Newspaper Page Text
SINTPoci Described by
IINGERS" Minn Kaiser
, . , . on this page.
EIGHT PAGES-5G COLUMNS.
SCRANTON. PA.. MONDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 24, 1894.
TWO CENTS A COPT.
THE TRIBUNE HAS A LARGER BONA ROE CIRCULATION AMONG SCRANTON BUSINESS MEN THAN ANY OTHER MORNING PAPER
Serentj -Ore 'Killed and Many Injured by
GREAT DAIBAGMTO PROPERTY
'The Storm Which Originated in Iowa
- Passes Through Minnesota and
i Into Wisconsin Many Persons Are
. Killed Outright and Others Are In
jured in Various Ways Loss of
Property Estimated at $1,000,000.
Minneapolis, Sept 23.
EPORTS of the destruction
wrought by Friday night's cy
clone indicate that the loss of
life will be in the neighborhood
cf seventy-five while tbe injured will
lumber several times as many. Some
of those hurt are expeoted to die and it
is not unlikely that folly 100 persons
will be unmoored in tbe list of Ibe cy
clone's fury. Tbe property loss is very
heavy and it is almost impossible at
this time to obtain anything more than
rough estimates of tbe damage
As indicated in lust nigbt's dis
patches, the storm originated near Em
nietsburg, la., and passed east and
north to northern Iowa and sontbern
Minnesota, finally passing over into
Wisconsin. No reports.of evrioas dam
age have been received from this sec
tion and the fury of the ele
ments seems to have been spnnt
with the destruction of Spring Val
ley. Here fonr persons are dead, some
severely hurt, while the property
loss is estimated at $35. 000, tbe resi
dence portion of the town lying directly
lu the path of the cyclcnt. At Le Roy,
lying sonthwest, fonr are dead and
several fatally injured. Tbe detrac
tion of property amounts to $75,000.
This M a heavy blow to the village for
its ebief business hooses lie in ruins.
FARM PROPERTY DESTROYED.
Five miles north of Ojage, Iowa,
six persons were silled and large num
ber hurt. Tbe destruction of farm
property is quite heavy, but no esti
mates have been made. East at
Lowther, a town of about 100 sonls, on
tbe Chioago and Great Western, three
persons were fatally hurt, and the
whole country for miles aronnd laid in
rnins. Tbe loss in this vicinity will
probably be not far from $100,000.
Fifteen mile north of Mason Clty.iowh,
fonr persona were killed outrigh t and as
many more probably fatally hurt, while
11 the buildings struck are total
wrecks, the loss being- in the neighbor
hood of $50,000. West of Mason City,
near Brut, two persons were killed out
right, while north of this town some
half dozen lost their lives. North of
Algona seems to have been the soene of
the greatest harvest of death, more
persons being killed in Kossuth county
than in any other one county through
which tbe tornado passed. Nineteen
funerals were held at Algona today.
North of Emmetsbnrg, whicn seems
to have been the point where tbe cy
clone first assumed dangerous propor
tions, two lives were crushed out.
As the storm traveled through the
country and avoided villages aud
towns, the property loss is largely con
fined to farm bnilings and these beta
badly shattered render even an approx
imation of the loss impessible, but
conservativeestimates place the dam
age at not less that $1,000,000.
Bicycle Blders Are Htld Up br Weary
Newark, N. J., Sept. 123. Thirty
tramps held up and attempted to rob a
party of bicyclists who were returning
from Eahway on Frelinghuysen avenue
tonight. They blocked the roadway
and rongbly demanded money, sup
plementing their demand with dire
threats in case of refusal.
The wheelmen had dismounted and
one of their number, drawing a re
volver loaded only with blank cart
ridges, gave a loud command to "Fire''
and bin zed away point-blank at the
would-be robbers. The latter, think
ing they bad encountered Newark's
force of bicycle policemen, beat
a hasty and Inglorious retreat, Then
the attacked party became the aggres
sors and captured five of tbe Coxey
detachment and held them until tbe
arrival of the police who were at
tracted by the shooting. When locked
np they were recorded as Peter Lynch,
George Moore, John Sicklim, David
Welsh and Conrad Bender, all without
a home except Lynch, who said he
livps in New York.
