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frife EXCURSION TO CANTON LEAVES SCRANTON TONIGHT AT 7.50 O'CLOCK.
TWELVE PAGES 84 COLUMNS.
?CBANTOX. TAm FRIDAY MORN1XG, OCTOBER 9, 1896.
TWO CENTS A COPY
Saturday hax long been recog
nised In Die trade as a day of small
things. That Is, there are so many
little odds and ends sought for on
that day. that we have come to
designate it as above a day of
, This Is only natural. For ex
ample, there are gloves to match
the new fall suit, or a new style
collar which should also match or
' form a pleasing contrast. Or It
( may be a dressy yoke, a dainty
ruiHe or anything In fact to put the
finishing touch on a Stylish Cos-
we have decided to make Saturday
a day of SPECIALS in that line,
offering price Inducements which
ought to command the attention of
every well dressed woman, while
at the same time we offer an assort
ment for selection which far out
shines anything to he seeen else
:tre a cllstlm t Innovation on any
thing hitherto shown. They come
in various shades, and are made up
from satin ami velvet, with venl
I l:i n or lioiiiton lace trimmings or
plain. The effect on the wearer Is
-harming, and their popularity is
therefore assured. Among other
shades are Black, two Hrowns,
treen, Nile llelitrope, Pink, Blue,
Saturday, 25 to 60c
in entirely new cumells and fancies
madf up in cmiibiiied velvets and
satin with elaborate pont do Venice
or Honllon lace trimmings. The
shade list runs the entire garment
of popular culurs.
Saturday, 50c to $2.40
for rpr or dress trimmings nn--fiuestionably
the loveliest goods of
their class we have ever placed on
sale, and not one yard that is not
fully abreast of fashion's most rigid
Saturday, 75c Up
18 Inch Russia, Tuxedo or Mallne
veilings. Chenille Dots, invisible
fastenings or plain styles.
Saturday, 25c to $1.00
I ' ' As a wearer of Kid Gloves, von
, know exactly what we put before
you when we offer for Saturday
- , only.
Marshal Field's system Jay gen-
ulne Kid Gloves, with patent
, thumb and full 4 button lengths.
. The shades are Black. Browns,
s Tans, Beavers. Satins, Pearl Grav,
t ... etc., and the regular value is $1.25
Saturday, Only 8Pc
Aa Interesting Dclegatioi Arrives in
Canton with Returaing Sunshine.
VISIT OF INDIANA DELEGATION
The I.ugatisport Hepnblicaim Hcnch
the City at OYIo-kUegf Ino's
Nont Speech. Mqjor MrKlnlej's
Addresrs to the Visitors" Kathnsi
nsm ol'thc Italian Citizens.
Canton, Oct. 8. With the returning
sunshine today came at noon a delega
tion of 300 swarthy, dark-red Italian
Americana with banners and band from
Pittsburg, representing the United
Italian Republicans clubs of that city.
Those Italian born citizens have learn
ed to cheer, and they gave Major Mc
Kinley a stirring welcome when he ap
peared on the porch to address them.
The spokesman for the cluba was l,evv!s
Keggino, and he made a speech which
will be a model of brevity and which
could be Imitated with great prollt by
the spokesmen of ait delegations which
rome here. ,
Major McKlnley expressed great sat
isfaction with It. This is what Mr.'
"Major McKlnley: I have been assigned
the pleasing tuk of Introducing to you
this delegation of Italian. American?, mem.
bers or the 1'nlted Italian clubs of the
city of Pittsburg. These humble tollers
are here to greet you as the gallant stand
ard bearer of the party which stands lor
the promotion of the best interests ol all
who labor for their dally bread and tiiey
yield to nobody in their levoirtn ta the
traditions and principles of that glorious
MR. M'KINLKV'S RKPLV.
".My Fellow Citizens: I am Indeed very
glad to meet my fellow citizens of Italian
birth and descent who have honored me
with this visit today. I thank you 'for
having brought the sunshine. (Laughter).
1 appreciate this visit because it means
that you have an Interest In common with
all your fellow citizens in the -welfare ,t
the country of your adoption. (A voice:
"We have." And because you feel that In
the campaign now upon us there Is mil' 'i
Involved in the rightful settlement of thf
questions which are presented. We are
a nation of working people. We recognise
no caste or class or rank and will toleruie
none beneath this flag. (Applause). We
are a nation of political equals. The voice
of one citizen Is as potent as the vul-je of
another, and their nulled vol.-e when con
stitutionally expressed is the law of the
land. The great Kuglish statistician, .Mr.
