Captain Budd prevents Williamstown miners fm joining strike.
work, same to a surrounded the and soon as if of it. crowd of policemen, to arranged men, they tip of Knn Tlie morning, those Run as force Mine see-rot. press it this vicinity. unions Moran-aqua to employe's . THURSDAY AGITATORS FAILED. WILLIAMSTOWN MEN I'NMOYF.D Labor Leaders Dougherty and Pulaski .Make No Impression I'poD .the Non-Strikers. CAPTAIN' BL'DD DEPOSES DOUGHERTY. The attempt of Miles Dougherty and Paul P. Pulaski, labor leaders and strike agitatiors, oC Shamokiu, to organize a branch onion at Williamstown last evening, resulted in litter failure. They addressed a large number of miners from the porch of the Williamstown House, but their remarks awoke no enthusiasm in the audience. Pulaski , spoke very cautiously , and made little or no impressiou upon the miners. Dougherty, on the other hand. gava full rein to his tongue and spoke very bitterly of the attitude of the miners In refusing to joiu the strike. In tho midst of his tirade he was interrupted by Captain George Budd, who ordered him to leave the porch.. Captain Budd was applauded by the crowd, and Dougherty recoguizing the fact that the crowd was not in sympathy with him or with his sentiments, left the stand. Captain Budd took his place ou the stand and addressed the miners, commending thetli for their stand in refusing to strike, and for their firmness in resisting the efforts of the union to intlii-ence them to quit work. He said that their action was both brave and intelligent, aud that they would never regret their decision to remain in the col-leries. Imgherty and Pulaski left for Lykens last evening, having utterly failed in their attempt -to inspire the Williamstown miners with any sympathy for the strike and to organize a branch of the liited Mine Workers of America. Father Loagtie at this morning's session of the State Catholic total absti-u a nee union convention which is being held at Williamstown, in an address referred to the strike and spoke com-meudingly of the attitude of the Williamstown miners. He said he hoped and believed that all danger is now over. The members of the convention held a picnic this afternoon at Midway park, about two miles from Williamstown. and policemen were on duty at the park to prevent the possibility of speeches by IHnigherty, Pulaski or other labor agitators. Williamstown is very quiet to-day and the miners are still going quietly about their work in the collieries just as if tliere were no such thing as a strike in existence. The citizens are relieved that there is novc little fear of an attempt to '"rush" the Williamstown miners. EVENING, SEPTEMBER FIFTY SMALL TOWNS SUFFERED IN TEXAS HURRICANE Official Reports of Conditions of Interior Places Visited By the ' Storm Being Receive! 1.000 BODIES STILL TO BE TAKEN OtT By Associated Press. , Houston, Sept. 20. Official reports of conditions at interior towns have begun to come in from the agents sent out by S. Talieferro, Governor Sayers' agent for the relief of the section visited by the storm outside of Galveston and Harris county. Following are summaries of reports so far received, showing the conditions at half a dozen towns on the Santa Fe. There are probably fifty small towns which are in just as bad shape and from which reports have not been received, but which are being supplied with provisions, cloth;ng and drugs from Houston by the committees. Galveston, Sept. 20, Last night n negro while attempting to break into a warehouse containing commissary stores, was shot and killed by guards. No attempt was made at identification and the body has been burned. Captain Page, of the Pallas Rough Riders, has made a careful survey of the town and estimates that there are 1.000 bodies yet to be taken out of the ruins which are in the city. Houston. Sept. "0. The following telegram has been sent out by Mr. P. H. Goodwin, general freight agent of the Gulf. Colorado and Santa Fe: "I am issuing instructions to all our agents that the Santa Fe will be open for Galveston business on the 21st, nt which time our bridge over the bay will be completed." Galveston. Sept. 20. S. B. Clay, of the International Association of Machinists, asks the Associated Press to announce to the hundred thousand members of his organization thut no members of the association or any of their families- were lost iu the Galveston storm. GALVESTON FLOOD flND. foHowwv-ewtribtilions 20. 1900. TO CARRY THE POSTOFFICE Uncle Sam to Award of the rying BIDDER MIST Second Assistant W. S. Shallenberger with Postmaster the letting of the carrying of the mails linll. to June 30. bo received at department at of December 4 The department this year iu shall live on or give his personal performance of the received for the and the transfer messenger service is postoftices. and and the carrying the mails, and between mail The successful to make the Pel nsylvania Sunday. 2l trips; time, ten minutes. and Reading Sunday trips, 1: minutes. Harrisburg J i I y trips, 3; Harrisburg and railway company, time, 3 minutes. From the 20: Sunday. 20; minutes. From the Reading railway 10 vtiti-ning time, 12 traction, daily trips. minutes, Harrisburg electric railway, time. 3 minutes. There are ten from the railway station to the station, and 'hrte minutes running eight daily Pennsylvania railroad Philadelphia and Heading, transfers at eight to n trip. Tho present wagon service in existing contract is mail messenger am required to which must There will be compensation for service, or iiicreu.se increased service during the contract postmaster general may