The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 21, 1896, Image 1

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    v -
Ought to Be
With Us
These Days.
You piobubly know all about our
kid glove slock. It Is matchless in
extent, unsurpassed In quality and
unequalled in correct stylos. These
are great points for glove buyers
wlik-li few can ufford to slight, for
there Is not a lady's hand ill Scran
toii tliut We cannot glove to pelfec
tiun. Kriough said on desirability,
for that cannot be called in ques
tluii. Now as
To Price
V'e have determined to reduce
stock and offer the following iiuiu
beis Itt the reduction nuined. The
goods are regular, flesh, and in no
way Jobblsh.
In Full Swing
r. Iiook luclng Kid Gloves, tans
only; a leader at Sue.
Sale Price, 59c
u hook I n i n-r or four button
length Kid itloves in Black, Tans,
Modes and Slates, with embroidered
backs. This is our justly celebrated
$ 1 00 quality, than which there is no
better Value in the state.
Sale Price, 75c
lieiit' London "Coronet" Kid
gloves In Hl.u k, Tans. Modes or
Slate. You know their actual value.
Our Sale Price, $1.19
of the superb "Neptune" Kid gloves
In lilack. Tun or .Modes; 4-button
length. Guaranteed Vulue $1.2:1.
Sale Price, 95c
New style embroidered black kid
gloves. Standard $1.00 quality.
Sale Price, 59c
Ladles' White Warn Chamois Kid
gloves. Our popular $l.ou quality.
Sale Price, 65c
White Washable Chamois Kid
gloves. A specially good 75c. qual
ity. Sale Price, 59c
Slies are complete In all (if the
lines named above, but quantities
are restricted, therefore sixes once
sold out will not be duplicated ut
the special sale quotations.
Soldier Boys Were Ail Huollof (or Cover
Last Nifht
Thirteenth Put Through the Kegi
mcutal, Battalion and Company
Drills That Will Be Part olTouior
row's lnspcctioU".Wineitville Man
Drowned W hile Bathing in the Ju-uiutu--oto
About the Campers.
By t'nlted Kress.
Camp John Gibbon, Lewistown. Pa.,
July 20. This has been a day of hard
Work for the first brigade, as the or
ganizations have been put to a severe
test In the Inspection drills. The In
spections were conducted under the
supervision of Governor Hastings, and
by Inspector General Morrcll. Adjutant
General Stewart. Colonel S. Summer,
and Captain l.eydon, of the tegular
a i'Ii i, v and the corps of national guard
The troops were put through regi
mental, battalion, extended order and
company drill, and created a tine im
pression, on account of appearance and
maneuvers. The Third regiment under
Colonel liulston. was out at seven
o'clock, and after their Inspection the
Second regiment under Colonel Porter,
went out in the drill Held. The first
regiment got out at 11 o'clock, the sixth
regiment at 2 o'clock, the state fenclbles
at four o'clock and the Invlncibles at
six o'clock.
The Inspections were considered ex
cellent ami it was thought that there
was an advancement shown. The per
sonnel of the troops was, howeve. flrst
class. and elicited the commendation of
the otticers. This was especially so of
the First and Second regiments and the
General Wiley, commander of the
Second brigade, remarked of the First
regiment that the personnel of the com
mand could not be excelled. Colonel
Sumner, the regular army Inspecting
otlleer, said that while it was not his
place to speak of any particular com
mand, the First regiment certainly pre
sented a line appearance. Governor
Hastings also spoke highly of the com
mands of the brigade, and Colonel
Sumner. Lieutenant Aultiuaii and Cap
tain l.eyileii, of the regular army, spoke
in teims of the highest praise of the
First brigade.
The lirst death In camp was reported
today. John A. Breiinau, a stableman
of the Thiid brigade, from .Mluersville,
uas drowned while bathing in the Juni
ata, lie was drowned In live feet of
water and all efforts to save him were
unavailing. Battery C turned out and
tired over the river to raise the body,
but unsuccessfully, tSieiinun was only
twenty-one years old.