Mulliall. declares tliut "no other civilized
country but the Tinted States could boasi
of tony-one million ii.utrut.-tcd eitlzens la a
total population of less than seventy mill
ions, all of whom, happily, are equal bciie
llciaries ot the advantages and Plea-lugs
and opportunities of free governtneal."
1 nmy be Dal 'lolled If i recall bis Kurds,
uttered about a year ugo, from the stand
point of a dispassionate student, for the
so well point to tile L'nlted Htuies as :he
most favored nation in the world. I hone
yon haw found It so in your own experi
ence, tl.ulld clieets and cries 01 "We
After brletly reviewing the issues of
the campaign, the Major concluded us
"I am espeelully' gratified to be assured
that our Italian fellow citizens are enrolled
this year in the ranks of the gie.tt K
publican party. lUreut applause an I i 'ies
of "Hood.") And that they are enlisted in
a patriotic effort to achieve a victory tor
themselves, for their labor, for their oc
cupations and for their country, d.'rks of
"Three cheers for the nezt president.")
Cnntqti, O., Oct. 8. A delegation of
a hundred Republicans which left l.o
ganKp'UI, Indiana, at five o'clock lltl;
morning, arrived here about two
o'clock. With the delegation w'f" W.
T Wilson, the spokesman, lr. J. '..'
Powell, candidate on the Republican
presidential electoral ticket, and 8. 1.).
Brand. In addressing this delegation,
Mujor McKlnley dwelt tipiin the in
ability of the government to crea'e
Vultle or money. U said. If by mere
Hat the government could rniKe fifty
rents to 100 cents In value, then t'te
work of Washington. Hamilton and
Jefferson in- constructing a financial
system was folly, and the 'people huv
been robbed of all thut has beon lakon
from them In taxes. "But," declared
Major McKlnley, "the government
cannot create something out of ro'h
Ing and the man id- party wl I h teac'.es
that it can, teaches a false doctrine."
Continuing Major McKlnley said:
SOMKTHJNCJ CANNOT P.K MADK
Your presence Is most gratifying to me.
It means thot yon have a deep concern for
the welfare of your country and thai you
believe your welfare will he best sub
served by a Republican triumph on the
third day of November. If the financial
Plan advocated bv our allied oimoncnts
be practical and sound, then the r ranters
of our constitution Idled away very mucn I
lime and wasted very much effort in pro- 1
vlding a plan for raising money to conduct i
the government. If this new departure, :
so culled, lie In any sense practicable, ;
then we don't need any turiff laws in this '
country, any laws, any customs, or any ,
tax collectors anywnere; Deputise it you
can mak money out of nothing by the
mere breath of congress then it Is idle to
impose taxes upon the people to hear the
burden and expense of conducting the
snvprnmcttt. Ria the irnvprnmenl nf ItiA
I'nltAfl Htutpa ennnnt crenlp anmethlior '
out of nothing, ((treat applause). An 1
the man or party that teaches that doc
trine teaches a false doctrine. The point
I make Is this,' my fellow citizens, Hint
we must not get our Ideas In this country
that the government makes its money.
The government gets Its money Just as
the citizen does, by giving something for
It. The government raises ?m,oun,iHio ev
ery year by taxing its people and I lie
products of other people coming into the
United States and the latter Is the policy
of the Republican party. (Great cheer
ing). Not only, my fellow citizens, do we want
a good tariff, but we want good money.
(Oreat applause). There never was nn
aim that the Republican party had that
did not embrace the good of all the people,
(Cries of "That's right.")
It never had a purpose which was not
patriotic and It stands this year, as It has
stood In all the years of the past, for pub
lic safey, for public honor, good morals,
good government, good laws and for a
country whose currency and credit will
not be questioned anywhere In the world.
MINERS FROM PENNSYLVANIA.
The Jefferson county, Pa. delegation.
600 strong, which wss the next to ar
rive, was a representative one, com
posed of miners, lumbermen, farmers
In addressing them Major McKlnley
The great majority of our people are re
Ilglously devoted to law and order, the
publ peace and public tranquility. They
love their homes and their wives and their
families too well to stand by any policy
that will lead to public disorder and dls.
regard of law. They are In favor of re
specting the rights of property: the right
of contract: the Inviolability of the pub
lic faith and the sacredness of Our uncor
rupted In Incorruptible courts of justice.
