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EIGHT PAGES 5 G COLUMNS. SCR ANTON. PA.. MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 1, 1S94. TWO CENTS A COPT.
the'tribIe IsTm bona fide circulation a m on b s or an t on business e n than anhtehiorw paper
Thsy Are Not Pleased with the Nomlnatwn
of David B. Bill.
The Lone ex-Followers of he Stuffed
Prophet Have UntilTuesday to
Make Up Their Able Minds, and
May Therefore Yet Back Down, but
ex-Mayor Grace Thinks Not The
New York, Sept 20.
THE return of William E. Grace to
this country ia followed by an
announcement, made in positive
terms by the Brooklyn Eagle,
that the factions excluded from the
Democratic state conrentlon will rnn
Bstnte ticket of their own, with Charles
S. FalrcMld heading it, and Will ruu
independent mnnieipal tickets in New
York, Brooklyn, and other cities.
According to the Eagle this ticket is
cot to be nominated by any conven
tion. It is to late for that. Instead,
according to the plan set forth, the
disgruntled leaders will meet the latter
part of the present week probably in
fcSyraousefor the purpose of agreeing
upon a ticket, or, rather, upon the
candidates for lieutenant-governor and
associate judge of the court of appeals,
ns it is more agreeable to all that Mr.
Fu'.rcuild shall head the ticket.
Mr. Grace came up yesterday from
bis eonntry borne at Great Nook and
held conferences which were attended
by Messrs. Faircbild, Carl Sclmrz, Dr.
Joseph H. Senner. Shipping Com
missioner Maurice J. Power, Aqueduct
Commissioner Francis H tisoit and
Messra Shepherd, Patterson and EJ-
'ards from the Kings county sheen-
'old. Just what the decision of the
sonferrees, if any was reached, was
:ould not be learned last night from
those who were present. Mr. Falrchild
-emained at bis home, 76 Clinton place.
p-nd refused to receive the card of, or a
'ssoge from, any newspaper reporter.
Urace was seen at Ureat Neck, L.
last evening, and confirmed the re-
rt of the conferences held. He would
rot say what was the result of yeeter-
day's conference, but hinted that the
question would not be definitely deoided
nntiT Tuesday next
THE TICKET FORECASTED.
Among the strongest opponents of
an independent ticket are Oswald Ot
teudorfer and his friends ot the Gor
man Democracy. Mr. Ottendorfer de
clares that such a course will lead to
the political death of Mr. Fairchild.
and be and his friends say that the
German Democrats cannot be got to
vote against the ticket regularly nom
inated. The independent ticket indicated by
Mr. Shepard's friend, Editor McKtl
way, points to the nomination of ex
Mayor Robinson, of Elmira, Franklin
D. Looke, of Buffalo; ex-Judge Coun
tryman, of Albany; ex-Mayor Fitzger
ald, of Troy, for lientonant governor,
and either John C. Milburn or Herbert
S. Bissell, both of Buftulo, for associate
judge of the court of appeals. As bus
been said, it is too late to nominate
eueh a ticket in conventicn for the
pnrposeof securing the printing of
official balluts; but, as Mr. Shepard
pointed out yesterday, nomination by
petition, signed by 3,000 electors of the
Nate, cua be made at any time before
WILL OWN THE TOWN
Baltimore Base Ball Club to Be Greeted
With Bed Fire.
BALTvtfORR, Md., Sept. 30. Nothing
in recenyears has so aroused the en
thusiasm of Baltimore's people as tbe
winning (f the championship pennant
by the Oriole base ball team. Ever
since the dNcisive game was won tbe
city has beek in a ferment The play
ers will be gyen a glorious reception
on heir returV Tuesday evening. It
will be one if the greatest popular
demonstrationsVver seen here. Music,
fireworks, by tb mayor's special per
mission, a paradUbrongh tbe principal
streets, a receptio t the Fifth regi
ment armory and aanquet at Ronnerts
is the programme.
