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THE SUREST WAY TO GET TRADE fS TO ADVERTISE FOR IT IN THE TRIBUNE.
Bryan Helped to
'lake thft Wilson
He Said That
Would Bring Pros
EIG1IT PAGES 50 COLUMNS.
SCRANTOX, PA.f FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1896.
TWO CENTS A COPY
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Tomorrow (SaturOay) we wilt show
ua Immense line of new kid gloves
thp very best reliable makers,
and In all the new fads and fancies
f.ir full wear. Among; those offered
Marshall, Field & Co.'s Berlti
Kid Gloves in Tans, Slate, or
"I'topla" 4-Butlon length kid gloves
In Browns or Slate. Both are regu
lur HM qualities, well known In the
Price Saturday Only
Dent's celebrated best English Kid
Gloves, four-button lengths, or
clasps, If preferred. Heavy or
A full line of Marshall, Field &
Co.'s "System Jay" real French
Kid gloves In Black, White, Tan,
Canary, Butter, Beaver, Pearl or
Saturday's Price, $3.25
Kid gloves, thoroughly reliable, 4
Button or 5-Hook length, plain or
fancy backs. All colors.
Saturday's Price, $1.00
For boys' wear, navy blue or fancy
shades. The correct caper. All
Prices, 25c to 50c
In Imported Boucle or plain cloths.
The latest things out. Color, Navy,
Red or Green.
In Blue, Red or Green. Stylish
headgear for little money. These
have two quills and handsome or
High grade, 75c. quality. AH col
Spontaneous Labor Demonstration a
Commanding Feature Yesterday.
FOUR THOUSAND MEN IN LINE
Large Delegation from Erie and
Washington Counties Also VMt the
Champion of ProtectionMajor
Mckinley Counsels Voters to Exer
cise Care in Selecting Congres
sional Material. .
The commanding feature of the day
at Canton was the spontaneous labor
demonstration which took place late
In the afternoon. Four thousand Can
ton worklngmen called on Major Me
Klnley. It was all done quietly and
without ostentutlon. Hundreds of the
men came Just as they left the mills,
the foundries und shops, attired In blue
blouses and overalls and carrying their
tin dinner palls. They arranged 1o
cull themselves, and it was In no sense
the work of politicians or political
They were heurtlly upplnuded. The
delegation which came from the north
ern part uf Chautauqua county. New
York, early In the afternoon, was an
enthusiastic one. Congressman W. 15.
Hooker was the spokesman. Major
MeKlnley was greeted with a storm uf
applause and he made one of the most
stirring speeches of the campaign.
SPEECH TO ERIE DELEGATION.
I. nek of t onlidenie Kalhcr Than of
Money Causes Fininiriiil Trouble.
Cuutuii, .. Oct. A huge deleuu
tiun from Kile county. Pennsylvania,
und him from Cambridge1 .-iprlngs,
Washington county, called on Major
MeKlnley this afternoon. There were
more than Gut l voters in the delegations.
The towns of Corry and I'nion City
were hugely represented. Rev. V. K.
Smith, of Cambridge SpriiiRs.addrcssed
Major MeKlnley at considerable length
on behalf of the visitors. Major Me
Klnley responded with a ringing
speech, in which he counselled the peo
ple to be uiindlul of congressional ami
legislative selections this fall, and then
ilfvoted the remainder of his remarks
to money and the tariff questions.
quoting a paragraph from MeCauley's
history of Knglann, describing the evils
of a debased currency In that country.
A large delegation from Dunkirk, N.
Y were the next visitors.
SPKECH TO PKNN8YLVANIANS.
McKlniey's speech to the delegations
from Krle and Washington counties
was as follows:
You nil understand that this government
is conducted by its leKlHlatlve und r-xecu-tive
departments. If the people of this
country want lo put Into public admin
istration and law any settled pulley th-y
must have both the executive officers n:id
the congress of the United Stales. You
cannot embody your purposes Into law liy
Having one or me oilier we must have
bolli. and 1 trust that the people of IVnn-
sylviiiiiii and (he people of ail the st.iTcs
ot I he I moil will See to It that tne millon
ii I house and Hie senate of the 1'nited
Suites me not neglected at the polls next
In this contest we huve the a d and As
sistance of thousands and tens of thou
sands of Democrats In every part of the
country, who think more of the
honor or the government than
they do of political associations.