Surgeon General McCandless, accom
panied by Surgeon Eugle, of the Third
brigude, today inspected I In quarters
of the commands of the brigade and put
the various hospital corps through their
J drills. The surgeon general waJ pleastd
v till the good snowing maJ . I lie
troops of the regular cavalry hud u drill
today, and tomorrow ull of the cavalry
will give a drill under the supervision
of Major Lebo, commander of the de
tachments of the regulars TlK' two
cavalry troops will be on the Hanks
the national guard troops, ami the drill
will be in close cider.
Major Williams will ie first brigade
otliier of the day tomorrow. Major
Watts, of the Eighth regiment, was bii
gaile ollicer of tlie day In the Third bii
gade. Lieutenant Colonel Weiherili was
division staff officer of the day and
Lieutenant Colonel Uruliam. of the
Fourteenth regiment, was division field
otlleer of the day. Lleui.-ntnt Colonel
F.lvcrson and Lieutenants Chergelgei
and Kessler, of the regular army, were
puests of Colonel Good und Majors Wil
liams and Keiisil of the Flri regiment.
Tonight rain Is falling heully and the
soldiers are hunting cover.
Patrick llrcniiun, of Minersville,
Drowned in the Junintn.
Special from a Staff Correspondent.
Camp John Gibbon, Lewlstown, Pa.,
July 2n. Tonight a hard, steady rain is
descending and scarcely a sound of mili
tary life arises from the plain along the
Juniata. The only evidence of a camp
Is a faint glow of light ascending from
each of the three brigades. Of noise
there is none, as the soldiery has been
forced by the rain to take refuge within
the sea of tents. The day has been un
eventful, excepting the afternoon drill
In formation and movements prepara
tory tc Wednesday's Inspection and the
drowning of a man in ihe river. The
drowning accident set the Third brigade
camp In a stir.
Patrick Brennan, of Minersvllle, a
hostler In Battery C, was bathing in the
river this morning with two compan
ions and sank despite their efforts to
suve him. The three were swimming
in the middle of the stream, about a
quarter of a mile above where the Thir
teenth camp is located. Hundreds of
the soldiers crowded the bank during
the day watching the unsuccessful ef
forts to recover the body. A cannon
was fired near the spot for several hours
in hopes of rising the remains to the
surface by concussion and the river was
waded and dragged. Tomorrow a
whole battery or dynamite will be used
In an effort to raise the body. The ac
cident will, it is understood, cause a
division order prohibiting bathing ex
cept during certain hours.
At 4 o'clock the Thirteenth was put
through the regimental, battalion and
company drill that will attend Wednes
day's Inspection. Concerning today's
Inspections of the First regiment, the
Thirteenth's only rival. Colonel Cour
en was heard to remark, "If no more
dilllcult drill Is required of the Thir
teenth I would be willing to have my
boys attempt It" on a half-hour's no
tice." The First was practicing the
drill oil day Sunday, showing that its
ojln'l knew In advance what the test
drill was to be, yet the regiments of the
Second brigade, which Will be inspected
tomorrow, have not received any ad
vance notification nor Is It expected
Continued on Fate !-
Final Services in Khepard Memorial
Church Are Largely Attended.
Cumdridge. Mass., July 20. The funer
al services over the remains of ex-Uov-emor
William E. Russell pvtre held to
day. At 10:30 a. m. prlvr.te Services were
conducted at the late residence of the
deceased by Rev. Dr. Alexander Mc
Kenzle. of Shepard Memorial church,
the late governor's pastor.' ,
The body was then placed In a hears?,
and the hearse, preceded by sixteen
Cambridge patrolmen and followed by
carriages bearing many floral tributes,
was slowly driven to City hall, where
the remains lay in state from 12 until 3
o'clock and were viewed by thousands
of people.