. Wednesday nfternton Manager Han
Ion and bis champion team will occupy
V -fc t1 1 U . .... .
boxes at Ford s tbeati
c will h) t,
Charles H. Ford,
Academy of Music
bas arranged a special performance for
the benefit of tbe ball plajetg, In which
tney win aa appear ai "tying clo
tures." SEVEN ARE DROWNED.
An Intoxloatad Jehu Drives
Into a Blver.
Charka, Minn., Sept. 30.
sons were drowned here last
Louis Scbarff and family,
attended the fair, started
7 o'clock. Scbarff was into;
and was driving fast. When
a block of tbe river he was stopp
u. Horn woo tola mm to drive
Scharf promised to do so, but no so
was be released than he whipped
horses furiously and dashed down
river bank, over the ferry and into
His wife, fiva children and Mil
, Mary Roskus, Mrs. Boharf's sister wen
drowned as were tbe horses. Sobarf
ciung to tne wagon cox and was res
cued. The bodies of Mrs, Scharf and
two of the ohildren were recovered.
MASKED ROBBERS' WORK.
Four People Are Bound and Babbed of
Watehee and Cash.
. Tiffin, O., Sept 80. --Four masked
men approached the borne of Levi Kel
ler, a wealthy farmer of Reed .town
- ethip. Isst evening at dnsk, and snooes
. sively secured Mr. aud Mrs. Keller,
- their hired man and a neigbbor.-who
esme to their borne ou an errand, and
bound them to four separate beds.
After rausaoking the bouse and ;jeour
ing $80 iiid four watches the robbers
left in Mr. Keller's boggy. Tbe county
was aronsed, but the thieves escaped.
Mss Bloom, a seamstress in Melmere,
wai bound and robbed of $180 the pre
rimirr wic uwru
A Priae Battle In Oklahoma Ends Prop
Ferry. Okie.. Sent. 80. Tli prlz?
fight between Jim Duvis, of Chicago,
and Sam Smith, or Denver, broke np
in a row here lasc nigbt. Smith led off
with a heavy left cut ion Davis' heart,
and Davis floored Smith with a heavy
blow on the jaw. Smith arose quickly,
but before he got straight Davis pushed
him tbrongh tbe ropes against a wall.
Smith was badly stunned.
A regnlar tumult followed and al
most instantly fifty men were in the
ring fighting like wild. The police
quelled the riot. The referee decided
tbe pushing of Smith against the wail
was accidental. Time was called and
Davis responded, but Smith was unable
to do so. Tbe prize was Jl, 000 and gate
Collides with the New York and
Washington Express on the
Philadelphia. Sept. 30 The New
York and Washington express on the
Pennsylvania railroad, which left
Broad Street station at 12 03 a, m. col
lided with a runaway shifting engine
at Thirtieth street and six persons were
hnrt and nil aboard tbe express badly
shaken up by the shock. None of the
injured persons were seriously hurt
and with one exception were able to go
on to their destination. The injured
J. A. Cock ley, of Baltimore, engineor of
ine express, nruiseu aoout the abdo
men. Darius Harmon, of Baltimore, fireman of
tbe express, cat on tbe neck.
P. J. McDonnell, of Jersey City, postal
clerk, badly bruised about tbe head,
body and legs; in tbe Presbyterian hos
H. J. Wickf.iit, of Railway, N. J., substi
tute postui cieric, nruisea about the
Mrs. (J. C. Governator. of Baltimore, face
aud bead cut and bruised.
Unknown Colored Woman, arm badly
The shifting engine that caused the
accident was being run for a sliding by
lis engineer when a freight train over
took it and struck tbe tender. The en
gineer and firemun of tbe shifter, be
lieving this engine was about to be
crushed, jumped when the collision
took place. The blow received by the
tender, however, started the shifter
quickly forward, and without a restrain
ing band ou the throttle it ran swiftly
Before it had gained any arrest sneed
the express swung around a curve and
the smash came. Fortunately the ex
press too was running at a compara
tively slow speed. The shifting engine
was badly smashed and tbe front of
the baggage car was smashed in. After
a short delay the train proceeded.
KILLED WITH A CLUB.
Feanut Thief Receives a Death Blow
from an Italiai.
Newark, N. J., Sept. 30. William
Conloo, 19 years old, died in St.