Tbe attempted robbery occurred in
front of dense woods, where it was
found later tbe highwaymen had an
elaborately famished headquarters in
an nnnsed barn. This was razed and a
quantity of stolen goods found there
was taken in charge by the police. The
gangbai terrorized that seotion for
HIS ACT DISASTROUS.
Fireman Break HI Neok Tumiag a
Norristown, Pa., Sept. 23. Charles
Palm, a member of the Markham
Hook and Ladder company, of Butler,
Pa., who fractured his skull while turn
ing a somersault on Wednesday ven
I lng. died today.
He was one of the visiting firemen.
One Will Be Held in Jermyn and One In
T lttaton on Oct. 10.
The board of government of the
Scranton Diooeaan union met in
Wilkes-Barre last Friday and bad un
der diiouasiou matters bearing on the
annual parade of tbe Catholic Total
Abstinence societies on Father
Mathews' anniversary, Oot. 10. In tbe
Jnne convention of the union at
Wllkcs-Barre, a clause was amended,
in tbe rules relating to the annual pa
rade to the effect that each county
shall have a parade separate by itself.
Tha nanui nf the Lackawanna
connty societies will be held at Jermyn !
and of the Luzerne sooleties at Pitts
ton. The railroad companies have
promised to provide ample traosporta
tioa facilities, and the workers of the
union have extended an invitation to
all well wishers of the cause to attend
tbe parade. Every sooiety of both
counties has signified its intention to
FIGHT OYER SCHOOLS.
Pr aidtnt of a Builaas College Shoot a
Little Rock, Ark., Sapt. 23 Yes
terday at Texarkana G. L. Bryant,
president of the Texarkana Interstate
Normal and Business oolleire, shot and
mortally wounded Prof. G. F. Ellis, a;
former teacher in the college and at
present tbe principal of a private
Tbe trouble grew out of a rivalry be
tween tbe two sohools. The men went
on the outskirts of the eity to fight it
out when Bryant pulled a pistol and
shot Ellis through the body. Ellis was
unarmed as tbe men had agreed to
fight with their fists. Bryant was
rjlaced in jail tn default of bail, whioh
was fixed at $S,000. Pnblio sentiment
1b unanimously against Bryant.
Factory Inspector Watchorn Investi
gates the System in
Harrisbitrq, Pa., Sept. 23 An In
vestigation of the sweating system as
it exists in Philadelphia has just been
made under tbe direction of Factory
Inspector Watehorn, who baa been try
to discover bow many of these
sweat Bhopa are nineoable to tbe
factory inspection act. The
special investigation just concluded
hows a icondition of things almost
incredible in a city like Philadelphia.
The investigation was made by Miss
Mary O'Reilly, a deputy inspector, in
whose district tbe exorable system is
in full operation. Factory Inspector
Watcborn accompanied Miss O'Reilly
occasionally, and what he saw con
vinces him that the report does not
exaggerate the situation.
He finds that 2,014 persons are em
ployed in sweat shops at 643 places.
Of this nnmber but 52 places oome
under the jurisdiction of bis depart
ment, whiob he nrgea as an increase of
authority for tbe department In order
that these places may be reached and the
evil in some measure eradicated. Miss
O'Relllj'j report iscompreLensive ss to
detail and describes many of tbe places
viaited and scene which she witnessed.
The system flourishes in the tenement
district- Few Americans are employed
in tbe work, the Russian' Jews pre
dominating, The report speaks of
crowded rooms, men, women and chil
dren huddled together eking out a
miserable existence with their needles;
men ashamed to say bow little they
were paid for the work they do; the
wsgea are beggarly.
Miss O'Reilly describes the kind of
goods manufactured by the half starved
men and women and suggests the dan
ger of a spread of disease from the sale
of such clothing, She makes a strong
plea for a division of home and -work
Erie Opara House Earned.
Erie, Pa., Sept. 23. The Park Opera
Bouse was entirely destroyed by fire to
night The bona was built in 1S73 and
was valued at t5,0(X)j insurance, $30,000.
The fire was of iacendairy origin.
POLITICS WHITTLEO DOWN.
Senator Manderson is very hopeful, in
view of his advices from Nebraska, of suc
ceeding himself in tbe senate.