thousands lined the route of the pro
cession to the City hall, which was
reached at noon und the doors
open one minute later. A d:tarhmeut of
the First corps of cadets guarded the
remains. The final services were held
at Shepard Memorial church. The three
front rows of the centre u!sle were re
served for the family and Immedl its
friends. Directly behind the light cen
ter sat President Cleveland. Acting
Governor Walcott and two members of
ills staff, while the front rows of the
outside aisle were occupied by members
of the press. Diiectly bth'nd the I resi
dent and governor sat tiie Jusikes of
the superior court of iMa-sutlisttts and
the ex-membeis ' of ths senate 'and
house. Behind these were seated ex
members of the Cambi ldge city council,
and in the rear of ttuse were seated the
members of this year's senate and
house, this year's members of the Cam
bridge city government, with the mem
bers of the Boston, city government and
commissioners of-city governments of
outside cities of the commonwealth.
A Bloodthirsty Young Woman With an
Axe Nearly Succeeds in Wiping the
Call Family Out of Existence.
Cincinnati. July 20. A special to the
Post from Huntington. W. Va., says:
Six miles from above here, at the mouth
of Three Mile Creek, occurred one of
the most horrible murders ever known
on the upper Ohio waters. The scene
was on a shanty boat, ami the killed :tre
A. J. Call. 4a; Nettle Call. Ills daughter,
24: Lottie Call, another daughter, is
fatally injured. Those In a critical con
dition are: Grace Call. II, and Otis
Call. IX
Last night Call and his family retired.
Ettu Robblns. uged 24, was at their
house and retired with one of the daugh
ters. A little boy who was sleeving
with his father makes the following
statement, he being the only one .out
side the Robblns woman able tu talk:
"At three o'clock this morning 1 was
uwakelied by Etta Kobbius cutting my
father with a double bit uxe. My sis
ters, Lottie and Nettie, ran Into our
loom and Miss Robblns turned on them.
She killed Nettie and cut Lottie several
times, when Lottie leaped from the boat
Into the river. She then cut several of
us children and threw the axe at Lot
tie, who was swimming to the shore."
The woman acknowledged the killing
of A. J. Call, but denies killing the
others. Call's head was almost cut off
and his heart was visible from a wound
In his breast. The head of the girl
killed was also almost cut off and her
heart cut out. The children Were cut ill
a dozen places. A coroner's Jury was
Impanelled. The verdict was that Etta
Robblns committed the murders. The
boat was cut loose and brought here
and the woman placed In jail. The feel
ing Is very strong, and thousands of
excited persons line the river bank and
many threats are heard.
Over Two Thousand Dollars Raised
lor the Pittstou rtutlcrers.
Philadelphia, July 20. The Evening
Telegraph's Twin shaft fund has reach
ed the sum or $2.2'JS.2;1. The Telegraph
today devotes u page to the catastrophe
and an appeal for a permanent relief
fund. Mayor Warwick Issued a call to
day for a meeting of the Citizens' Per
manent Relief association, to take into
consideration the distress that prevails
In litis tun. and the means to allay it.
The meeting will be held at the mayor's
office at half past twelve o'ch ck tomor
row . It is likely, too, at the same time,
there will come up for consideration the
appeal recently made for aid by the
Ambler sufferers.
The members of the committee are
said to be very anxious to aid the move
ment In behalf of the families of the en
tombed ifilners. which was begun by
the Evening Telegraph and there Is lit
tle doubt that the fund will be substan
tially helped by their contribution.
There Is a balance to the credit of the
fund, but It is more likely that a further
appeal will be made.
Kansas City Bunks Have Ceased Put
ing Out the Yellow Metul.
Kansas City, Mo., July 20. All Kan
sas City banks today ceased Issuing
gold either ig exchange for bills as pay
ment of checks, or withdrawals of de
posits. Cashier Rule, of the bank of
Commerce, who returned from St. Louis
this morning, suld the banks there will
take the same action.