Michael's hospital today from the ef
fects of a blow inflicted by an Italian
fruit vender, from whose stand be
took a few peanuts. His assailant,
Tony Milaro, was arrested im
mediately after the fatal blow
was struck and committed to await tbe
result ot Coulon's injuries. Milaro
kept a stand at the corner of Belleville
avenue and Broad streot, and was, he
asserts, grievously pestered Dy the men
and boys who oould not pass without
surreptiously helping themselves to his
Thursday he resolved to effectually
check this praetioe no matter what the
consequence might be, and for that
purpose he made a long club of a
broomstick handle. Young Conlon hap
pened along and, it is alleged, stole a
few peanuts. Milaro ruBhed from bis
stand In pursuit of Conlou, who started
to run, and overtaking the lad, dealt
him several stunutng
fractured bis skull and
felled him to
Terror aud remorse seized Milaro
when he saw bis victim fall to the
floor and he offered no resistance to ar
rest. Milaro when informed at the
jail today of his victim's death fell to
tbe floor in a faint. He is guarded
closely to prevent an attempt at sui
The Government Will loss $83,000 on
Baltimore, Sep. 80. There are over
eight million pounds of tin plates in
bond at this port. The importers have
allowed the stock to accumulate
and remain ia bond nntil ths
new tariff law which reduces the
duty one cent a pound, should go
into effect. Under Seorotary Car
lisle's ruling the new tariff provision
becomes effnotlve tomorrow and ths
customs officials expect the greater
partof the night million pounds of tin
plate to be taken out of bond this week.
The reduction In the tariff will result
in a loss to the government or $30,000.
BUT THE UMPIRE ESCAPED.
Base Ball r Followed by Succession
Kent. O., Bnpt. 80. During a ball
game at Deerfitld in tbe eastern part
of this county yesterday, the pitcher
a one team broks his arm while throw-Vbfl11-
Another player was at tne bat and
He ball hit him on tbe head, driving
hjn insane. He Ucame vielent and
hm to be loeked up.
BUTLER'S PARTNER DEAD.
Ailx-Candldate for Vice President Ex
pires at Hot Springe. . "
tttr SilitiNOS. .Miss.. Spf80. The
deatl of General A. M. West, candi
dateV this national labor ticket hendid
by G'perflt, Benjamin F. Butler In 1884.
occuted tlitis morning.
He Vas 7a years of age. ' .
Tbe Famous Gelding Racss a Kile In Less
Than Tw i Minutes. "
ALL EARTHLY RECORDS BROKEN
The Horsemen of Chillecothe Aston
ished at the Wonderful Time Made
by the Celebrated Pacer Robert
O's Record Lowered, Though Not
Officially The Track Undoubtedly
the Fastest in the Country.
Chillicothe. O.. Sept. 80.
THE name of Flying Jib is on tbe
tongue of every horseman here
tonight on account of tbe won
derful mile paced by this cele
brated gelding at the kite traok today.
Flying Jib paced by a running
mate paeed a mile inZthe phenomenal
time of 1.50 J, lowering the record of
2 01 made by Westmout in Cbiengo in
lay-l at this style of racing by 2i sec
onds. The performance does not con
stitute areeord, as this method of pace
making is not recognized as legal, and
has no bearing ou Robert J's valid rec
ord of 2 01J.
AtlOo'oIock the "Jib" was brought
on the track and in tbe presence of
1,000 people was sent a warming np
beat in 2. 15. In a few minutes he
again came on the track driven by
Andy McDowell, and after scoring once
his driver decided for the word '"go."
Up the track the fleet footed animal
went without a skip, while the specta
tors beld their breath in amazement.
In he oame to the home stretch appar
ently going faster every step. When
the time of 1.50 1-2 was snnounoed the
spectators could scarcely believe it and
still more dumbfounded were they
when tbe last half of the mile was an
nounced as being made in 53 1 2 sec
onds. This demonstrates very clearly
that the Chillisothe track is undoubt
edly the fastest in the country, it being
smooth ss a table.