We hid them welcome welcome allies In
this great cntliet, for the maintenance of
the public honor. Some people say we
have not enough money. The trouble Is,
my fellow-citizens, we have not enonish
confidence to put In circulation the money
we now nnve. vt e nave just as mueu
money as we ever had in all our history.
and it Is as good as It ever was. but the
trouble is. those who have it are illsiru it
fnl of the future and they won't Invst
It in Industries anil enterprises that give
Employment to labor. Now. what we
want to lo nrsl or all is to restore punlle
and i-rlvate ronlldence: let the whole world
know this. year that this nation proposes
to keep all lis contracts Inviolable ami
continue a currency that is worth a hun
dred cents on the dollar every day and
everywhere. I rend this morning a re
markable statement written by Jlacauley
in his "History of England," which pre
sents In the most striking and Impressive
manner the evil of n debased and fluctuat
ing currency. He says, speaking of a pe
riod in th history of ICngland when the
great instrument of exchange, which was
money, became thoroughly uerangeif, "all
trades, nil industry were smitten as with
palsy. The evil was felt daily and hourly
in almost every place and by almost everv
class, In the dairy mill on the threshing
floor, by the agricultural and by the loom,
on the billows of the ocean and in thu
deplhs of the mines. Nothing could Ml
purchased without a dispute. Over every
counter there was a Wrangling from mora,
ing to night. The workman and his em
ployer had a quarrel as regular as the
Saturday came around. On a fair day or
market day the clamors, the reproaches,
the taunts, the curses were Incessant and it
was well if no booth was overturned ami
no head broken. No merchant would con
tract to deliver goods without some stipu
lation about the 'coin' in which he was
10 be paid. '
BUSINESS MEN BElLDERER.
"Even men of business were often be
wildered by the confusion Into which all
pecuniary transactions were thrown. The
simple and careless were pillaged without
mercy by extortionists whose demands
grew, even more rapidly than the money
shrank. The price of the necessities of
life, of shoes, of oatmeal rose fast. The
laborer found that the bit of money which,
when he received it. was called a shilling
would hardly purchase a loaf of rye bread
when he wanted it, where artisans of more
than usual intelligence were collected in
great numbers, us in tko dockyards r.t
Chatham, they were able to muke com
plaints heard ami to obtain redress. But
the li-nornnt and helpless peasants were
cruelly ground between one class which
woulc give money only by tale and which
wotilt- take it only by weight. They
counted out the money to the laborer who
could only get rid of It by weight."
Do you want money of that sort In the
United States, my fellow-citizens? (Loud
cries of "no, no, never.1') That Is one
thing In name and another thing In value,
a thing which you take for a dollar ami
which Is tnken from you at whatever its
market value may be In the commercial
centers of the world. No, I answer, for
ever no. If there Is any one thing that
should be honest It Is the money that rep
resents the wealth and labor of the Ameri
can nation. (Continuous cheering.)
Then, my fellow-citizens, we want an op
portunity to earn that money, and the wuv
to do that Is not to do our work In Europe,
but to do It at home.
SPEECH TO THE CHAUTAUQUA
"The great Empire state la now re
spected everywhere for her free. Inde
pendent and powerful voice in the coun
cils of the nations. She stands proudly
erect this year for eountry. patriotism
and national honor. (Ureat applause).
She refuses to wear a party yoke, which
would lead to national dishonor or re
pudiation. The glorious old flag Is her
only banner. She refuses to march un
der any other, and I am told that from
1 1 e buttery to. Forty-second street In
i lie great city of the country "old glory"
wuvei her spotless stripes and itain-
, less start upon every block and square,
appealing for national honor and exhal
tation of the American name. It is a
sight which Inspires the young and
makes the old young again. Let it
wave, holy banner of the free. (Ap
plause). It was never Btalned In de
feat, and it never will be. (Great cheer
ing). It was never lowered In dishonor,
nnd never will be. (Renewed cheer
ing). And the government whose se
curity and honor IS enshrined upon
every fold and emblazoned upon every
star, will not be lowered or dishonored.
