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TO RULE WORLD [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
TO RULE WORLD London Banqueters See Immense Power of British Nation and" the United States. HOSPITALITY OF LONDON Shown to Distinguished Americans— Tributes Paid to tho Leaders of Both Nations. . London, Juno 5. —The banquet tendered by the London chamber of commerce to the delegates of tho Now York chamber at Grocers' hall tonight, wab ono of the handsomest affairs of its kind ever given In &lt; a city famed for Its lavish hospitality. No effort was spared to honor tho American guests; but It must ho convessed the latter did not bustatn the reputation that Amorlca lias for brilliant after dinner speaking. Nor did the British speakers do much to relieve the tedium of four hours of speaking. All speeches, however, teemed with 'extreme friendliness and faith in tho establishment of permanent fiicudly relations. All speakeis expressed the belief that Greau Britain and tho United States would rule tho destines of tho world, and that their unwritten alliance would always work for...
DISTINGUISHED GUESTS. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
DISTINGUISHED GUESTS. Lord Brnssey presided. On the right was Choatc, on the left Lord Lnnsdov.no, Moirls K, Jessup, Andiew Curnegie, Cornelius N. Bliss, 'Lord Alvertson, (lord chief justice of England,) Gribcoin, Geo. G. Ward, sLord 5 Lord Strathcona, Mount Royal, Levi P. Morton, Lord Avebury, (president of the associated cliainbeis of coraiaerco( and J. Piorpont Morgan, were among those seated at the table of honor. In all nearly three bundled wete present. In welcomlug tho guests Lord Brassey, who made the tirst speech, said England's teeming millions could not live without the tood America produces and law materials for her industiies. Loul Lansdownc, foreign secretaiy, toasted Piesldent McKinley.
TRIBUTE TO VICTORIA. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
TRIBUTE TO VICTORIA. Jessup, picsldent of the Now York chamber commerce, replying to the jiddiess of welcome, said "Wo never can loiget, when during our late struggle, we wore'not only tnreatened with a divided country, but were overshadowed b&gt; tho menace &lt; of war with you and jour illustrations,, good, wise, beloved queen, 4 God bless her memory,' was our best friend'aud j lelt ui her dying bed her husband to stay the baud that might otherwise have been' lifted up against us. "We can only be~rivals*-in the effort each may put&lt;* forth actuated by the mine desires to carry to the ends of the tauh the blessings of our civil aud religious liberty." , Jessup was followed by* Lord Avebury, Foster Higglns, And* "Barton Hepburn. Hepburn aioused Interest by the Intimation that the* United States was entering upon a stago .of , tariff relaxation. Right Hon. -William James Pirrle, who followed admitted the supremacy of tho United States in many directions but ...
CARNEGIE'S RECEPTION. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
CARNEGIE'S RECEPTION. Carnegie, who had the best reception of the evening, dwelt upon the importance of the growing friendly relations between the two countries. Giiscom dwelt upon the expansion of American* shipping. The hour was now i-o late that several toasts wore dispensed with and the proceedings closed with a few words from Choato who declared LonJoneis had done a noble act in extening the hand of friendship to her most formidable rival. "Commerce," he said, "Will bo the real peacemaker and a blessing to mankind. Any real conflict between our two countries impossible."
RECIPROCITY DISCUSSED. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
RECIPROCITY DISCUSSED. Detroit, Mich., June s—Commercial5 —Commercial recipioctty was discussed by the manufacturers' national association today. During the discussion of the president's report at the morning session, Gen. W. H. Wlthington, of Jackson, Mich., said that he thought thai busluesa men of the country, not the politicians, should have more to sny about the tariff laws. Ho favored the tariff revision. W. L. Saunders, vice president of the Ingersoli-Sergennt Drill Company; William E. Wood, manufacturer of ice tools; T. S. Hornet, head ol the Burnet Leather Company; S. L Smith, of Detioit, and James F. Taylor spoke in a similar vein. At the afternoon session a resolution recommending the matter and requesting that the next congress bpecdlly adopt the.river and haibor bill was referred to the executive committee for action. A resolution declaring that section five of the Dingley tariff law relating to the assessment and countervailing duty on Russian sugars was Inimical to th...
Mrs. McKinley Slightly Improved. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Mrs. McKinley Slightly Improved. Washington, Juno G.—Dr. Rlxey nwdo &lt;l'e usual nightly \lslt to the white house this evening and remained an J|°«r and a half. On leaving ho said: "Mrs McKinley is ieating comfortably tiow. she gained, n little this evening iut there is no marked change. She IB doing icry well." While the Improveir'lf ot Mrs - McKinley's condition Is h »gljt the fact that there has been no »''t back during the day but on the contrary a very little gain was gratifying to the household and the president expressed pleasure several times during the "■cuing. In however, of the grav"S of the condition of the patient too much signification" | H not attached to the wiglit lmpro\emeut shown. „, . , resident is spending n large part oi Ills time at his wife's bedside. Ho &gt;'i&gt;s out, driving for an hour, however, ni « e Bu PPer. With tho exception °i the time tpent with callers and a jnort time In tho cabinet room most of JJ"' day was spent within...