The visiting horsemen hers, and the
oity is full ot them, say if tbe weather
is favorable this week more records
will be smashed at this meeting than
at any meeting beld this year.
Havoo Created by Winds at New Found
land. St. Johns, N. F., Sept. 80. The
great gale which bus been ravaging
the Atlantic coast of the United States
for the past week, reached here last
last nigbt aud raged fiercely today.
No messages from outlying pluces have
been received yet, but it is believed
that considerable damage bas been
done, especially to the fishing fleet on
the Grand banks. Four vessels an
chored off the mouth of the harbor are
In a very dangerous position. Two of
these are the barges Viola and tbe
Belle of Exe from Brazil. The third is
an American schooner, name unknown,
and the fourth is a local schooner ladeu
with. fish. All are unable to eater the
barbor owing to tbe head wind.
No steamer is in port and it is im
possible to tow them in. The local
schooner was abandoned by the crew
this afternoon as they feared she would
founder. There are grave fears for
tbe others tonight. It is believed they
must either slip their anchors or drive
on the rooks when the wind changes.
About thirty lives altogether are in
volved and serious apprehensions are
AN OPEN SWITCH
Canses a Fearful Crash on ths Wabash
Toledo, O., Sept. 30. While going
at the rate of fifty miles an hour tbe
Wabash Paoiflo express due here at
7:25 a. m., ran into an open switch a
mile west of Maumee shortly before 7
o'elock this morning. : Engineer F.
Smith was instantly killed and Fire
man A. H. Day resolved injuries whioh
will likely cause his death. The loco
motive left the track and it entered the
switch and turned over, pinning Smith
and Day underneath.
Tbe mail oar, too was derailed, but
escaped damage. None of the passen
gers were bnrc. Smith and Day live
in the east, and have 8 been with the
road only since the recent strike. Both
are married. The switch had been
thrown and the target set to show it
wat . all right, by some unknown per-
inn ' V
9TCH CAPTURE MATARAM.
They R'ia a Viotory After Eight Hours
of Hard Fighting.
Till Hague, Sept, 80. A dispatch
from Java announces that the Dntoh
forces captured Matarain, Lorn bo
island, yesterday. A concurrent attack
was made on three aides of the town.
The fighting was stubborn and lasted
On the Dutch side one officer and
twelve men. were killed and fonr offi
cers and forty-five wounded. The
Bolinez lost heavily.
REUNION OF RUSH LANCERS.
Sixth Pennsylvania Cavalry
Gettysburg, Sept. 30 The Ruth
lancers, Sixth Pennsylvania cavalry,
250 strong, metiu rennion on ti ls bat
tlefield today. Last night Colonel
Leiper conducted a oamp fire in the
Tomorrow tbe party will retarn to
PRIZE FIGHTERS' BLUFF.
Bob Fitaiimmona Desires to Be Cham
pion of the World.
Bridgeport, Conn.. Sept. 80. Bob
Fitziimmoos is in this city tonight
with his manager, Captain Glorl, of
Tbey will go to New York tomorrow
to pest with the Herald a $1,000 forfeit
to nght Uorbett u this is uot cov
ered withlu thirty days Fitziimmoos
will claim the championship of the
wurju, unsays iurueti, ie airtiiu u
fight him. FitZ3immons signed papers
t the Olympic club to fight for a
$25,000 purse, tbe winner to take all.
i -i rT . n.L..i i - .
The Busslaa Monaroh I ia a Critical
London. Sept. 30. The Standard's
correspondent in Berlin is authority
for tbe statement that Professor Ly
den diagnosed the case of tbe czar's
ailment as "Brights disease" in an ad
O.i tbe other band the Vienna Tag-
blutr, maintains on tbe authority ot a
Russian diplomat that tbe ezar is suf
fering from neurasthenia, coupled with
acietnia in addition to kidney dis
ease. The czar's condition, it
is said, was made worse by a
cold which be caught two nights
before leaving at St. Petersburg. He
went to the telegraph office in the
winter palace at 1 o'clock in tbe
morning and directed a message to
Abbas Tuman, in the Caousaa, con
cerning the health ot his favorite
ton George, and waited an bour and a
half in the dark, bare effice tor
a reply from the doctor. He was not
satisfied with tbe reply, and returning
to bis bed room threw himself Into an
arm chair and wept. He cried "oh
God, what have I done to be so severely
The ez.ir could not sleep tnrougn
thinking of bis son George. Dnring
tbe first night of bis stay in Georges
residence in Spain, the czar
arose from bis bed. went to bis
son's room and watohed bis sleep
ing so for a long time. When return
ing to bis room be went through a cold
passage and was attaeked with rhenia
tisin, which made his condition still
worse. It is said that be greatly pre
fers George to tbe czarewitch.