"There is one thing the people of this
country will not suhm.lt to that of the
savings of the poor shall be squandered
and wasted by a depreciation of the
hard earned money which they have
luiil uslde as the result of their thrift
and economy. (Applause und cheers
and cries of 'good.')
"Let me tell you what I think If n
better, a safer and more honornble
policy. Let us restore the protective
tariff system and pay as we go. (En
thusiastic cheering nnd 'hurrah for Me
Klnley.') Protection favors the United Slates
it ii tl the Hug of the United States. (Ap
plause. It favors the people of the
United States und is the true friend of
every American girl and boy struggling
upward. It builds up so it never tears
down. If you favor the restoration of
prosperity, the honest payment of our
debts, the fulfillment of our obliga
tions und the continuation of otlr high
rank and importance among the great
nations of the wot Id, men nf New York,
1 bid you tso weeks from next Tues
day to cast your vote that way."
ANOTHER DR. BR1GGS CASE.
Lutheran Spiod Agitated Over the
Dismissal ol Kev. Dr. Uanglier.
New Yolk. Oct. 15. At today's ses
sion of the Kvaiigclieitl l.uthcrn synod
of New Yolk ami New Jersey the dig
liilied unanimity of the ynocl was mi
lled for the llrst lime when Itev. .1.
liimuierniun. of Syiui use, introduced u
resolution threatening Pennsylvania
college at Oettysl.uig, with the with
drawal of I lie synod's suppoit if Itev.
Dr. H. L. Haugliei1, president of th i
general synod, was not reinstated in
the Oreek professorship, from which
be was dismissed without trial and
lie declared that the dismissal of Dr.
Hniigher was an attack on Luthernn
Istu. Uev. Dr. Luther Albert, a trustee
of the college, defended the college,
and said that the friends of the dis
missed professor had better not press
the matter toi strongly lest their ef
forts prove to be even more Injurious
The discussion was aiilnnit.il. It de
veloped that the tight was on the lines
of the celebrated Dr. Urlggs i ase, Dr.
Mnugher being an udvamvd student in
A resolution expressing r.'gn t. and
generally much milder in Its tone, was
finally carried, by a vote of ol to 7. It
nsks tlmt the b: aid of trustees of Penn
sylvania college communicate Its rea
sons for Its action on Dr. Baugher's
case to the synod.
A Letter Mailed to Senator Iluller.
The Orator's Throat Improving.
Atlanta, Ca., Oct. 15. A special from
Thomson. f!n., to the Constitution says
Thomas E. Watson has mailed his let
ter of acceptance of the Populist nomi
nation for vice-president to Senator
Marion Butler, at Chicago. Senator
Hutler is expected here tonight, and
he will not get the original letter until
he returns to Chicago. Mr. Watson
has not given oul the contents of his
letter, but says that he bus put it In
Mr. Watson's throat Is improving.
Dr. Richardson, his physician, says
that there is absolutely nothing the
matter with .Air. Watson except a trou
ble local to his throat and that It will
be well in n few days. The doctor says
Mr. Watson must not make nny more
speeches for some time to come.
CLOTHING DEALERS FAIL.
Judgment is I'.utereil Against llcttcr
Brothers of Philadelphia.
Philadelphia. Oct. l.V Judgment
against the firm of Hexter Brothers,
manufacturers and wholesale dealers In
clothing, this city, was entered today
The firm is composed of Samuel nnd
Esther Hexter, and the creditors are
mostly In New York and Philadelphia.
The liabilities. It is announced, will
reach about $170,000. The failure Is said
to be due to stringency In the money
market, which caused the banks to cur
tail accommodations. The house Is an
old and reputable one, arid Its credit
has never been questioned heretofore.
The firm was credited with a capital
of $:'00,000. Tho assets are not known.
PRINTERS REJECT FREE SILVER.
International I nion Votes Down a
Resolution Endorsing It.