Don M. Dickinson, who is in Washing
ton, believes in the possibility of Hill be
ing the nominee for governor of New
'Squire McMullen.'of Philadelphia, thinks
Harrity was Innocent of McAleer's defeat,
but admits that "everything is now up
Tbe rnmor comes from the Seventh
Hatsachnsetts district that the Domocrats
mny nominate ex. Governor Russell to suc
ceed Dr. Everett.
Ex-Director of the Mint Leech, now a
New York ban a ofllocr, doean't believe
any Democrat conld beat Morton for gov
ernoreven Hill "would be pie" for him.
Walter Lyon, candidate for lieutenant
govornoron the Republican ticket, sug
gests that the Democrats eould save mnob
expense by withdrawing their entire state
Republican Congressman flooker, of
New York, thinks tbat D. N. Lockwood Is
the only Democrat who has tbe slightest
chance of election to congress in the
twenty-four districts north of Harlem
It is said Mr. Singerly has declared that
he wiil not give One solitary cent to tha
campaign fund. Some money most be bad
somewhere aud it has been deoided to as
sess place-holders 8 pat cent, of their sala
After a conference with Senator Hill,
Lieutenant Governor Bbeehan, of New
York, said: "Mr. Thatcher is a very strong
man. Of all tbe Demooratio candidates
thus far mentioned I conaider him the
O. A. O'Brien, a Pittsbnrir Democratic
leader, discussing McAleer's overthrow,
says; "Mr. Harrity baa achieved another
glorious victory, as he is reported to have
defeated another successful Democratic
congressman, for which class he appears to
have a deadly hatred,"
The Republican congressional commit
tee has decided tbe contest for nomination
from the Seventh South Carolina district
between Messrs. Ellory M. Brayton and
Johnson, in favor of the former. Mr.
Brayton is a white Republican, formerly
collector of internal revenue and chairman
of the state Republican committee.
The fact that Mr. Singerly has issued a
manifesto to the Democracy of tbe state
taking himself out of tbe light has evi
dently not served to fully relieve hi feel
ings, He is still fighting mad and will
continue to pepper the Democratic organi
zation in a manner that they will not rel
ish. It is reported that Mr. Singerly is so
much vexed tbat he will not attend the big
reception planned for him. In thts event
it will be tendered to the other candidates
on tbe state ticket.
John J ilea, of Pittsburg, formerly Idea
titled with the Harrity machine at Harris
burg, bnt wbo has since broken away,
says: "The defeat of McAleer was noth
ing else than an outrago. it waa a breach
of faith on tbe part of Harrity, as it baa
long been the agreement that McAleer
would receive ttx nomination. Singerly
only became a candidate for governor for
tbe sake of harmonizing the factions, and
hia work in tbat direction ha all been un
done. It will have a demoralizing influ
ence all over tbe state."
Admiring Friends of tbe Iron Prince Visit
Him at Yarzin.
INCIDENTS OF THE RECEPTION
Though the Rain Poured Down in
Torrents the Enthusiastic Friends
of the Prince March to Varzin to
Pay Their Respects Choral So
cieties and Brass Bands Furnish In
SDiring Music Upon the Occasion.
The Ex Chancellors Speech to the
Berlin, Sept. 23.
THE demonstration at Varzin today
waa marred by tbe heavy rain
which fell throughout the day.
Tbe roads were bardlv nasi able.
tut this did not deter tbe people from
tne vieinity from gathering about tbe
railway station at Hammeramuhle to
await the arrival of the special trains.
Seeing no signet cessation of the storm,
Prince Bismarck telegraphed from
Varzin to tqe committee: "Don't
trouble yourselves to come to Varzin.
It will be bad marching in tbe mod and
rain. I will come and meet yon at
Councillor Von Gerlich put tbe ques
tion to tbe committeo whether tbey
should stay at Haminerstnuhle or
march to Varzin. Aftor a few short
speeches by members of the committee
it was declared that Varzin was a
sacred resort for Germans and that
they must go there. At this point a
great number of ladies, forming a
separate battalion, pare of them march
ing and part occupying harvest oars,
formed a column and proceeded to
ward Varzin. The rest of the proces
As the bead of the procession
marched into the ojstle yard at Varzin
tbe bands were playing and the pro
cessionists were singing "Tbe Watch
on tbe Vistula" and -'The Watoh on
tbe Rhine." As far as possible the yard
had been covered with boards and
twpaulins, bat tbey did not suffice-to
keep off tbe rain.