They are flocking to the standard of the
country, not from one' party alone, but
from all parties, with an earnestness and
unanimity, creditable to our patriotism
and a splendid testimonial to the strength
and glory of our free Institutions. My
fellow cltisens, I have always believed In
the people, but I am stronger today in
my faith In the American people than I
have ever been before. JOrsat cheering
lid tooting of horns). They have been
true In every crisis of the past; they hare
uniformly been on the rinht aUe in every
emergency unit never failed to sustain the
country and those public policies which In
sured 11 peace and hiffhext welfare. The
great heart of the American people is
moved by the simple consideration of what
Is best, wisest and most beneficial -to the
nation and thou who think otherwise un
derestimate both the intelligence and the
patriotism of the American people.
. WILL CLOSE IN CHICAGO.
Willie Bryan's Campaign Will End in
Chicago, Oct. 8. Byran will close hli
campaign in this city and state. At a
conference held last night in his special
car at the I'nlon depot at which there
was present beside himself. Chairman
Bentley, of the s a'.e speakers' commit
tee. Secretary Nelson and D. J. Cam
pa u, of ths nationul executive commit
tee, it was decided that Mr. Byran
would best serve the cause he repre
sented by devoting the llitt week of the
campaign to Illinois.
This means that he will give stven
days to the state central commltte?,
which Is already planning Just. how it
enn best make t se of him.
Joho Cssselman and a Hungarian Baby
Are Killed Several Workmen
Danville, Pa., Oct. 8. The big Read
ing mill here, owned by the Philadel
phia and Reading Railroad company,
and operated by the Reading Iron com
pany, of Rending, Pn was the scene
of a disastrous explosion this evening,
by which a man and a baby were
killed, six men seriously hurt and seven
other men Injured. The dead are:
Juhn Casselman, an employe of the
mill, and an Hungarian baby, name
The seriously Injured are: Thomas
uiid Oliver Cromwell, bricklayers; Rush
Y or lik, roller; John Mullen, sr., John
Mullen, jr., Clinton Major, laborers.
Those less seriously hurt are: Robert
Reidmati. manager of the mill; Thomas
Williams, John lohinp.ii, John Nevlns,
Jcseph Hhepard. Harry Mayer Edward
The explosion was caused by a boiler.
The futnuce was not In service to.
nlsht and a number of bricklayers were
engaged In repairing It. Suddenly the
furnace boiler exploded, scattering
death and injury among the men about
It. The boiler was lifted by the force
of the explosion from Its boil through
the 'mill wall and Hying across the
street, clashed through the frail walls
id' utt Hungarian hoarding house, kill
ing the baby, one of the inmates of the
The cause of the explosion i-unuot be
determined tonight. The damage to the
mill will reach about $5,UU0.
AUTHOR OF TRILBY DEAD.
Ueorge Du Mtiuricr.the Artist, Expires
Item Heart Disease.
' London, Oct. S. George Du Maurier.,
the artist-novelist, uuthor of "Trilby,"
who had been critically ill from heart
disease for some time past, died at l'.::u
o'clock this morning. Mr. Du Maurier
was worse- yesterday uf let noon, but he
milled a trllle later. His weakness In
the afternoon was extreme and death
ensued this morning. His end was
painless and he passed away surround
ed by friends.
The illness of the dead mun was pu
thetlc In the extreme. For duys he has
been hovering between life and death,
at Intervals conversing with his friends
regarding his work. I'pou one occa
sion a friend at the dying man's bed
side referred tu the success of "Trilby"
us a book and as u pluy, whereupon Du
"Yes, ll bus been successful. Hut the
popularity bus killed me at last."
One of )u Maurier' s friends, who was
present at his denth, said:
"He died nlmosi as tragii-Hlly as
Sveiigall. At the zenith of Trilby's
fume Sveugnli became a victim of the
heart and Du Maurier has gone the
same wav. Al the zenith of his popu
larity the author has succumbed to I ho
heart, from which he always suffered,
which suffering was accentuated by the
constant succession of exciting Inci
dents in which the closing few months
of his life were SMent. Checks rained
in upon his us his old heart trouble in
creased. This, complicated by nn af
fection of the lungs, took him off."