Colorado Springs. Oct. 15. The In
ternational Typographical union, after
a warm discussion, voted to strike from
the minutes the following resolution:
Resolved. By the I. T. U., in conven
tion ussembled on the summit of Pike's
Peak, on this Ilth day of October, 1H!8,
that we believe In the free and unlim
ited coinage of silver at the ratio of
lti to ?, and the adoption of luws re
storing silver to its rightful place, ns
the same existed prior to 187:, and this
without waiting for consent from any
New York, Oct. ir. Arrived: ' Achen,
from Bremen: Workendam, from Itolter
dam. Arrived out: Augusta Victoria, ,"t
Plymouth; Havel, ul Bivmei haven; Wet.
mar, at Hrenierhnveii : Clivassla, at .Mo.
villi; Ems, al (leiion: Spaiirndam, ul Bou
logne. Sailed for New Yolk: Werra, from
Oenoa. Sighted: Phoenicia, from New
York, for Hamburg, passed isle of Wight:
ii ninia, irom .-New Horn, ror Copenha
gen, etc., passed Dunn Head,
Steel Works Resume.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 15. The Edgar
Thomson Steel works has resumed work
In all departments altera two wo ks' shut
down. The present order Is from the
Japanese government und culls for lo.imo
tons of steel rails. The Oarnegle com
pany's big works ul Duipiesne and Home
stead are also again In full operation.
Claim 940,000 Indemnity
Constantinople, Oct. 15. United Stale
Minister Terrell has lodged with the Turk
ish government a claim for tto.oon indemni
ty on 'behalf uf Mrs. Lens, mother of
Prank Lenz, the Pittsburg bicyclist, who
was murdered by Kurds while traveling
through Asiatic Turkey In 1SS5.
Heed Will Stump Indiana.
Buffalo, Oct. 15.Hon. Thomas H. Reed
left hire at H.20 o'clock tills morning for
Indiana, where he Is bonked to speak next.
Mr. Rted has been suffering from hoarse
ness and exhaustion and his rest here did
hliu much good.
Boulogne-Sur-Mer, Ort. "i. Patrick J.
Tynan, the alleged dynamiter, whose ex
tradition to England was refused by the
French overmnent. was released from
prison this evening. . It is stated that for
tne present ne win remain nere.
IN DEFENCE OF THE
NEW YORK BANKERS
Letter from Assistant Secretary Cnstis
to-Hon. C. W. Dabney.
BANKING BUSINESS IS EXPLAINED
The Terms Used by Heated Cnmpnign
Orators and Writers Are Somewhat
Misleading When Applied to Our
HankersThey Are Not Anxious
That Gold Shall Leave the Country.
Washington, Oct. 15. Assistant Sec
retary W. E. Curtis, of the treasury
department, whose duties have brought
him Into frequent communication with
the shippers of gold, returned from New
York today, gave out for publication a
long ollicial letter addressed to Hon.
Charles W. Dabney, jr., assistant secre
tary of agriculture.
In his letter Mr. Curtis says: "Refer
ring to your letter and our conversa
tion of yesterday coneerning the cam
paign attacks upon the bankers of New
York in their relations with the gold
reserve, 1 desire to submit the following
"The term 'raids by bunkers at New
York upon the treasury' is one fre-
liieiilly used by writers and speukers
who have not accurate knowledge of
the met hud from which notes lire pre
sented for redemption at the sub-treus-ury
in New York, or the character or
number id' persons milking such pres
entations. The term bunker seems to
lie assumed in most cuses to cover a
class of men who are apparently en
gaged in withdrawing gold from Hie
government's reserve and putting it
away in iheir private vuults for their
own sellish purposes and to accomplisli
certuin alleged improper objects. The
facts in the case are so different from
these fanciful statements that it seems
worth while lo call attention to them.