AH VAL OF THE PROCESSION.
Abou jfaoon tbe procession entered
the yard with ladies in front, each
carrying a bonquet. Prince Bismarck
ordered forms arranged for the ladies
te sit en srfaiia -be we speaking, and
walked behind and around the ladies to
see tbat they were comfortably seated.
The battalions formed in good order
each under a standard showing the die
trict from whieh they were deputed.
The banners were inscribed with a
variety of mottoes, such as "Faithful"
from ElblDg and "True'1 from Gran
de nz, etc.
When Prince Bismarck mad bis ap
pearance preparatory to speaking there
was a prolonged ohorns. - Then the
ohoral ''Deutsebland Ueber Alios" was
sung and Baron ' Fourneok presented
tbe ex-ohancellor with an address adding-
"Your are our ideal statesman.
Onr star is still old Blsmarch. " There
was a chorus of hurrahs at this and
the band playedi "Ich Bin Eln Prenss."
Prince Bismarck, before beginniug
bis speeoh in reply to the address.drank
a glass of branky and soda. Then east
ing hia eyes over the assemblage, be
aaid: "I am greatly pleased with your
visit, all the more so because the hot
weather Aid not deter you from com
ing. None of yon can longer hope, fear
or expect anything from me, yet bare
yon are. What leads us together is
common love for tbe Fatberland.
Cheers. It is a distinction tbat no
state colleague of mine or no Prussian
minister ever experienced. I claim
nothing except that I havo done my
dnty in the service of a master with
whom I am bonnd in common faith to
ward tbe country."
After the prinoe's speech, Councillor
Von Gerlich handed Princess Bis
marck an illuminated addrees, and the
ladies presented her with bouquets.
The procession then passed in review
before Prince Bismrck, the bands
playing and tbe choruses repeating
"Ion Bin Ein Prenss." Prince Bis
marck's chief ranger supplied the visi
tors with warm drinks, sandwiches
and milk. The weather improved
during tbe afternoon and the marob
baok to Hnmmeremuhle was pleasan
ter than the march to Varzin.
THE CAYE-1N SPREADS.
More Than Two Aorea of Ground Af
fected by the Pqaeeae. '
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Duryei, Sept 23. The territory em
braced in the cave-in here is getting
wider, and today over three quarters of
an acre was added to tbe ohasni. No
houses have been damaged by the
squeeze, but the surtaee has dropped
still further and left a yawning pit.
The officials of the Halstead mine
have a large fore of men at work pre
paring to get tbo water pumped out.
The sensational stories tbat twenty
eight honses had sunk out of sight are
manufactured. There is no truth in
It is thought now that the cave-in
has reaohed ita limit and no further
danger is apprehended.
Fast Time Hade by a : Stallion at Johns
town Johnstown. Sept. 23 Since the
races at this place Saturday it has de
veloped that there were two record
smashing event. Crawford, a brown
stallion owned by R. A. Stratton,
Conneaut lake, .in the free-for-all
trot and pace, made the mile
on a half mile - track, in
the fifth and sixth beats, in 2:12J aud
2:12. being the world's best record in
the fifth and sixth heats on a half
mile track. What adds more Interest
to the performance in the race that tha
track was at least 4 or S seconds slow
on account of tbe recent excessive
The two heats were made without a
single break. Mr. Stratton'a aon had
driven tbe four heate, losing all of
them but the second. Starter Sutton,
fearing tbat the ' bosre was being
thrown, ruled young Stratton from the
track and placed Crawford In charge
T. M. Hewitt, of North Bend, Ind.,
who drove him to win. Crawford has
a rsoord of 2 00 on a mile track,
JUDGE GAYNOR'S ROOM
He Give Protnlae of Soooptna Empire
Stat Demooratio Honors,
Saratoga, N. Y., Sept, 23. Demo
cratic statesman from below the Har
lem bad it all their own way her to
day. The Tammany leaders and those
of the State Democracy from New
York city and the Shepard Democrats
from Brooklyn, formed nearly the en
tire advance guard of Tuesday's con
Not more than a dozsn leaders from
outside New York and Brooklyn have
put In ' an appearance. All tbo talk
about candidates centered in William
J. Gaynor for tbe head of the ticket. It
was admitted on all sides that he bas
bten elated for the place. Apparently
no one has been pushing his boom, bnt
it bas grown to such proportions that
all other booms are pigmies in com
parison. DEATH OF A DRUMMER.