The reason given by the bankers here
lor this move is that it was the evident
Intention of many depositors to with
draw their deposits in gold and hoard
the yellow metal In the belief that it
will go to a premium.
Venezuela's Brief.
Washington, July 20. Venezuela's brief,
prepared by Counsel Storrow and present
ed to the Venesuolan commission, as well
as to the British consul today is the most
important paper that has so fur uppeared
In the case. For the first time a true di
visional line In accordance with the evi
dence Is laid down and Lord Salisbury's
contention as to settlements Is shown lo
be a mere diplomatic quibble, utterly un
supported by law or fact ,und unworthy of
any consideration by the commission.
NtPtimship Arrivals.
New York. July 20. Arrived: Allcr,
from Bremen: Kaiser Wilhelm II, from
Gibraltar. Sailed: Christine, for Copen
hagen. Arrived out: Salle, at Bremen:
Ems, at Ulbraltar; State of California, at
Glasgow. Sailed for New York: Patiin,
from Hamburg. Sighted: Mui.chen, New
York for Bremen, passed Prawle Point;
Alesla, Naples for New York, passed Gib
raltar. ,
Bolting Silver Republicans Come Out for
the Democratic Ticket.
A Manifesto Is Issued in Which All
Silver Advocate, Especially He pub
licans, Are I rued to Vote the Demo
craticTicket-.IMau of Operation.
Manltou, Col., July 20. The commit
tee of bolting Republicans who have
been in session here for several duys.
late this. afternoon made public the
following manifesto:
We deem it tilting that we who have
heretofore atltlluteil with the national Ko
publlcali party ulnl who have rejected the
liimnclul plank of the platform adopted ut
St. Louis und refused to support the nom
inees of the convention should state our
position In the presidential campaign and
giving briefly our reasons therefor.
When certain delegates repudiated the
financial plunk of the platform and with
drew from the convention, we determined
tliut we would give our support to such
candidates us should appear most willing
and eanable of aiding in the restoration
of silver to its rightful place as staudttrd
The Deinuciatlc party- has at Its Chi
cago convention taken a position in its
platform so pronouncedly favorable tj
sliver and has named candidates of su h
unquestionable convictions, the bimetallic
policy and hlxh personal character that
we have determined lo alve t em our sup
port. We support such candidates be
cause they represent the great principles
of bimetallism which we beli. ve to be the
cause of humanity, of civilization, and the
paramount question now before the Amer
ican people.
We therefore announce that we shall by
voice and Vote support Messrs. Bryan and
Sewall for president and vice president,
and we appeal to ull citizens, especially
Republicans who feel as We do. that Kold
monometallism would be of lasting injury
to the country, lo act with us in securing
their election.
The Democrats who believe in the gold
stui.JaiJ are announcing thoir intention
to support McKlnley or proposing to put
a third candidate in the ueld for tiie
avowed purpose of aiillnx ; MeKlnley's
election. A meat number o leadliiK an
inlliieiitlal Democratic journals have de
clared .'.icy will support the Republican
muuiiiees. It Is evident theie Is to be a
union of forces on the purt of the advo
cates and supporters of the gold standard
to elect .McKlnley und a congress favor
able to him which will support the tliian.
clal policy outlined ill the Republican plat
To those who believe In bimetallism,
there is but one course to pursue, und tliut
is to unite all the silver forces to oppose
with ull our might the candidate repre
senting tile policy which We believe is
fraught with disaster to the notion and
ruin to the people. Gold monometallism
means the shifting to gc'J lone us pil
luury money all the burdens of commerce
and credit formerly borne by gold and sil
ver, and the world's stock of these metals
has always been about euuul In amount.