"liy operation of. certuin natural
commercial luws. without the interfer
ence of legislation New York has conn
to be the settling place of almost all
contracts for the sale of our products
mill In that market bill of exchange,
which represents products exported, are
offered for sale. At the same time
people desiring to remit money abroad
to pay obligations or to buy merchan
dise, are in the same market, and In
order to pay their obligations pur
chase these bills of exchange to remit
to their creditors abroad. The natural
results is that when we are selling our
goods abroad there are more bills of
exchange in the market than there is
demand for. which is the case at pres
ent, the price of exchange falls. On
the other hand, when we are not sell
ing as much abrond, and nre buying
more or are paying our debts to a
greater extent abroud the price of ex
The people engaged in the banking
business in New York may be divided
Into three classes: First, the officers
of the regular banks at deposit or Is
sue. Including the national hanks; sec
ond, the dealers In securities, some of
whom s have foreign connections
through whom they market a '-irge
amount of securities and upon whom
they draw a corresponding amount of
exchange In payment for securities
sold abroad, and to. whom they remit
exchange or gold In payment for se
curities sold here: third, agencies, or
branches of foreign houses, who are
perhaps nlso dealers In securities, but
whose main business Is buying and
selling exchange on Europe for the
profit which can be mnde in tho opera
"The first class nre especially Inter
ested in the general prosperity of the
country and in keeping up the value
of securities, because If there Is a fall
In securities held by them as collateral
they are compelled to call In their out
standing louns, which reduces their
lines of credit, diminishes their profits,
prevents them from discounting com
mercial paper, restricts mercantile and
industrial enterprise, and In the end
creates failures in business and gen
eral financial and commercial distress.
The second class are directly Inter
ested in keeping up the value of se
curities in this eoustrV which they
huve largely sold abroad and their In
terests are to avoid gold exports and
the public apprehension arising from
n reduction of the gold reserve. The
third class buy or sell exchange when
ever an opportunity for profit offers.
The leading members of the third class
in New iork can be numbered on the
fingers of both hands, and. in fact.
three or four do almost all of the with
drawing of gold for export purposes, as
will be seen by an examination of the
list of parties exporting gold to Europe
published In the Dally press during its
continuance. It will thus be seen that
a great majority of the bankers are
pecuniarily Interested in keeping the
gold reserve up to. its full amount, and
for this reason they have been willing
In the past and are still willing to
make considerable sacrifices, and in
order to prevent shipments of gold
nave- contributed large amounts of
money to pay a dealers In foreign ex
change the profit they would have
made by such shipments. This was
notably the case In the operations of
the so-called syndicate which bought
the bonds of the government under the
contract of Feb. 8, 1895, and again in
the early part of this summer.
"Although withdrawals for export
have been going on for several years
It Is only within two years that an
apprehension that the government
might be unable to redeem Its obliga
tions in gold has caused withdrawals
for any other purpose, and at no time
has there been any evidence that with
drawals of gold from the treasury was
made for the purpose of affecting the
market. The contraction In the active
currency Is caused by the large In
crease in the balance of the United
Slates treasury arising from the bonds
Issued and from the hoarding of gold
and of notes redeemable In gold, which
have been going on among the peo
ple for some time In view of a pos
sible failure of the United States to
continue their payment In gold.
"It must not be forgntten that the
confidence in the situation which has
placed the country in its present sat-
isfactorv condition -nirut-.llir u .,.i.i
reserve wus largely due to the efforts
ui ins ounsers ot new Xork in the
"If the parties attacking these trans
actions would examine the dally re
ports and see who withdrew or import
ed the D-nhl t, nil whut Hi. uw v.
: " " " EAbuanKi:
market was, and whether the exchange
rates were high or low. much misap
prehension on these subjects would be
THE BIG APPLE CROP.
Agricultural Department's Report
Shows It Is Heavy.
Washington, Oct. 15. The October
fruit rpnort nf thir Aorlpultiiral donapfr.
ment shows a heavy apple crop and aa
especially fine qaulity In the northern
tier of states. Prices are extremely
low. This is particularly the case in
Michigan, .where the markets are glut
ted. The disastrous storm of the last
week in September did much damage
to fruit along the Atlantic coast. The
loss was particularly heavy In parts of
Pennsylvania and New York. Some
complaint of the dropping of fruit
comes from the middle west.
The October returns on hops show
increase In New York nnd Wisconsin
nnd heavy decreases In the. Pacific
states. There is a languishing condi
tion of the hop growing Industry, par
ticularly In the latter region. Many
yards throughout the country have
been neglected, and a part of the crop
will not be harvested. The contirii'd
lew price Is the reason for this neg
lect. The report say that. In vie.v
of the grent increase In the production
of malt liquor, this condition of things
ought not to exist, and adds:
"it Is, however, but another instance
of the injury to the farming Industry
brought about through the subs'tutl l
of chemical for the more healthful agri
cultural agent in manufacture, w'reh
seems the inevitable trend of invention."