The Times will publish tomorrow
the following dispatch from its corre
spondent in St. Petersburg: "The
czar and czarina and Grand Duke
George will start immediately for
Livadna where tbey will pass the win
ter. Tbe czar has lost enormously in
weight and looks very ill.
Peculiar Provisions of the Will of
the Late Moses H. Kutz
enberger. Memphis, Teon., Sept 80. A week
ago Moses K. Kntznberger, one of the
lending representatives of the Hebrew
race in the south and presidout ot tbe
Mecbanio's Saving Bank of Memphis,
died in this city. Yesterday his will,
covering many hundred thousand dol
lars worth ot property was filed for
probate and it proses a remarkable
Tbe testator displays the utmost
liberality in bequest to relatives, ser
vants Bud public institutions. Oue bo
quest is to the New Memphis Jockey
elub, it being cash for a stake to be
contested for each year to be known as
the Kutzenberger memorial stake, to
be run for ns long as there is a.rscing
association-in this oouuty.
The will says: Should there be a
boy born to either of my sisters in -law,
Cora and Lizzie, and I hope there will
be, then such mile issue is to take
share and share alike ot all my fishing
rods and tackle except a line and a few
hooks to be buried with ma in order
that if there is any fishing in the other
world I will be provided with tackle to
enjoy the sport which has afforded me
much delicti t in the present mode of
The will concludes: In reference to
my own burial I direct that there be
no religious rites or oeremonies, but
that these be couducted by my loving
friends In such a way ss they deem
proper, and I further direct that the
formality of interring a Bible with tbe
body be dispensed with in my case.
Difference of Opinion as to Creeds Causes
a Fatal How.
Warrington, Ala, Sept. 30 Joe
and Tom Haney, two farmers and
brothers, got into a fight yesterday
over a religious controversy, and Tom
was cut in the breast by Joe.
Later on Tom went to tbe bouse of
Joe and shot him as he sat surrounded
by his family on his porch. Joe was
badly wounded, and a stray shot killed
Joe's 0-year-old girl. Tom then fled
KILLED A POPULIST.
Usual Eltotlon Rumpus Takes Plaoa in
Savannah, Ga., Sept. 80, A special
to tbe Morning News from Jessup,
Wavne county, reports tbrt the Popu
lists of that connty are trying to keep
tbe Democrats and negroes from vot
ing iu this week's election by threaten
ing their lives.
In a row at Rich yesterday J. B.
Snrles, a Demoorat, shot and killed
W. K. Rogers, a Populist, whom be
acoosed of sending him threatening
CHILDREN FATALLY BURNEO.
Mrs. Wilson Ig-nitee the Netting of
Baby's Crib. (
Blocton, Ala., Sept. 80. Mrs. N&noy
Wilson, with lamp in hand, wen: to
look at her sleeping grandchildren in
tbeir crib last night when the mosquito
bar banging over the bed ignited burn
ing ber and the ohildren.
James Devereaox,' her son-in-Uw,
went to tbe assistance of the group, and
whs probably fatally burned. Mrs.
Wilson and her 2 year-old grandchild,
were burned to death.
Iowa Man Kills Hie Wife and Tbtn
Sac City, Iowa, Sept. 80. A shock
ing doable tragedy occurred here last
evening. William Tole. a laborer, at
tacked his wife with an oxe and killed
her with a blow on the head.
He then called a neighbor to witness
bis trime and cnt his own throat.