Only Two Nnrvivors Out of n Crew ol
Ingonifh. N. S.. OC S The Norwe
gian bnrk Arlndne. Caption Pulsen. In
ballast for the Bay Verte, ran ashore
below OrfPtirove, t'w miles inst rf h?'1?
yesterday morning during an e - uteri
gale and went to pieces Immediately.
The captiin and nine of the crew were
Christian Johrs-n. the see nd mate,
and a yovth named Jonanus Hnvenburg
are the only survivors of the crew f
twelve.The first mate's bo ly nai found
The Annual Foot Ball Game at Beth
irheni nn F.xciling AITnir.
Bethlehem. Pa., Oct. 8. The annual
foot ball sports between the Sopho
mores and Freshmen of Lehigh Uni
versity took place this afternoon and
were very exciting. The base ball
game resulted In a draw, neither side
At foot ball the class of '99 (sopho
more) was victorious, the score being
8 to 0. The freshmen won the tug-of-wur
by pulling the sonhnnmres all over
thv field. It will require another game
of base ball to decide the victor.
HuiTlsburg. Pa Oct. 8. This afternoon
testimony and urgument wns heard by
Judges flmonlon and Mcpherson In the
matter of Cross objections to each other's
certificate of nomination by Francis J.
Kooser, of Somerset, and Jo-da h D. Hicks,
of Blair, Republican candidates In the
Twentieth congressional district. The
court reserved Its decision.
Buckncr at Chicago.
Chicago, Oct. 8. General S. B. Buckner,
the vice presidential candidate on the na
tional Democratic ticket, arrived In this
city over the Monon road this morning.
He was escorted to the Palmer House.
General Palmer arrived this afternoon.
Both gentlemen spoke at the Auditorium
this evening, where they opened the sound
money Democratic campaign in Chicago.
Esthervllle, la., Oct. 8. Two men. sus
pected of having committeed the murders
at Sherburne, Minn., yesterday afternoon,
were arrested at Svoa City, near here, this
morning. They give the names of Arm
strong and Uraetllnger, and tally with the
description sent out. Both are bicyclists.
Tour ofthe Cxnr and Ciariaa.
Paris, Oct. I The ciar and csarnla this
afternoon visited the Sevres porcelain fa
tory and the museum and wire greatly
Interested In what they saw. Tlielr majes
ties later went to Versailles, where they
arirvsd at 4 p. m., and were recelvtd with
IN NEW YORK
Goveraor Hastings Addresses the Com
nercial Travellers' Leiiae.
REPUBLICAN CLUBS AT SYRACUSE
Four Hundred aud Thirty.iix Clubs
Are Rcpresestcd.-Over 100,000
Members Throughout the State.
The Clubs Promise to Bury Deep the
Chicago Platform and Free Silver.
New York, Oct. 8. Affairs were un
usually lively today at the noonday
meeting of the Commercial Travelers
Sound Money League at its rooms on
Kroadway. In the audience was a spe
cial delegation of Phlladelphlans, who
arrived on a special train.
Senator Quay presided at the meet
ing. He said:
"I understand that this Is Pennsyl
vania day with you, aud Pennsylvania
has sent a delegation to hear several
of their most prominent statesmen. It
is with pleasure that I Introduce to you
one of the foremost men of the coun
try. Governor Daniel 8. Hastings."
Governor Hastings was loudly cheer
ed as he arose to speak. The governor
spoke at some length. He said that the
Indications of McKinley's election were
good aud that the battle would be won
by an organized and united effort to
bring the people to the polls to vote
for sound money.
"This country Is too great," he said,
"too grand. It has too much hope, and
too much future for Its people to be'
led astray by the boy orator of the
Platte, or the orator from the Plati
tude country. We are responsible for
our votes and our votes tell the story."
The next speaker Introduced by Mr.
Quay was Mayor Warwick, of Phila
delphia. He spoke briefly and princi
pally about the attack made upon the
The other speakers were John P. 131
klns, chairman of the state commit
tee of Pennsylvania; Thomas V. Coop
er, or the Media. Pa., American; Sena
tor Uoies Penrose, of Philadelphia;
Senator S. J. McCarroll, of Pennsylva
nia, and Hon. William Potter, of Phila
delphia. Their remarks were brief.