Two Hundred Members Attend the
Convention at Uclleluntn.
Bclleronte. Pa.. Oct. 15. The Presby
terian synod of Pennsylvania convened
in the Presbyterian church here at 11
o'clock this morning. Dr. J. V. Stock
Ion, the retiring moderator, preached
the opening sermon from the text
found In Acts viil:i:t: "Then Philip
opened his mouth and preached unto
them Jesus." At the close of the er
mon the moderator called the synod to
order und constituted it with pruyer,
after which a recess was taken until
This afternoon the roll of delegates
was called, showing about 200 members
to be in attendance. Kev. Francis A.
Kerns, of Pittsburg, and Kev. J. H.
Laird, of Philadelphia, were elected
temporary clerks, after which Dr. Loy
al Y. Oraham, of Philadelphia, was
elected moderator by acclamation, there
being no other nominee.
This evening popular meetings were
held in the Interest of church susten
tion, freedman's aid, and higher edu
cation. HENRY MILNER LYNCHED.
An Atlanta Neg Pav the Penalty for
Committing an Assault.
Atlanta, Oa., Oct. 15. Henry Milner,
a negro, was lynched near Oriftln this
morning. Yesterday he committed a
criminal assault upon Miss Blanche
(Jrny, a highly refined young lady, who
was returning to her home from n visit
to a relative In Henry county. Milner
was captured late at night and was
taken before Miss Gray. She identi
fied him and he then confessed to the
crime and said that he regretted It.
On leaving the Gray house, Milner
broke away, but was shot In the back
and recaptured. He was taken to Grif
fin and a physician began to dress the
wound, when a crowd of fifty or more
men rode up nnd seized the negro, car
ried him half a mile out of town and
swung him up to a tree. Milner was
recently released from the county chain
CAVE-IN AT P0TTSVILLE.
A Hole Fifty Feet Deep Is Made Near
Pottsvllle. Pa., Oct. 15. An immense
cave-In occurred at noon today at St.
Nicholas, beneath the yard used by the
Philadelphia and Reading Coal and
Iron company to store timber and
lumber. From 10,000 to 15,000 feet of
heavy mine timbers went down the
breach Into the St. Nicholas colliery.
The cave-In came to the back doors of
three blocks of houses and the fami
lies, fearing that another breach
would occur, have vacated the prem
ises. A hole 150 by 250 feet deep was
The roar of the cave-In was heard for
miles around. The Philadelphia and
Reading Gilberton station and the col
liery stables are in danger.
LARGEST VERDICT ON RECORD.
0,91. (irant Awarded 931,527.05 iu
Suit Against S. & W. R. R.
Elizabeth, N. J., Oct. 15. The largest
verdict ever rendered In a damage suit
In New Jersey was given by the Jury
In the Union county circuit court to
day. George M. Grant, of the Wood
stock Lumber company, Jersey City.
sued the New York, Susquehanna and
Western Railroad company to recover
damages for Injuries received Jan. 31,
1MI5, at Jersey City. He was leaving
his lumber yard with his son and they
were run down by an engine. The son
was killed. Grant lost an arm in the
accident, and his brain Is affected as a
He brought suit for $100,000. The Jury
awarded him $51,527.05. Another suit Is
to be begun against the company for
killing the son.
UNION VETERAN LEGION.
Oliicers Selected at Washington Yes
terdayltow Between Factions.
Washington, Oct. 15. At today's ses
sion of the Union Veteran legion the
following oliicers were elected: Na
tional commander, John P. Donahue,
of Wilmington, Del.; senior vice-commander,
William R. Wooters, of Phila
delphia; junior vice-national command
er. J. H. Carpenter, of Reading. Pa.
The morning session of the Women s
auxiliary was devoid of Interest, save
for a row between factions of the Dis
trict of Columbia branch. The trouble
arises over money matters, Mrs. Cylin
da Foard, the president, holding the
money una refusing ti place It in
charge ot the duly elected treasurer.