TILLMAN ALSO WITHDRAWS [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
TILLMAN ALSO WITHDRAWS Cuirttle Letter** rjisv ISotncrii Gotcmor uutt Stmlor Softutnr. Colurabln, S. C, Juno s.—Gov. McSwooney today wrote Senator Tillman n caustic letter declaring to Tillman If ho wants, to resign his withdrawal from the senate would bo immediately accepted. Senator Tillman, protesting ugalnst Hie governor's right to reject senatorial resignations, tonight withdrew his resignation. In a letter to flow McSwocney, Tillman says: 'My chlol regiet is that : am foicod by your action to engage In what the outside world considers a game of opera boutre, by withdrawing my own resignation artcr Senator McLaurin'a 'undignified, puerile action; but the purpose for which it vvas tendered has been thwarted by McLaurlu's precipitous acceptance of executive advice. Dob Acres has been outdone for once. 1 already bald I had no motive or ■impose lu leslgning except to force McLaurin's resignation, and thoro is nothing for me to do but accept the Rltuatlon and withdraw my own resigna...
DRUNKEN MAN'S AWFUL DEED [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
DRUNKEN MAN'S AWFUL DEED Kills Daughter, r.ilully Wound* Wife, unci Shoots Mother, Mster unci lirnttior. Coleman, Mich., June !&gt;—William Artie!!, pioprietor of a hotel mid saloon In Beaierton, ran amuck' today and before he was ovoi powered shot and killed his G-year-old daughter, fatally wounded his wife, nnd hhot his need mother, hi other and sister. AriiPll, who had been dilnking for hO\eral da\s, cnteicd the house today, went upstairs, where his daughter was hiding from lilm under the bed, and Killed her. Then ho came down, fatally shot his wife and shot his Invalid mother through the hand. Mis. Samuel Dopp and Amdl's bister were attracted by the shooting nnd, as they approached, Arnell opened fire on them, wounding his sitcr slightly. Arnell's brother and Mrs. Donu's husband came on the scene nnd Arnoll shot the brother through the arm. Dopp opened lire with a shotgun upon Arnell, who was then captured and taken to the county Jail. The wound Is not fatal. &lt...
Will Decrease Immigration. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Will Decrease Immigration. Now yorlc, Juno s.—The order'of Stipeiintendoiit of Immigration T. V. Powderly received by Thomas Pitchlu, commissioner of immlgiatlcn foi this poit, that tuberculosis of the lungs Is to bo considered a dangerous contagious disease, Is expected to result in a large decrease ill the number of Inimisrrants admitted to this countiy. Heretofore immigrants having tuberculosis of the lungs have been admitted unless the disease was In an advanced stage. The new ruling makes the deportation of nil immigrants having tuboiculosis of the lungs compulsory. It will necessitate n more strict examination foi the disease by the surgeons at Bills island, and the steamship companies will have to make examinations in Europe before accepting steerage passengers. ,
Girl Strikers Stone the Police. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Girl Strikers Stone the Police. Passaic, N, J., June s.—Taking advantage of the fact that tho police guards at the Achcßon-Hardon handkei chief factory have been reduced to two men, the girl Btilkcrß made ft Hoicc attack today "on those who had taken their places in the factory. Showers of stones wore thrown at the new girls as they were going to woik and the factory windows were pelted. The police charged the rioters but were driven off and sent ror lelnforcements. When thoso came three girls were arrested, and with a man who interfeieU in their behalf, started for tne police station In a wagon. The crowd tollowed, hooting and sconcing the police. .At the station the mob again tried to rescue the prisoners and wns only driven off by the fire company turning a stream from the engine upon it. Tho prisoners were subsequently fined ?5 each.
Situation in Spain Critical. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Situation in Spain Critical. Madrid June s.—The situation throughout Spain lemaln critical. Nominal tranquility has been restored at Corunna, but the Octroi offices arc still occupied by gendarmes and ni rests continue to be made. A general strike is threatened owing to the refusal of one factory to employ 300 workmen. The railway men have struck at Vigo and anarchist excitement is rife in Barcelona, where the "reds" met in deflnnco of tho civil governor's piohiuition and passed secret resolutions Senor Gamazeo, leader of the dissident libeials, in an Interview chamcterl/cd the crisis as an exceedingly grave moment for Spain nddiug: "The government must act with great energy with regard to the Catalan and a separatist movement to prevent the evil from being Irremediable."
Lutherans Discuss Report. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Lutherans Discuss Report. Dos Moines, la., June s.—The general synod of tho Evangelical Lutheran church devoto today to a discussion of the eighth nnnual report of the board of education. A motion was made to give one-third of the apportionment of funds to the board for the ensuing blenniura to Carthage college at Caithage, 111., and was discussed at length. Dr. Bannon, of Rockford, 111 , pleaded for an allowance for.tho college, calling attention to tho fact that J:»,D00 had been pledged at the last biennial, but had not been paid. "It docs not matter so much that the newspapers say we are a body of scrappeis," he said, "but don't let the rcpoit get out that we break our faith." It Is expected tho sjnod will adjourn Thursday evening.