LliAQt'R OP REPUBLICAN CLUBS.
Syracuse. N. Y Oct. 8. The annual
von vent ion of the New York state
League of Republican clubs was held
The credentials showed 4:lti clubs rep
resented, and that In the stale there are
I(il7 clubs with over lOO.uou members.
Resolutions in line with the Republi
can view of the campaign were adopted,
pledging support to national and state
tickets und promising that free silver
and the Chicago platform shall be bur
led "so deep that they will not again
menace the Institutions we hold in such
honor and esteem."
Addresses were made by W. W.
liicks, of Florida, whose reference -to
the nlghl-like silence of Senator Hill
waappaluded:S. W. HaWles, secretary
aud lsador Loubel, both of the Pennsyl
vania state league.
Four delegates at large to the Repub
lican national league convention In
July next were named: Mayor George
t. Green, of Binghamton; James P.
Foster, of New York: Gen. A. B. Mc
Alpln. of Sing Sing; Judge William K.
Werner, of Rochester.
State Treasurer Addison B. Golvln,
of Glen Falls, was chosen president.
The selection of a. secretary was left
to the president and the executive com
mittee was authorized to name a treas
urer. The convention adjourned after
extending a vole of thanks to Hon.
George K. Green, of Hinghamton, for
ins wars - in oeiittll of the league us
president during the past four yeurs.
OUR GAIN IN GOLD.
Thirty-two .Millions Since the First
Arrivals in August.
New York, Oct. 8. The gain In go 1
by the fnlteil States tr avury i-ince the
tlrst arHvaln AllOIIHt in 11, l.ea.,.,.
Import movement has been In round
numbers $3:',ou0,000. The withdrawals
from the treasury In Washington and
from all sub-treasuries In the same
time, covering 42 business days has
been $7.8til,O00. so that the net gain by
the treasury hns been about $24,000,00i.
The withdrawals for use In the arts
have averaged $:'3,0n0 a day. or 11,060.
(100 altogther. Other withdrawals "In
ordinary course" have averaged $60,000
a day, making a total of $2,520,009.
Adding to this last named sum the golJ
withdrawn for use In the arts the ag
gregate Is $3,570,000.
Th chb f withdrawals otherwl e have
h.'PH from the S'fln ITrnnnI.Anaii),.lMnB.
! ury by Pacific Coast banks. A gooj
aeai or gotti nas also been withdrawn
from the New York suh-treasury for
shipment to Canadu. There have re
cently, however, been some receipts
of gold from Canada to off-set the
earlier shipments to Canada.
l.aurnda Carried Apples.
Halifax. N. S., Oct. 8. The steamer
l.attrada arrived here this afternoon to
load apples fer London. Her departure
from Philadelphia was attended with some
suspicion on the part of the authorities, as
It was thought she might have arms and
munitions of war for the Cuban rebels
which were to be disposed of before she
came to Halifax,
Kereption to Heed.
Bridgeport, Conn. Oct. 8, The greatest
political demonstration ever witnessed
in the city was the reception accorded
Thomas IS. Reed tonight. Five thousand
men crowded Into the state armory to hear
the mnn from Maine, and over 2,noo more
attended the overflow meeting in Sail
Western Florida Democratic.
Pensacola, Fla., Oct. 8. Western Flor
ida has gone solidly Democratic for the
first time In eight years. The sixteen sen
ators and representatives with one ex
ception oppose the re-election of Senator
Call. The legislature consists of 100 mem
bers. Joel Sperry for Congress.
Hartford. Conn., Oct. 8. The sounl
money Democrats of Connecticut held a
convention here today. Governor Wilier
was chairman. A sound money platform
was adopted and a full state ticket nomi
nated headed by Joel E. Speery for gov
ernor. Steamship Arrivals.
New York, Oct. $. Sailed: Augusla
Ictorla, for Hamburg; Zaandam, for Am
tlerdam. . Arrived out: Lahn, at Bremur
naven; Munchen, at Bremerhaven; Nor
mannta, at Cherbourg. Sailed for New
York: Massachusetts, from London; Ob
dam, from Boulogne,
Johnson Lowers the Record. '
Chicago, Oct. 8.-John S. Johnson this
afternoon lowered the world's 2-mile paced
record by live seconds at the new Gar
Held park cement track, riding the dis
tance in 8.38.