Dlszy. Life I Endid with a Single
Chicago, Sept, 23 H. B. McCurdy,
a traveling salesman of Johnstown,
Pa., committed snicide yesterdav in
his room at the Hotel Gray by sending
a bullet through his brain.
He came here a day or two ago from
Pittsburg, where be bad squandered
some of bis firm's money on a woman
and whisky, and was in a state of sol
lapse when be arrived.
The Two Days' Celebration of the
Railway Brotherhood a
Baltimore, Sept. 23. The Brother
hood of Railway trainmen began today
a two days' celebration of the eleventh
anniversary of the organization of tbe
body. Several thonsand railway em-
Sloyes are present, representing the
Motherhood of Locomotive Engineers,
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen,
Order of Railway Conductors, Order of
Railway Telegraphers and tbe Switch
men's Mutual Aid association. This
morning the delegates assembled nt
Harris' Academy of Music, Hon, L. S.
Coffin, of Iowa, opened the meeting
In the absence of Mayor Latrobe,
Colonel William H. Love, his honor's
secretary, welcomed the' visitors tiTthe
city. S. E Wilkinson, giand master
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Trainmen; F. P. Sargent, grand mas
ter of tbe Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen; Hon. L. S. Coffin, author and
president of the "white button" work;
M. M, Dolphin, assistant grand chief
of the Order of Railway Telegraphers;
Deloss Everett, third grand engineer
of tbe Brotherhood of Loeomotive En
gineers and F. M. Ingali, secretary and
treasnrsr of the Brotherhood Home at
Chioago. each spoke in response.
Rev. Dr. H. M. Wharton and L. S.
Coffin delivered adressea at this after
noon's meeting, whioh was also held at
the Academy of Music Tonight Mr.
Coffin addressed a meeting at the Will
iam StreetMethodistEpiscopal church,
taking for bis topie, ''Sunday Rest."
Tomorrow at 10 o'clock there will be
a parade of the railway men and in tbe
afternoon a secret meeting of tbe six
organizations will begin at Hazazer'a
hall. Besides taking stops toward the
federation of the various orders repre
sented, the questions of compulsory
arbitration. Sunday rest and proper
hours for work will be considered.
Twentieth Senatorial Convention.
The Republican senatorial convention
of the Twentieth Senatorial diatrict will
be held at tbe arbitration room in tbe
court house on Tuesday, tbe 25th day of
Sept., at 11 o'clock a. m., for the purpsse
ef nominating a candidate for state sena
tor. An election for delegates to this conven
tion will be held on Saturday, the 22od
day of Sept., betweeu the houis of 4 to 7
p. m. Vixilunce committee will please
govern themselves accordingly. Each
election district will be entitled to the
same number of delegates as they bad in
the late oounty convention. The same
rule applies to tbe Luzerne portiou of the
John K La Touchb, Chairman.
H. M, Banskn, Secretary.
Fourth Legislative Dletrlct
Tbe Republicans of tbe fourth Legisla
tive district will asmemble in conveution
in the McEinley Club rooms, Odd Fellows'
building, Jermyn, on Tuesday, the twenty
fifth day of Septombor, at 3 o'clock p. m.,
for the purpose of nominating a candidate
for tbe legislature.
Election for delegates to this convention
will be held at tbe regular polling places
on Saturday, Sept. 22. betwoen the hours
of 6 and 7 p. m. Each election district
will be entitled to the same representation
as'tbelate county conveution.
Vigilance committees will please take
due notice and govern themselves accord-
rViLLAM J. SciiuBMEnu Chairman.
H. a, Jonies, becretury.
Clerk' Aeeoclation Reorganized.
The Clerks' aasoclation of . Scranton,
called the Twentieth Century olub No.
801, Knights of Labor, was reorganized
yesterday afternoon at tbe rooms, 408
Spruce street, by the election ot tbe fol
lowing officers: General master work
man, M. J. Grillln; grand worthy fore
man, Robert Wilson; recording sooretary,
Will O'Malley: financial secretary, Joseph
Custard: treasurer, H. E. Hine; worthy
guard, . Wilson; secretary, Nelson O.
(i, Leeta; worthy inspector, Harry fid
wards; committee on preen, Nelson (i.