It tueaus the doubling of the burden upon
gold. Doubling the burden upon gold
means doubliligthe demand for the same,
und doubling tue demand of necessity
doubles the value thereof. This gradual
shifting tu gold of all the burdens of both
gold and silver has caused a gradual and
steady increase in the value of every dollar
redeemuble In gold and hence a gradual
and steady decline In the value of every
commodity that Is measured by that dol
lar. The representatives and supporters ot
Mr. McKlnley consented to the insertion
111 the St. Louis pluttorm or the gold
declared on thinly veneered by a declara
tion for bimetallism when the leading cum
UHlviai nations of the world should con
sent, but until that consent was secured,
the gold stdhdurd must be maintained.
It is Well known that this consent cannot
be -secure from Great Britain and that
such declaration for bimetallism gains
nothing with this limitation upon it. Mr.
McKlnley consented to the declaration
fur the gold standard In the platform and
In his recent speeches has accepted It,
and has become the advocate thereof, he
has shown by his speeches heretofore
made tiiat lie understood the danger of
the gold standard and the distress which
would be indicted upon the American peo
ple by its adoption, und yet he pledges the
people to support and maintain that sys
tem, and fasten upon them ull the evils
of this s stein, which he heretofore re
pudiated. If they will make him president.
Whatever may have been his attitude on
the money question in the Past, he must
Inevitably hereafter support the same
tiuanctal system that the present Dem
ocratic administration has, and If elected,
mart continue the policy of Mr. Cleveland
in the sale ol bonds 111 time of peace.
Hence, with the success of Mr. McKlnley
we may look for a continued lncreasr of
the public debt and the sale of bonds to
maintain the gold standard.
That the condition of the country is not
satisfactory, all admit. The producers of
wealth are not receiving fair und proper
compensation for their labor, whether In
thiid, factory or mine, enterprise has
ceased, values are constantly declining,
labor Is unemployed, discontent and dis
tress prevail to an extent, never before
known in the history of the country and
mi such system can remedy it.
Some declare that It is because we have
too much tariff, others that we have not
While thus differing In opinion, they
unite in asserting that the gold standard
must be maintained until foreign coun
tries shall signify their willingness that
the American people shall exercise the
riRht of free men and create a financial
system of their own. There is no hope for
International bimetallism until the I'uited
States shall establish bimetallism for it-
Self, and when that Is done. International
bimetallism may be secured without the
consent of Qreat Britain. The t'nlted
States on all other subjects of legislation
acts independently of any other nation on
earth, liy what process of reason Is Its
right, authority, ability to legislate upon
this, the most Important subject with
which it has fo deal, questioned, or denied .'
With. a nation equal in Wealth und power
to one-fourth of the world, It Is folly to
say that we must ask permission of G'
Britain to establish and maintain a finan
cial policy of our own. Believing us we
do, that a return to the monetary system
especially recognized In the constitution
has completely provided for by luw from
172 till 1173 affords the only ground or
hope for the betterment of the distressed
condition of all classes except those who
live by the Increment that money loaned
gives to those who loan It, we appeal to
all classes to rally to the support of the
only candidates whose success indicates
any hope of relief.
Let the merchant and business-man,
whose dwindling and lessened profits have,
despite his cures and economy brought
him face to face with prospective bank
ruptcy and ruin, the professional man
whose best efforts scarcely afford him
compensation for his labor alone, the
farmer, the continually falling' price", of
whose products have left him no return
for capital Invested und work performed,
and last, but not least, let the grand army
of laboring men, so called, the artisan,
the merchunt and the miner, and every
one w ho depends upon his daily la'aor for
his dally bread, look about him and ob
serve the great number of those who vain
ly seek for a chance to work upon the
great army of enforced idlers, and one and
all resolve to try, not an experiment (tor
bimetallism is not un experiment), but
rather return to a policy that through,
out the vicissitudes of our nation's in
fancy, through Ihe Internecine struggle of
its manhood kept us a great, free and
prosperous nation, in which the labor was
Hot only respected and employed, but was
so compensated that WHiit and distress
such as now weigh upon us was unknown.
