed to express our gratitude
and appreciation. We have just cause to
be proud of our country. It belongs to
us all. We know no North, no South, nt
East, no West, but are all Americans.
No solid South and no solid North, save
when solid for the flag and the Union.
I have been glad to note as I have trav
eled through this section of our beloved
country the great progress and prosper
ity everywhere evidenced. This country
has been signally blessed. We have ev
erything and God has been good to us.
He has given to us a heritage which
awaits our development which we must
not neglect, and It Is our duty to pre
serve this land to liberty for ever and
forever. I am s.ure you will be very glad
to meet the Secretary of State and other
members of the Cabinet who are accom
panying mo on this journey, and I have
the pleasure of presenting to you Mr.
Hay, whose name has been so conspic
uously Hbsociated with the open door In
China for your products."
One of the pretty Incidents of the stop
at Decatur was the presentation on be
half of the ladies of Decatur of a loving
cup and a basket of trout to Mrs. Mc
Klnley by Andrew and Miss Mary Frye,
two of her old school friends at Canton.
Colonel R. H. Adams, as the personal
representative of Governor Sanford, who
Is III, boarded the train here to escort
the President to the Mississippi state
Programme for the Reception and
Entertainment of the President.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 30. San Fran
cisco is now fully prepared to welcome and
entertain President McKlnley. When the
train bearing the Chief Executive of the
Nation and his party enters the city,
Tuesday, May 14, It will find the streets
and principal buildings elaborately deco
rated and the people eager to greet their
distinguished guest. The President will
be met by Mayor Phelan and the citizens'
reception committee and escorted by reg
ular troops and militia through the prin
cipal streets to a point on Van Ness ave
nue, when the parade will be reviewed and
dismissed. In the evening there will be a
public reception In the grand Nave of the
ferry hullding at the foot of Market street,
which will be Illuminated with electric
lights. Wednesday, May 15. President Mc
Klnley will address the students of the
University of California at Berkeley, at
tend a parade in Oakland, hold an open-air
reception on Oakland High School grounds.
Thursday the Presidential party will
visit Mount Tamalpals. and at Sausallto
will attend a reception by the school child
ren of Marin County. In the afternoon
there whl be a reception to the Presi
dent at the Palace Hotel by the Sons and
Daughters of the American Revolution.
A reception to the visiting ladles will be
given during the afternoon at Mark Hop
kins Institute of Art. In the evening the
Ohio Society will banquet the President
The school children of San Francisco will
be reviewed by the President Friday
morning. In the afternoon there will be
a reception by the Knights Templar, and
In the evening a camp fire In honor of the
tPresIdent by McKlnley Post, G. A. R.
Aiay is, tuc arresiucnt wm wiuieaa m
launching of the battle-ship Ohio. He will
be entertained at luncheon by the Union
League Club, and in the evening will be
the guest of honor at the banquet given
by the citizens of San Francisco. Sunday
the President will attend church and on
Monday will unveil the Donohue Monu
ment to Labor, after which he will de
part on his way to Oregon and Washington.
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8:30 A. M. to 8 P. M.: Sundays, 8:30 A. M.
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NEW OIL FIELD.
California Indian School.
' WASHINGTON. April 30 The Indian
Bureau has completed plans for the new
Sherman Institute at Riverside, Cal
which is expected to be one of the finest
buildings in the Indian schopl service.
It will cost 5135,000 and accommodate 300
to 400 pupils. The corner-stone will be laid
In July and Representative Sherman, of
New York, has beenilnvited to make the
Governor Well Engaged.
SALT LAKE, April-30.r-The engagement
is announced of Miss Emily Katz, o!
Salt Lake, to Governor Heber M. Wells
iiiss Jiatz is. a well-known newspaper
woman of Salt Lake, being, a member of
the Herald staff.
President's Train Lost.
CORINTH. Mlss. April 30 Between
Decatur and Tuscurabla the Presidential
train was stopped to permit the party to
be photographed. The operators at Deca
tur and Tuscurobia had not been notified
of the Intended stop, and when the train
did not aRpear at Tuscumbla on schedule
time the operator there flashed the news
along the line, "President's train lost"
The report even reached the home office
In Washington. For several minutes the
wires flashed messages back and forth
as the officials were becoming alarmed
over the whereabouts of the President
Finally the train appeared at Tuscumbla
and the operator reported it safe.
At Tuscumbla, the crowd about the
President's car was so dense, that, by
Mr. McKlnley's direction several of thr
school children who were in danger of
holnir t rivoVidfY mnA. MtaA rrai tha paII
I to the platform. Many of the old Coni
Discoveries on the Utah and Colo
DENVER, Colo., April 30. The Times
"An oil field has been discovered In
the western part of Rio Blanco County,
extending over Into Utah, which bids fair
to create as great excitement in that sec
tion as that In the Beaumont fields of
Texas. A large number of oil springs
have been found In th'e vicinity of
Rangely, from one of which two bar
rels of lubricating olf was skimmed In one
day. OH men from California and Ponn.
sylvanla are coming into the country in
large numbers. In the vicinity of Range
ly and In the Stinking Water Basin more
than 100 quarter sections of land have
been located, and new locations are be
ing made dally.. The nearest station to
the oil fields is Rifle, on the Denver &
Rio Grande Railroad, about 60 miles south
cast of Rangely.
Oil Gnsher In Wyoming.
EVANSTON, Wyo., April 30. A gush
er of oil was struck in the Aspen tunnel
of the Union Pacific, and great excite
ment prevails. The strike is in the vi
cinity of the well in which the Union
Pacific struck a flow of oil while boring
for water. There is great activity in newly
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