Leeta, Miles J. K. Levy, Joe Cussard.
Twenty-five members were In attendance.
The principal bueiness places of the eity
have yielded to tbe request of the associa
tion aud will close at 6.U0 this evening.
SHORT STATE SIFTINGS.
Easton merchants complain that coun
terfeit quarter-dollars are filling their tills.
The electroliers in the new state library
and the executive department will cost
Tailors at Allegheny city and Pittsburg
will strike utiles present wages are main
tained. The estate of the late John H. Lick, at
Lebonan. will be sold to cancel a debt of
The Cambro-Amcrlcan Concert Company Bo
gins Its Welsh Tour.
HAS A DELIGHTFUL RECEPTION
Miss Kaiser Speaks in Grateful
Terms of the Pleasant Greeting
Accorded to Professor Hadyn
Evans and Associates in the Land
of Song The First Concert Is
Warmly Commended Glad, How
. ever, That She Is an American.
fyeclal Correspondence of Tlie Tribunt.
Pont-y-Pridd, Sontb Walts, Sept. 13.
U are now in Font-y-l'ridd ami
having a glorious time. Ow
ing to the lateness of tbe Ber
lin in getting into SontbamD-
ton and to the temporary loss of the
trunks ot two ot onr party, we began
our concerts a week later than we had
promised, thereby disarranging sev
eral dates; but we are now in working
order again. Our time is all filled up
with concerts, one Doing givin every
night. We ure staying at Pont y
Prldd as our headquarters, and go
from there every evening to towns
eight, ten or twelve miles , distant
where we give a concert and return to
our hotel tbe same night, after having
been royally entertained by tbe towns
men of the place in which the co'noert
We are being very cordially received,
to put it mildly. At the first concert,
given at Treberbert, JMr. Evans was
greetid with cheer after oheer as he
stepped upon the stage, and a very flat
tering reoeption whs given to the rest
of us, even before we opened our lips.
Bnt when tbe concert began the open
ing number was greeted with wild ap
plause, nnd nearly every number called
forth unthusiaatlo recalls We are one
and all appreciated by tbe musical
Welsh people, and I should be the very
last to complain of my reeeption, as it
is perfectly beautiful. They are very
kind to me, indeed, and I am surprised
and delighted beyond measure by the
warmth of my reception.
MISS ALLEN COMPLIMENTED,
The playing of onr violinist, Miss
Allen, is everywhere commented on
with tbe highest praise. Her audiences
rise to tbe "highest pitch of enthusi
asm rthTiewgjSnperrsy,' over net
playing and her fine instrument, and
aa I said before, we' have nothing to
complain of in the appreciation in
which we are held. Tuesday nighl,
Sept. 11, we performed at Peutre, and
last night. Sept. 12, at Ferndale, and
at each place onr reception was only a
repetition of the others.
We can see that the Weleh people
are very much surprised at the ex
cellence of the American voices. Tbey
knew, of course, that we conld do
something in the way of making music,
bnt not much, yon know. They ex
pected ns to be sort of uncouth and in
artistic 'about it, I fancy, as they take
no pains whatever to conceal their
unmixed surprise and pleasure iu
our work. We have met several of the
leading Welshmen in the Rbondda val
ley and have been beautifully enter
tained by their wive and themselves.
Tuesday night we were given a small
reception at Tom Stevens' bouae, where
we had a very pleasant time. Mr.
Stevens will be remembered as tbe
1 wider of the Ebondda Valley Male choir
whioh carried eff one of tbe principal
prizes at tbe World's fair last summer,
and afterward made auuh a sueeesef ul
concert tour in the States. He is geui
allty itself toward us, and every timo I
eee him I have to think of that quota
tion we come across so often in tbo
hack part of tbe magazines among tbe
advertisements: "We are advertised by
our loving friends,'' for he is always
doing something tbonghtful and lovely
INCIDENTS OF TRAVEL.
Today there is a horse show at Car
diff and some of us are going down. as
it is not many miles from Pont-y-Pridd.
I expect to enjoy myself very much, as
there is nothing I love better than a
fine horse. There is much of interest
in Pont-y-Pridd as well. On Sunday I
attended the English church here and
listened to the finest choral service I
ever bad the pleasure of bearing. It
was exquisite and in passing other
churches all day Suuday, the congrega
tional music of which I caught snatches
was very Sue iu every instance. No
wonder these people are fine chorus
singers, as a couple of hundred of them
will often sing a whole anthem with
out tbe support ot any instrument and
not deviate a single thread of a tone
from the key.