The Latest Consolidation. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
The Latest Consolidation. New York, June s.—The Mall and Express today says: Negotiations between the Cramp-Maxim-Vickerfi group of ship; builders and stockholders of the Bethlehem steel works has been resumed and the consolidation originally mapped out actually has been arranged as fur as that is possible without the delhery ot the btock. » i
Cotton Duck Corporation. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Cotton Duck Corporation. , New Yotlt, June s.—Tho United States Cotton Duck Corporation was organized hete today. The corpoiation has an authored capital of 830,000,000 and will operate four -hundred -spindles, ptoduclng nearly all heavy ducks, a largo portion of light ducks and nearly all high bolting and hose ducks manufactured in this country. Hlchard Cromwell was elected president.
Now Controls the At. & S. F. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
Now Controls the At. &amp; S. F. New York, Juno s—The Mall and Express sajs today: "According to a man identified with the Atchison interests, Morgan and those whom he represents, including, perhaps, the Pennsylvania, now hold a majority of the common s:ock of the Atchlßon, of which 103,000,000 are outstanding.-' It ii&lt; ebllevul that .Morgan Is standing. It is believed that Morgan Is acting In harmony with the Pennsylvania inteiests and that they will pool their stock." E. P. Ripley, president of the Atehiton, tonight denied the report that Morgan or the Pennsylvania Company had obtained control of the Atchlßon property.'
TWENTY YEARS IN PEN [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
TWENTY YEARS IN PEN CASK «r HI.OO.MIXGTOX ItF.U, SILK TIIIKL", O.OKS TO ,lUKV. Ho Mndo u Desperate. Legal HcMrttiince, but l'nllcil lo Establish mi AJlbl— Ills Duvutitr Crime. Qulncy, Juno s.—(Special.)—Tho case against Alalse Sumner, alias William Dunu, alias Dloomlngton Red, went to the Jury at 6:10 this evening and two hours later it had agreed and separated. Tho ■verdict is scaled and will not be made public until morning. The common belief is that he has been found guilty as charged which means that he will get twenty years as an habitual criminal. Ked made a dosper.ile leg.il resilience, but failed to establish an alibi. The case was argued for live and a half hours.
HIS DECATUR CRIME. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
HIS DECATUR CRIME. Decatur, June s.—(Special.)—Constablo \V. \V. Conard has returned from Qulncy, where he went lo appear as a witness against tho silk thief known as "Blooruington Red." . Constable Conard was a witness for that purpose. In ISU2 Mr. Conard was on the city police force and he ai rested tho man who was known in Decatur as Fiank Smith. The Shrock house mid several other places weie burglarised jihl Smllh wits arrested for the eilmu and wab tried and convicted. Mr. Conard told thebo facts on the witness staud. Smith went to the penitentiary from here for twenty years, hut he was let out on parole and while away from the penitentiary he comiiiltteed the silk robbery at Qutney. Smith did not denv the story told by Mr. Conard about his previous conviction, but ho denied oveiy other accusation made. Smith's real name is Alolso Thumblcr, and at Quincy he was known as William Davis, but In Decatur ho was known in Prank Smith, and went to the penitentiary under that name. Cons...
TWO CADETS ARE DISMISSED [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
TWO CADETS ARE DISMISSED For Fulhel&gt; Obtaining rcrmlKKiouto I.omo roht—Kutrunce KvuniiluitlouK, West Point, June s.—Two cadets, membeis of the coining first class, were summarily dismissed from the United States military academy today. They ure Stephen B. Vomer, of Syracuse, N. Y., and Charles S. I'eny, of lowa. They weio com t-martlaled upon the charge of having falsely obtained permission to leave the post; permission having been gianted, they were subsequently detected by an nnny officer drinking at a bar in Newbuigh. They weie dismissed without travel pay and-started home immediately. Kitty-six of the fifty-nine young men were appointed cadets to the military academy since March first last reported for the entrance examinations today. Private Calvin P. Titus', mado famous by scaling the wall at Peltln, has until July So to 'piesent himself for examination. Among the newly appointed cadets are: L R. Brown, M. D. Crittenden, E. P. MudIgau, R A. Matthews, J. C. Peterson,...
DISMISSED FOR HAZING. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 6 June 1901
DISMISSED FOR HAZING. Washington; June s.—Following tho example set at West Point, superintendent or the naval academy caused n cadet to be dismissed for having. In this case,' however, that of Calvin Joy Crossey, of tho fourth class of California, was accused, tnoci by court martial and regulaily convicted. The details ot the court martini wuc- not made public, but It Is understood the dlsin'&amp;sed cadet was discovered in the act of hazing a Junior in a room by compelling him to stand on his head.