' . "late Pickers Strike.
Wllkes-Barre, Pa., Oct. 8.-The slate
?Kker. nearly 300 in number, employed by
he Delaware and Hudson company at No.
i colliery In Plymouth, struck.
FIREMEN AT JOHNSTOWN.
The City Literally Alive with Yisiting
Fire LaddiesA Big Parade.
Johnstown, Pa., Oct. 8. The people of
this city never before saw such a time
as they saw this evening during the
closing hours of the Slate Firemen's
convention. The city is literally alive
with the visiting delegations from all
parts of the state, and the scenes enact
ed on the streets tonight were of the
The annual parade was held this af
ternoon, the column moving shortly af
ter 2 o'clock. The parade was over two
miles in length and was under the
leadership of Chief Marshall Horrlcks,
of the Johnstown Fire department, with
John W. Seigh as assistant marshal. It
took over an hour to pass a given point
and wan a grand assemblage of th
best fire fighters In the state. Over one
hundred companies took part, together
with twenty-six bands of music. Many
companies were represented by from
fifty to eighty members. The Johns
town department of fourteen compan
ies turned out 1,000 strong. The parade
covered a distance of eight miles and
was brought to a close with a grand
review by the state officers, the mem
bers of the state executive board and
the local executive committee. The
prize for being the best uniformed com
pany and the prize for the largest com
pany in line' was taken by the Junior
Fire company, No. 2, of Reading and
that of the finest hook and ladder truck
was taken by the Rescue Hook and
Ladder company, of Butler.
This evening the visitors were en
tertained with numerous balls and ban
quets about the city. The close of the
convention will be effected tomorrow
In the events of the tournament to be
held on the point. The prizes for the
tournament aggregate $460.
The Scranton party will lev at 9.40
a. m. and arrive home via Delaware
and Hudson railroad at 9.07 p. m.
THE HARRISONS WELCOMED.
One Thousand Citizens of Indianapo
lis Greet the General and His Wife.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 8. Gen. Har
rison and his wife arrived here to-diy
and were greeted1 at the Union station
by a crowd of 1.000 people. The ap
pearance of the ex-President was the
signal for cheers, and In reply to calls
for a speech he was conducted to Jack
son Plane, directly In front of the dep- t'
where he spoke for nearly five minutes.
His r-fimirks were confined almost en
tirely to thanking his hearers for the
ardor with which they received him
back home after an absence of aeveral
nwlnttott. He was frequently Inter
rupted by cheers. After thlB altogether
unexpected Incident In Connection
with his arrival, the ex-Pneideiit and
his wife were driven to their home.
DRUNKEN LABORER'S CRIME.
John Warga Dashes Out the Brains
of EighUMonthfOld Child.
Newark, N. J., Oct. 8. John Warga,
a laborer, while in a drunken frenzy,
this afternoon run into his home at No.
41 Rutgers street, picked up his eight
months old child and dashed out Its
brains on the floor. The murderer then
seised his six year old son and fled.
The police are in pursuit of him. It
Is believed that Warga ' la In Jersey
Warga returned to his home tonight
with the child and was arrested and
committed for the grand jury. He was
warned not to make any statement.
LOOK OUT FOR THIS BOY.
Juvenile Thief Who Has the Ways of
n Mitch More Mature Crimiuul.
Yesterday afternoon a boy described
as not being twelve years of age, went
Into the flat at 318 Penn avenue, inquir
ing for a supposed ficticious personage
named Dunleavy. Maria B. Burke, upon
retiring to her apartments about 4
o'clock discovered her gold watch mis
sing. It then developed that the boy, who
was at once suspected, had been to
every apartment In the flat although
told at the outset that no such person
as the one he was Inquiring for lived
In the house.
Chief Robllng was Informed of the
case. The watch has a Sacred Heart so
ciety emblem on the Inside of the back
ltd and also the Initials M. E. B.
FOR HARBORING- A VOIINQ GIRL.
Disreputable Woman's Place Raided
by County Detective Leyshon.
For harboring a 16-year-old girl,
daughter of a respectable family, a
dive keeper named Jennie Bobbins, of
214 Franklin avenue, was swooped
down upon by County Detective Thom
as Leyshon and a squad of police last
night and hauled up before Alderman
Howe, who held her In $.100 ball for
court. In default of ball she was com
mitted. Maggie .Goodwin, a woman
found in the place, had to pay a fine of
A cab driver who brought the young
girl to Mrs. Robbin's place and had
her kept there until she was rescued
by the police Tuesday night, is being
sought by the irate parents.