This part of Wales is often called
"the much-ohurched" country, on ac
count of tbe myriads of churches
which one moots in going around at
all. There are churches everywhere,
but when one stops to think about it,
it is really not surprising, be
came this valley is so densely popu
lated, that I daro say tbe numbor f
churches is merely proportionate to
the nnusber of people in tbe valley. It
is said tbat there are at least 800,000
people In tbe Rhoudda valley itself.
Tbe last throe evenings we gave con
certs we had a man with a trap drive
us from Pont-y-Pridd to our oonoert
town, and the scenery through which
we drove waa simply magnificent.
For wild, startling bits of scen
ery this . country exeela any
locality through which I ever
passed. The roads are, of conrse,
fanltless, as you know good roads are
what England and Wales are famous
for, and we roll easily along from one
town to another, passing the numerous
mines or pits, as the mouths of the
mines are called, and going from one
little valley Into tbe next through
scenery tbat is simply idyllic. Volumes
conld be written about the difference
between their way ot mining ooal and
ours, and tbe scenery, the old Druid
temples whioh we saw, the famous
Rocking Stouc, nnd the wonderfnl
bridge (Pont-y-Pridd), fter which thi
town waa named all tueie last three.
here at and near Pont y-Pridd but I
know you don't cure to heat about it
and if you do you can read it all In
guide books much better than I can
There ore so many amusing differ
ences between being Engliah and being
American. If yon are English you
will call a telegram a "wire," as "Here
is a wire for you, Miss." as the maid
8id to me this morning. They call a
smoking room, a smoke-room, and in
stead or saying "Post no bills" they
eay "Stick no bills." A street car is a
"tram," and by the way, let me soy
that tbe most antiquated street horse
cars are goiug ovr here still. In faot
there is but one electric road in big
Loudon itself, tbo whole city being
traversed by means of cabs, horse cars,
buflseo, and of course, the underground
Over here every oue drinks beer, or
ale, or stout, not water. If you ask
for a glass of water the maid does not
uudurstaud you at all and brings yon
a glass of stunt. It yon sand it away
and repeat your request for a glass of
water you wait and wait and get-
nothing, uouee la horribly made over
here. Tea ie made very well, and as I
am fond of coffee and dieiike tea, bnt
cannot get good coffee and will not
take tea, I compromise on cocoa, whioh
is very well made in Wales. As a con
sequence of the general ale-etout-beer
habit there are, of course, more pnblio
housifl or ions than there are saloons
in our conntry, and their name ay a
constant souree of amusement to one.
Continued on Page 8.
mr. sauer Indignant.
There Was No Fatted Calf for Him
on the Fatherland Lunch
Zanesville. Ohio, Sept. -(23. Fred
erick Saner, who, with bis wife and 5
year old daughter has just retnrned
from a visit to his boyhood home in
Alsace Germany, is highly indignant,
at his treatment by the German
authorities and will ask Unele Sam to
demand indemnity and damages. The
matter bas been put in the hands of
Congressman Van Voorbis.
Mr. Sauer was thrown into jail in
Welsenberg, Alsace, and-kept there five
dars on bread and water and a little
aoup and then compelled to pay a fine
of 000 mark which had been assessed
agaiuat him twelve years ago, and
two years after be bad emi
grated to this country, for not
appearing before tbe military
commission for examination. Tbi
action waa taken notwithetaading the
fact that Mr. Saner bad his oertiScate
showing him to be aoatoralized citizen
of the United State and bad a passport
signed by Secretary Oresrmm.
Mr. Sauer says the United States
was insulted by the petty German
officials every time be mentioned tout
he was a citizen ot this country.