Let the lesson of history, too recent and
loo plain to he KUinsuid or denied, he
heeded and let there be no fear that a
system that so wonderfully protected la
bor, developed business enterprise and
secured to the nation a contented and
prosperous people in the past, will do
auuht but bring to us a return of like
prosperity, the predictions of disaster of
our opponents to the contrary notwith.
standing. In Mr. Bryan the Chicago con
vention placed ut the head of Its ticket, a
gentleman of exceptional ability and of
hiKh character, no man of his uue was f et
ter known throiiKhout tile I'lilted States
than he. A member of congress for four
years, he commanded the admiration und
respect of ull his associates In thai body
us u scholarly stalesmun und profound
thinker. No man has ever ussailed his
character or In any way questioned hts
integrity or moral worth. His charac
ter Is a tit example for the young men of
this country. He has shown in all his pub
lic utterances that he lives his country
and his countrymen and that he sym
pathizes with them in their distress. He
hus also shown that he believed Ihe finan
cial system which makes gold the stand
ard uf value was In u meat degrev the
cuuse of the present distress throughout
the land, that condition nuw existing In
the country, while the present money sys
tem lasts, and that lie would feign return
to the use of both gold and silver as they
were used prior to 173 and he lias pro
posed such ft chuuge of the financial sys
tem by the usuul constitutional methods.
This Is u critical period In our nutiniiHl
history. Our Industrial and financial In
dependence uf other nations is involved
ill this campaign and we firmly believe
there will be no return of prosperity until
we shall have changed our lliiaiicial sys
tem so as lo restore the bimetallic system
established by the fathers of the republic,
and so believing we urge all friends uf
gold and silver as standard money and
the opponents of a single gold standard
to give Mr. Urvan and Air. Sewull their
hearty support. In advising this course
we do not consider It necessary that they
shall abandon or surrender their present
views on other (IlleSllotlS.
Profoundly Impressed with the impor
tance of this campaign, we respectfully
submit the foregoing to the candid con
sideration lit the American people. H. M.
Teller. l'"red I). Dubois, Lee Mantle. Chas.
S. Ilartman, Rdgnr Wilson, John P. Shuf
rotlu A. M. Stevenson. Committee.
.Manltou. Co., July 2o, MM.
Several Hundred Loafers Defy the
Railroad Crews und Agents.
Omaha, July 20. Hallway men at
Blair report that last night fully 200
trumps hhd congregated there. Many
of them departed during the night on
late trains, evading the trainmen. Some
were put off and walked back this morn
ing. The agent tit Blair reports that
there are 100 additional trumps In the
town, some having walked In, while
others came in on trains. They assert
they will ride to Sioux City despite the
efforts of the railroad company und the
town authorities to prevent them.
The first actual attack made by the
tramps on u rallroud employe was this
morning, when they assaulted Agent
Klseffer, of the Omaha line, who had
climbed on the train and ordered them
off. The agent was considerably bruised
by the guug. The two through freight
trains on the Uiiiuha Hue were run
through stations, because ut every
small town there were gangs of the
"tourists" that hud walked out from
Omaha or had been put off by the train
crews. These small gangs walked to
Blair und there uiigiiiented the crowd.
Professors and Tutors Declare IIos
ti'lity to the Chicago Ticket.
New Haven, Conn., July 20. Yale
professors und tutors, who ore usually
Demuciats, are a unit In belting the
Chicago convention. Professor W. O.
Summer, head of the department of po
litical economy; Professor Schwab and
Professor Arthur iladley of the same
department. Professor Tracey Heck,
head of the Latin department and Pro
fessor Andrew Phillips of the mathe
matical department, declare they can
not vote the ticket, and the' minor pro
fessors, assert tliut they will follow
Piesldent Dwlght, who has been ac
cused uf having mugwump tendencies,
has gone to Kurope.
Theatre and Hotel Burned.