Jealousy Is thought to have been tbe
Haydn Evans and Party Are Welcomed by
CONCERT TCUR IS. A SUCCESS
Miss Kaiser, in a Fourth Letter, Con
tinues Her Series of Gossipy ObserJ
vations Upon Welsh People, Welsh
Scenery and Welsh Customs Hos
pitality That Is Genuine The Land
of Antiquitios Some Notable Col
lieriesOther Bright Paragraphs of
Upccial Comsitowleu ce of the Trlbun
Pont-Y-Pridd. S. W.. Sept. 18.
N. MY lust letter I tried to give a
pretty fair idea of what: concertiz
ing is like, and I must say as we
go on, night after night, all the
ouoerts seem to be tbe same, or very
like each other, at least. We go from
Pont-Y-Pridd everyday to the town in
which our ooncirt is to be held in the
evening, and upon arriving at the hall
we prepare lor wors, ana go through
the programme. Of conrse the audi-
onoes differ somewhat from each other
and the eoucort balls are also rather
different in diffordnt places. But there
is one thing to be said in favor of the
balls, and that is tbey are invariably
well built, all of good size, some of
them, indeed, being very large, and in
acoustics, perfect It is very seldom
that we perform iu a ball the acoustic
properties of which are bad. .
Our audiences, as I said before, are
appreciative and sometimes are roused
to tremendous enthusiasm over a bit of
good work. I had heard, before com
ing over, that tbo Welsh wera rather
jealous ot other mnsioiaus, that is, of
musicians of other nationalities, but I
have found that I was very much mis
informed, for I never met such genial,
generous, large-hearted people as I
have over here. They admire our work.
and say so too, and not only talk well
about us, but in their actions as well
they show tbeir generosity and hos
pitslity. They have litorally opened
their hearts and homes to us, and we
can all truly say that we have been
INTRODUCED TO CARADOCk
Sunday night we sang the service,
besides two anthems, in St, Catherine's,
tbe English church here aud tbe people
were very cordial iu their thanks to us
after tbe service, and es we really did
sing very wtll, .1 suLpose they enjoyed
it quite as mnch as tbey said they did.
They have a very tine organist there
quite a youug man, and, like a great
many more progrsive vv eishmen and
Englishmen, he fans the American
fever. He played his organ reinurk
ably well, too.
After the service closed, as we were
going out of church, we were all pre
sented to that famous Welshman,
Caradog, who with bis family was
present. He is u wonderful old man
remarkably intelligent, aud as enter
taining as can be. lie is very much in
terested in the success of our company,
and is giving ns the full benefit of his
great influence throughout South
Tuesday evening we sang an engage
ment iu Mountain Ash to a very fine
house. We booked a return date be
fore we were out of tbe bouse at the
end ot tbe concert. We sing tonight
nt Treharris, where our munager as
sures us a full house again. After tie
conoert last night we held quite a little
reoeptlou to a number ot our Welsh
friends, who cnuie up and congratu
lated us on our work, afterward escort
ing us down to the statiou upon our
departure for Pout-y Pridd. At oor
next appearance there they are going
to give ns a complimentary buuquet
Whew! Just think of it I
AN OLD SCHOOL CD.UM.
Mr. Evans' old Loudou school chum,
.Mr. Rhodes, oame down today to speud
his vacation with Mr.. Evaus. Ho was
very heartily welcomed by us all, and
when we are all together, with our
two chaperons, Mr. Tom Stevens and
Caradog, who often give us the pleasure
ot their society, you may be snre we
form a -very pleasant party. What
wonderful story-tellers theee old
Welshmen are! Why, they cun sit
down and talk una talk and talk, for a
bait a day at a time, without exagger
ation, abont tbe early Druids and tbeir
onstoms, dre?s, history and the like.
One lust simply sits and listens, frc
quently content to let tbem spin their
ueligbtrui yarns uninterrupted. And
then the legends ot the battles that
took place here in tbese very valleys
between the Welsh and English in
ancient stories, that they tell one of 1
How interestiug tbey are I
As we were bowling along a beauti
ful, road the other day, oue of them
showed ns where tradition says Prince
Llewelyn was betrayed into the bands
of the English by bis blacksmith, into
whose shed be bad gone and torned tbo
shoes on his horse's boot in order to
mislead his pursuers. The whole lend
is full of inch tradition. Every little
place bas its delightful little bit of his
Sept. 20 Last aight we sang at Trc
burristo a very fine anditnoe. The town
ball there Is a magnificent auditorium,
and on this occasion was decorated
with the English and American flugs.