THE FIREMEN'S PARADE
Will Take Flaoi To-morrow at 2
The Scranton Fire department will
hold its annual parade to-morrow,
the line moving at 2 o'clock prompt
Eleven host companies, five eagiue
companies, one hook and ladder com
pany, five brass bands and three drum
corps will participate. Tbe Monbagen
llose company, of Mlddlotown, and the
Lincoln Drum corps, of Netwark, will
be among tbe visitors. The total no in
ber of firemen on parade is expected to
The parade will move at 2 p. so.,
headed by a platoon of police com
manded by Chief ttimpon. Chief Fer
ber, ot the fire department, will lead
the firemen's line. Mayor Cnnnell,
tbe city officials and councilman, and
also tbe vwitors will occupy
carriages. The mayors of King
hamton and Middletown will be pres
ent and it is expected that a larue
number wili avert themselves of the
excursion from Blnghamton. Tbe
parade will be reviewed by Mayor Con
neU and others at the city halL
A banquet will be erven in the eve
ning at the Westminister in honor of
tbe Monhaen "com puny by the Crys
tals wbo will euvextain tbe Monbagen
company daring their visit.
Lizzie Christy, a protty Rirl, pleaded
guilty s n or se tmeiat uartnagtf, Mo.
Illnffla drove Pablisher C. C. MoIHier
to kill hirnaelt with a pistol at Branden
tit. Louis trados aud labor onions pro
pose to expel Americau Protective asso
Corporal D. J. lloigan committed sui
cide at Detroit to end bis grief over a beau
tiful but erriug wife.
For the admitted counterfeiting of $30
Manning silver oertilicutes, A. II. Hulflev
is in jail at Ashley, 111.
Massachusetts' snprerue court rofued to
granted tbe attorney goneral's motion to
restrain the sugar trust.
J (Delaware, O., Is greatly mtcited ovor an
aaxault which Blacksmith tteorge Tnylor
commuted upon K. T. Warroa's ltttle
Storekeeper James Dareey, a supposed
informant Bgainet moonohiners, was
called to bis door and shot at White Mouu
tain Top, Va.
John and Joseph Atkinson, wliise men,,
nncle and nophow, were hanged at Wins
boro, 8. C, for tbe assassination of John
A windstorm blew down wires and
buildings at St. Joseph, Mo., nnd one of
John McKibben' horses stepped on a live
wire and was killed.
Russian Immigrant Morris Vieltenbalk,
when refused permission to land aa a poor
stowaway at Uostou, jnmped overboard
and was drowned.
Conviot William Moore stabbed and
mortally wouuded Uunrd W, C. tioetzv,
who was going to report him for dis
obedience iu tbe ponitentiary at Colum
Tbe Austro-Hungarian Consul General
to New York, Dr. Auton Palitchik, has
been dismissed. It is said, for exaotinc
fees from Austrian exbibitorsat the world's
SCLEAR I Washington, Sept. 23. Fore-
I east fur Monday: For eastern
I ' 1'cnnsylvania: Fair, cooler;
tvi'n da becoming northwest. For
western "ennnjIranio, geumaUy air,
cooler, northwtM winds. '
Fall and Winter
We have now open the most
complete stock of Underwear and
Hosiery for Ladies, Gentlemen
and Children ever shown in this
Vo mention a few specials:
The Stuttgartea Sanitary Wool
In Vests,. Pants and Com
bination'Suits. The "Wright- Healtb- Underwear
Special drive iu GENTS' NAT
URAL WOOLand CAMEL'S
II AIR SUITS.
Ladies' Swiss Ribbed
In Silk, Silknd "Wool and
Cashmere, Black, White and
We call special1 attention to our
Ladies' Egyptian Vests
and Pants at
25 and 50c. Each.
The Best for the Money Ever Offered.
And Ladies' Combination Suits.
Our special at $1, $1.25
and $1.50 up.
.Full line of Children's Goods, in
bcarlet, White and Natural
Wool, Vests, Pants and
510 anil 512 Lackawanna A?e.
Wholesale and Retail
H. A Kingsbury
313 Spruce Street.
TELEPHONE NUMBER 40.13.
Lewis, Reilly 4 Davies
Ton know how that UvaIt. enorce'lobor of
Vour'B knocks out his shuca. We're bees
thinHng of him providing for hltu and hia
destructive energy. We have a regular wear
defying ghoe from jOc. upward.
Lewis, Reilly & Davies
114 WYOMING AVENUE.
U New Store
0 Wedding Presents
Fiue lino of DOKFLLNGEE'S
KICII CUT GLASS juat re
ceived. Also, a fiao line of
CUIXA, BAXQULT LAMP3
. Silverware Y
408 Spruce Street g
W. L WEICHEL, Jeweler, f