Henderson, Ky July 20. The Pythian
building, Purk theater and Barrott House
were destroyed by lire at 2 o'clock this
morning. Loss, $20u.OUO. A. D. R. Rogers,
manager of the theater, with his wife und
two children and L. 11. Walker, superin
tendent of the American Tobacco com
pany, barely escaped tium the hotel.
Shot by n T nun p.
Reading, Pa., July 20. Mrs. Isaac Rehr,
uged 30, residing with her lather, Daniel
Yerger, neur Ilxepr station, was shot
by a tramp this evening und will probably
ille from Her injuries. Three bullets were
tired into her body. The county detective
and a posse ol' men have started in pursuit
of the man, who is sard to be a cripple.
Weather Indications Today 1
Showers; Followed by Kslr Weather.
1 The Day at Camp Gibbon.
Manifesto of Bolting Republicans.
Orator Bryan riooeled with Letters.
2 List of Democratic leaders Who Bolted
the liiicugo Pluttorm and Candidates.
3 (Local) Action Against the Poor Board.
4 Kdltorlal.
Current Comment.
D (Local) Vlilm of Assault nt Jessup
Still Lives.
Convention of C. T. A. TJ. at St. Louis.
0 (Sports) Kastern and National League
Base Bull Games.
General Sporting Goaslp.
7 Suburban Happenings.
Market and Financial News.
t News Up and Down the Valley.
The Boy Orator Is i eluged by a Flood
of Mail Matter.
Enthusiastic Adv. rates, Hungry
llerlers and Others Are Advised to
Consult State and National Com
niltcemeu.-The Caudidute Is Now
in Meed of u Manager.
Lincoln, Neb.. July 20. When Mr.
Bryan entered his library this morning
to begin the day's work, lie was upalled
by the formidable array of letters and
telegrams lying on his desk. Hard work
on Ihe part of Mrs. Bryan and himself
and Dr. Kchlnd, the temporary private
secretary , hus not mude much of a hole
In the small mountain of correspond
ence, und after seeing hupv matters
stood. Mr. Bryan this morning diew up
this statement w hich- he bunded to the
United Press:
I .ii. 'oln. Neb., July '20.
To the Public: My dally mall hus grown
so large that 1 find It Impossible to read
ull letters received and still more impos
sible to reply ut length to each. Those
who are Interested In the success of our
cause will appreciate the situation and
pardon mo for making the following sug
gestions First As time will not permit a full dis
cussion of political questions In so large
u number or private letters, 1 shall, in or
der to avoid discrimination, reserve all
such discussions for public occasions.
Second All offers of services und sug
gestions us to the conduct of the cam
paign should be made to the national com
mitteemen representing the various states
und territories.
Third-All requests for campaign llt
eruture should be addressed to the secre
tary of the national committeemen ut
committee heiutquartera us soon as head
quarters ure opened.
If friends will be kind enough to observe
the above suggestions, 1 shall be able to
devote my time more fully to the work of
tile campaign., W. J. Bryan.
Mr. Bryan took possession of his new
ofllce In the Lincoln hotel today. He
has four communicating rooms at his
disposal and will use them principally
for consultation with delegations and
other callers. He will continue to do
most of his work ut his residence. The
necessity for u manager of the political
end uf his business Is becoming appar
ent, mid It Is probable that the national
committee will send him Home compet
ent person to handle his mail, look after
visitors, arrange luervlews and prepare
schedules for Ills railway Journeys.
General Campaign Committee Started
in I'avor of Mckinley's Interests.
Philadelphia, July 20. A business
men's general campaign committee has
been started In this city for the pur
pose of promoting the election of Mc
Klnley. The projectors, who are well-
known merchants and business men,
claim that the replies received from the
circular Inviting co-operation Indicate
that 5.0UO names will be enrolled here
by the end of this week. Similar or
gunlttations ure to be effected in all prin
cipal cities of the union and Mr. Hlank
eubiirg, a leading merchant, will go to
Boston tomorrow' night to confer with
gentlemen there with the view of or
ganlglng In that city. Later In the
week he will go to New York.