Welsh colore, banners, eto. Tbe stage
was one mass of flowers, in front, and
tbe rear was occupied by numerous
prominent Welshmen ot tbe Rbondda
valley, one of whom, Morien, a noted
literateur and musical critio, acted as
chairman ot the concert. After we
bed finished the programme, speeches
followed from these different notabili
ties, and then we all adjourned to a
banqoet, spread ;for us 'by some of the
ladies of tbe town. My, how kind tbey
are to us! And what oompllmeata they
give us, and sincere ones, too. Tbey
are the biggest-hearted people I ever
Today sfx of ns took a trap and went
out driving, first np to Mouc.rsin Ash,
where we stopped at ia lovely little inn
Continued-on Page 6.
JEWISH NEW YEAR.
It is Being Appropriately Celebrated To
day Srvioa Laet Evening.
From sunset last evening until the
same token today is the first day of the
Jewish New Year, 5655 frem the be
ginning of creation.
services on tbe eve of the New Year
were held last evening in tbe Linden
Street temple where Rabpi J. Feuer
licht delivered an eloauent and force
ful leotnre on maintiug good resolves
and keeping untarnished the new leaf
of the coming year. Tbe services
began at 6 o clock and Inoluded special
prayers and a song service.
Tbe Russian Hebrews also held ap
propriate services last night at 0 o'clock
in Ranb's ball. Hebrew proprietors
will as a rule elose tbeir business
places until G o'clock this evening and
devote the day to congratulations and
SUSPENSION AT STEEL MILLS.
Bolh Plants Will Be Idle After To-Hor-row
A Trircne reporter interviewed
General Manager C. W. McKinney
yesterday, relative to tbe shutting
down of beth steel mills.
He said that from present indications
it looked as if the both plants would
suspend after to-morrow nigbt..
When asked if tbe outlook for an
early resumption was encouraging, Mr.
McKinney said that be was not able to
give any definite statement,
ALL ARE RESCUED.
The Miners Imprisoned in the North
west Taken Out Alive Satur-
Fpecial 1o tin Scranton Tribune.
Carbondale, Sept. 30. At 11 o'clock
Saturday night the four men who were
supposed to have been crushed in tho
fall of rock in tite Northwest colliery
of Simpson & Watkins Thursday nf
ternoon, wer rescued alive and little
tbo worse for their long imprisonment.
Tbe fall occurred in a gangway off
from tbe third slope near a facing at
the boundary of the company's prop
erty, about three-quarters of a mile
from the opening ou the surface. No
response was made to signals of the
rescuing party and all hopes of saving
the men were abandoned, although
tbe work ot propping and clearing
away the fall was pushed with all
I.ate Friday afternoon the rescuers
were surprised to hear tbe voice of
Thomas Mitchell, one of the impris
oned men, and during the nigbt it was
ulsn ascertained tbat Jobn J. Fanning,
Andrew Klaposky and George Barney,
were also alive and bad plenty of water
bnt no food. In the meanwhile tbe
tunnelling wis b?ing carried on
through an aperture two feet wide and
two feet high, the men lying at full
length and passing the rock from one
to another beck into tbe gangway.
When word reached the surface that
the men bad been reached, the exeite-
ment at the mouth of the slope know
no bounds. The men were perfectly
well, but were taken in carriagesto
tbeir homes and were kept bnsy rccriv
ing tbe eongratnlutieajs of tbeir friends
during the remainder of the night.
ROONEY'S TRAGIC DEATH.
Brains Dashed Out by the Hoofs of a
Timothy Rootiey. a resident of Dl
ton, was killed Saturday evening by
being kicked by a horse Roonoy was
driving along tbe turnpike between
Clark's Summit and Dalton, and bis
horse became frightoned and dashed
Mr. Rooney was thrown over the
dashboard, his brains being dashed out
by the animal's hoofs. He died al
most instantly. The reinaios were
turned over to the justice of the peace
In the Suit cf Burr Against Kate aud
Stone a Verdlot for Defendant.