MEETINQ OF Y0UNQ MEN.
It Will Be Addressed by Major War
ten and William Council.
This evening the Young Men's Re
publican club will hold a meeting In
the rooms of the Central Republican
club In the Price building on Washing
The meeting will be addressed by
William Connell and Major Everett
Warren. Young men are particularly
Invited to attend.
THE NEWS THIS MOBMNO.
Weather Indications Today ;
Fair, Slightly Warmer.
t The day at the Home of the Next
Sound Money Democrat Number S2,-
000 In Pennsylvania.
New York Campaign Work.
I Bryan at the Burlington, la., Celebra
Wall Street Review and Market Re
ports. S(Local) Making Gas from Finest Culm.
Grand and Petit Jurors for November.
5 (Local) Deeds of Four Robbers.
Wanted to Lexow Street Commission.
Excursion to Canton.
The King's Welsh Harpists.
A Prediction That Was Fulfilled.
7 Suburban Happenings.
8- Closing Session of the Christian En-
10 (Story) "An Englishman's Daughter."
II Canton Done McKlnley Mad.
a News Up and Down the Valley,
Chairman VY. B. Given Has Just Given
Out Some Startling Figures.
THE BUCKNERITES NUMBER 22,000
His List of 800 Sound Money Demo
crats Has Grown t'nder Careful
Manipulation in a Surprising Man
nerExpects to Astonish the Popo
cratson Election Day. -No Demo
cratie Votes Needed for McKlnley
Philadelphia, Oct. 8. "What Is
known as the preliminary work of the
campaign," said State Chairman Will
iam B. Given this evening, "Is now
practically finished by all the political
parties of the state. Never in the his
tory of Pennsylvania has her voters
been inundated with such a flood of
"When I sat down for the flret time
at my otllclul desk, four weeks ago, I
was handed a list of possibly 800 sound
money Democrats In Pennsylvania.
Communication with this first list fur
nished a larger list and so we have been
working by letters directed to Individ
uals until today we are mailing letters
to over 22,000 Palmer and Buckner
Democrats In the commonwealth of
Pennsylvania. We have county organ
izations In more than one-half of the
counties ot the state and there is
scarcely an election precinct in which
some devoted Democrat la not urging
his neighbors to vote for Palmer and
"The leven of true Democracy Inject
ed Into this canvass by the Jeffersonlan
party Is fast permeating- the whole
Democratic party. Look at the result
in the Young Men's Democratic asso
ciation of thlB city. Four weeks ago
the friends of sound Democracy were
not sure enough of their strength to
force a contest with the Bryanltes. On
Tuesday last the vote was 101 for Pal
mer and Buckner and 42 for Bryan and
Bewail. Another example, the West
Knd German Democratic association
four weeks ago voted to indorse Bryan.
Last Saturday night by a vote of 4 to 1
they reconsidered their Bryan resolu
tion and voted to Indorse Palmer. All
over the state the sound nionpy Demo
cratic cause is gaining strength and un
less I have mistaken the signs we shall
iistonish the Popocrats by the size ot
EXPECT FUTURE RESULTS.
"This work Is not being done for this
campaign alone. We must save to our
country a Democratic party, rich In
patriotic, traditions, fundamentally
honest in Its principals and true to
American Institutions. 1 know the
question arises In true Democratic
hearts can we .not best serve the cause
of sound money by voting directly for
McKlnley? Let us consider tl'j-s ques
tion. The Republican party In Penn
sylvania has made a complete canvass
uf the entire Mate, a house to house
registration of iiolltical preferences.
I am informed, and I believe from a re
liable source, that this canvas shows In
round numbers 160.000 Democrats in
Pennsylvania who will not accept Byran
and Populism, and that it further shows
that McKlnley will sweep Pennsylvania
by an unprecented majority, without
regard to how these IGo.OuO Democrats
may vote. There can be no question
but thut this is true. 'We appeal to
these .150,000 sgund money Democrats
to vote for sound money Democratic
nominees. If thay will vote for Palmer
aud Buckner they will vote their con
victions not only on the money ques
tion but on the tariff and all other vital
political questions, and will assist In
preserving a Democratic organization
for future usefulness to their country.