The circular sent to business men
here says: "in view of the magnitude
of the Interests ut stake, co-extensive
with the boundaries of our country und
Involving the most serious questions
that have ever been presented to the
people for settlement at the polls, and
which today constitute u grave menace
to the welfare of our country and very
honor of our government, we ask you
to Join this committee."
New York Houses Hill Put I p 910,
000,000 to Replenish Treasury.
New York, July 20. The banks or Nef.v
York will come to the aid of the govern
ment and supply gold to the treasury
from their vaults in exchange for legal
tenders. The movement to this end
was started by Frederick D. Tuppen
president of the Gallatin National bank,
who suld:
"It is hoped that something definite
will be done tomorrow. 1 huve been sur
prised at the alacrity with which bank
officers have lesponded to the request ti
co-operate In replinlslilng the treasury
gold reserve." '
President Tapppen late In tne day se-
cured pledges from New York bunks
to contribute In the aggregate $l.ri.0i)0.000
In gold to the United States treaasury
In exchange for legal tenders. It Is
possible tliut the amount will be In
creased $20,000.(100 tomorrow.
Aged Habitual Devotee of the Weed
May Die as a ltesult.
Lansing, Mich., July 20. Charles Vv.
Chittenden, of this city, a habitual user
of tobacco, attempted to break tin?
habit, and may die as a result. Mr.
Chittenden, who Is 70 years of age, made
an effort to cease the use of the weed
by taking one of the "tobacco cures."
He became Insane as a result, and in
his delirium lust night jumped out of
a second story window, breaking his
leg and Injuring himself Internally, so
that he may not recover.
t'oxi- Head.
Buffalo. July 20 A dispatch from Clif
ton Springs announces the death of the Rt.
Rev. Arthur Cleveland Coxe. Kplscopnl
bishop of Western New York, ut the sanl
tiirlum In that place this urternoon.
Bishop Coxe was born In lis IS and conse
crated us bishop hi lxtiu.
Cnrdiniil Ilunperford Dead.
Rome. July 20. ''urdlnul llungerronl,
father of Mrs. John W. Mackay, died ut
his home in tills city today. He was born
111 the state of New Yolk, but had resided
ill Rome since 1NS7.
Herald's Weather Forecast.
New York, July 21. In the middle stales,
today, cloudy, suliry weather will pre
vail, with slight temperature changes and
rain, which will be locally heavy und
fresh to brisk southerly winds, probably
followed by clearing this evening or to
night, except on the coast. On Wednes
day, fair and less sultry weather and
fresh southwest to northwest winds will
prevail with slowly falling temperature.
It must be you do not
know its merits.
PinST It Is made by one of the larg
est und best custom shirt manufactur
ers In this country and Is therefore
scientifically cut. Made by expert oper
ators, und every garment guaranteed
SECOND Its construction Is superior
to all others, and seven points of im
provements are covered by letters pa
tent recently granted.
. "THIRD The bodies are made full
length "Uttcu. Nonpareil" cloth. Th
bosom Is four ply und every ply Is war
ranted pure linen. Can be easily laun
dered by any domestic."
FOURTH The button holes are
worked by hund with "Barstow" Best
Six Cord Thread.
FIFTH It is made either open back,
or open front and back, and besides thu
regulur one, we have a special line for
stout men.
SIXTH. And best of all we can sell
you this shirt (which is a better one
than you would pay $2.00 for made to
order) for one dollar. Call and examino
the "Silesky Shirt," the best in the
510 AND 512
Always Biuisy.
Cool Shoes for Hot Feet.
Our 60c. Outing Shoes sale begins today,
The Boys and Girls.
When you pay for Jewelry you might at
well get the best.
A fine line of Novelties for Ladles and
W. J. Weichel
403 Spruce St.
Emiid Paiits,
ReyioMs' Pure Colors,
Ready Mixed Tinted
Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Linseed Oil, Garaunteed.
11 II 17 It II