The jnry that had been selected to
render judgment in tbe ejectment suit
of Charles A. Burr, soling for Dr. An
drew E. Burr, against John Kasa and
Henry Stone, of Carbondale, delivered
a verdict ou Saturday in favor of the
In tho case ot Barker, Roles & Co.
aquinst T. F. Leonard judgment frr
tbe plaiutiff in the sum of $50 wis
SUNOf Y BASE BALL GftllES.
Chicago 3 002000 1-9
Baltimore 8 0 0 5 1 4 5 2-20
Bits Chicago 10, Baltimore 13, Errors
Chicago 10, bait I more 8. Batteries Terry,
cbriver and Kittrulge; Hawke, Epr
and Clarke. Umpire ilmslie.
At St. Louis First game
8t. Louie 5 0 8 12 10 3 x-14
Washington ..1 0100 00002
Hits 8t. Louis, 20: Washington, 2. Er
rorsSt. Louis, 1; Washington, 9. Bat
teries Breitenstetn aud Twinehain; Mul
larky and Dugdale.
Rt. Louis fl 13 10 0-10
Washington 0 0 1 s 0 0 4
Hits St. Louis, 12; Washington, 9.
Errors St. Louis, 1; Washington. Bat
tiirlee Hawley aud TwineunnQvyd and
Dugdale. Cuiplre Hurst. v
At Louisville First gamer- '''
Louisville 0 0 I X 4 0 1 0 110
Brooklyn 8 10100800-8
Hits Louisville, 8; Brooklyn, 9. Errors
Louisville, 3; Brooklyn, 0. Batteries
Wadsworth and Cote; Daub, Lucid and
Einslow. Umpire Beard.
Louisville - 3 0 10 1-4
Brooklyn 4 8 4 0 x-12
Hita-Louisville, 4; Brooklyn, 11. Er!
roxs Lonisville, 3; Brooklyn, 2. Bat
teriesInks and Cote; Steiu aud Klnslo w.
Umpire Beard. .'
Cincinnati ....4 0 8.-0- 0 4 0 0 0-10
Cleveland 1 P 'll 0 0 8 11 1 1-10
Hits-Cincinnati. 17; Cleveland, 17. Er
rors Cincinnati, 6; Cleveland, U. Bat-teries-Wittrocs
and Mnrphy; Cuppy and
Zlmmer. Umpire JIcQuaid.
Washmotok. Spt 30. Fnr
eastern Pennsylvania, fuii', wiri-
jiin'a, fair, cooler; northmest winds.
Fall and Winter
We have now onen the most
complete stock of Underwear and
Hosiery for Ladies, Gentlemen
aud Children ever shown in this
Wc mention a few specials:
Tbe Stuttgarteii Sanitary Wool
In Vests, Pants and Com
The (lWrigIit" Health Underwear
Special drive in GENTS' NAT
URAL WOOL and CAMEL' d
Ladies' Swiss Ribbed
In Silk, Silk aud Wrool and
Cashmere, Black, White and
Wo call special 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
Scarlet, White and Natural
Wool, Vests, Pants ant'
510 and 512 Lackawanna Ave.
Wholesale and Retail
H. A. Kingsbury
313 Spruce Street.
TELEPHONE NUMBER 4UU
LewiSj Reilly Davies
la I o la In lolololo 7
Ton know how that Uwly, enortetlo hov cf
four's knocks oat bin sliovs. We're bea
thinking of him providing tor him n 1 his
dostruotlve ennrffy. We hvo regular wear
defying shoe from 60c. upward.
Lewis, Reilly & Mk
1 14 WYOMING AVENUE.
" w e.
Fine lino of DOKFLINGER'S
Men CUT GLASS just re
ceived. Also, a fine Hue of
CHINA, BANQUET LAMPS
408 Spruce Street
W. J. WEICHEL, Jeweler.
m-vt:- i i i i i i