"I recognize that the supreme ques
tion of the hour Is the financial ques
tion, but I also know that this question
Is safe In Pennsylvania. Next to the
free silver heresy, the most objection
able political doctrine that can be of
fered to' a true Democrat is a high pro
tective tariff. McKlnley is still preach
lng extreme views on the question. A
sound money Democrat In Pennsylva
nia can vote his whole political convic
tions by voting for Palmer and Buck
ner. What grand Democrats are these
two old patriots. They prove their
valor and love of country by marching
to certain defeat, bearing aloft the ban
ner of true Democracy. If the sound
money Democrats of Pennsylvania
shall prove equally brave and equally
patriotic, out of defeat shall be born
nn organization that shall finally tri
umph Just as sure as that the Ameri
can republic shall live.
"I want to add a single word In rec
ognition of the Intelligent considers
tion our movement has received at the
hands of the newspapers of our state.
Without this assistance we must have
labored almost in vain."
THERE WAS A PAIR OF THEM.
The Gatcly & Fitzgerald Instalment
Firm Discover Some Theiving.
Frank McMannmy was In the em
ploy of Cately & Fitzgerald, a firm that
sells household goods on the Instalment
plan. The delivery wagons are kept in
Klley Edwards stable on Linden street
McMannmy took several rugs from one
of the wagons nnd sold them. He was
nrrested nnd brought before Alderman
Millar on a warrant, and In default of
ball was sent up.
Charles Conway Is another employe
of the Gately & Fitzgerald firm. An
examination of the books reveals his
accounts as agent $50 short. lie gave
fictitious orders and Instead of taking
the goods out to sell to bona fide cus
tomers, he disposed of thPin nt cut
rates to his friends. At the hearing he
turned over to Alderman Millar four
pawn tickets for goods he realized
lonna on. He, too, went up.
SHE IS NOT HIS NIECE.
A Correction with Reference to Rev
Father Pounch of Deposit, N. V.
In the account of the marriage of
Miss Lizzie Jones, of Deposit, N. Y., to
Edward F. McLean, telegraph operator
at Park Place on the Ontario and West
em road, The Tribune stated that she Is
a niece of Rev. W. W. Pounch. of St.
Joseph's church, Deposit, the priest
who came here with her to find Mc
She Is not related to him and was
merely a member of his parish; and as
her pastor he was Interested In assist
lng to rectify the wrong that had been
done to her.
Herald's Weather Forecast.
New York. Oct. 9. In the middle states.
today, fair, slightly warmer und light
northwesterly to northerly winds will pre.
vail, with frosts this morning and to
night. On Saturday, fair to partly
cloudy, warmer weather and fresh easterly
10 aouiavriy wiuas will prevail.
10-4 Diana Blankets Whltw or tan.$ .f.9
10- 4 Plaza Blankets White or Tan. ,S
11- 4 Alpine Blankets, White or
ll-4Klngston Blankets, White or
11-4 Bulgaria Blankets. White or
10-4 Chaska Blankets, White or
urey x 25
11-4 Chaska Blankets, White or
11-4 Siberian Blankets, White or
10- 4 California Blankets, While.
11- 4 California Blankets, White,
13 California Blankets, White,
Extra fine qualities in Cailf ornl
BlanketR at 7.4!, 18.25. 9.T5. J11.0
$13.50, $14.75. $16.45. Also Crib anfi
Cradle Blanket in all sizes.
tVith our regular lines
we offer this week 20
do2en Silkollne Comforta
bles, best cotton fillinjr,
size 70x80, plain edge,
$1.29; with ruffle, $1.42.
They are extraordinary
value, as the material it
self could not be bought
at the price.
510 AND 512
Busy . Busy
Every department com
plete, wholesale and re-
114 AND 116 WYOMING AVE.
A LARGE AND WELL
SELECTED STOCK OP
CAN BE SEEN AT
8 SPRUCE STREET
When you pay for Jtwtlry you might at
well get the beat.
A fine line ot Novelties for anj
W. J. Welchel
4C8 Spruce St.
Reynolds' Pure Colcrs,
Reynolds' Wool FinisX
Ready Mixed Tinted
Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Uftyted Oil. Guaranteed
Selling Fall Footwear.