Sirs. Tina Dunn. The affair caused
quite a breezy discussion.
Treasury o1d Reserve.
Washington, Oct. 13. The treasury gold
reserve at tile clime, of bushiest ludav stood
at $U!-.'.iM'i,iKKi. The day's withdrawals at
New York were S7M.40U, one lot being
JiWO.OOO. No explanation is given for the
THE NEWS THIS M0RMNU.
Weather Indications Today!
Fain Cooler; Northwesterly Winds.
1 Canton Worklngmen Ylsit MeKlnley.
Defence of New York Bunkers.
Bank Wrecker Captured.
2 Bryan's Early Morning Address
Wall Street Review and Markets.
S (Local) County Teachers' Institute
Criminal Court Cases.
Timely Thoughts for Wage-Earners.
5 (Local) Republican Rally at the Froth-
Boland s Interest May Be Figured
Republican Rally (Concludedjk
7 Suburban Happenings.
Mew Vp and Down the Yanejt
THE CAPTURE OF
A BANK WRECKER
Adolphus Coben Coles Nabbed by Offi
cers In Philadelphia.
FORMERLY A NEW YORK BANKER
But iu 1804, It Is Alleged, He Skipped
Out with the Available Funds of the
Bank and Sailed fur Italy-Recog-uized
by His Old Partner, Who
Is Now a Day Laborer.
Philadelphia, Oct. 15. Adolphus Co
hen Coles, at one time a banker of 211
Canal street, New York, and an al
leged absconder with $150,UUU was ar
rested this afternoon by Detective
Donaghy In the Broad street station of
the Pennsylvania railroad. The detec
tive was assisted In the arrest by Al
fred De Mayo, of this city, an Italian
Interpreter; Leonard Morrelli, the late
partner of Coles, and John Diu, an
Morrelli was In a cigar store; when
he was surprised at seeing Coles en
ter. He hud not seen him since De
cember 24, 1SS4, when he alleges Coles
got away with $500,000 which belonged
to 155 Italian bunking houses In New
York and Pennsylvania. When Coles
left the cigar store Morrelli, being un
able to speak English fluently, followed
his man to the railroad station In com
pany with interpreter De Mayo and
John Din. De Mayo then hurried to
the city hall, where he secured the ser
vices of Detective Donaghy while the
others kept Coles in sight. It was but
the work of a few minutes to place him
under arrest. When searched 2G0 were
found in Colo's pockets.
Coles was arraigned before Magis
trate South und was committed to
await the arrival of requisition papers
from New York. He said that the only
thing be will have to defend Is that
he failed 'for $18,000. He denies that
he embezzled the $500,000.
Through Interpreter De Mayo, Bank
er Morrelli made this , statement:
"Coles and myself hud been In the
banking business on Canal street In
New York for almost two years, and
no Idea of anything wrong concerning
him ever occurred to me. As we were
doing a good business with our deposi
tors and correspondents in the towns
outside of New York, things began to
look very promising for us. He was a
shrewd man of business, and the
smaller merchants of New York hud
as much confidence in him as I had.
It was on the eve of Christmas, 1894,
that I last saw him. On the next
banking day I went to our place of
busiress, and was completely shocked
on the discovery I made, that I was
almost tempted to take my life. All
the safes were empty of cash and
negotiable securities, and the bank
was wrecked. The amount missing
was a little over a half million dollars.
1 waited for some time for my partner
to make his appearance, and thinking
tnat ne was sick, sent a messenger to
his house to ascertain the cause of his
absence. I awaited with much impa
tience the answer to my message, and
when It came I was still more greatly
"But after awhile the truth dawned
upon me, and then I believed that my
partner had become an embezzler. As
soon as possible I placed the matter
In the hands of the proper officials.
and was greatly grieved when I learned
that he hud sailed for his native home,
"So, when I saw him on Ninth street
today, I was very much astonished
and followed him to the depot, Where
I supposed he was going to take a train
to get away from me again. My friends
have helped me, and I succeeded in
helping to have him placed under ar
VICTIMS OF COLES.
The victims of Coles alleged perfidy
extended through all the little towns
In New York and Pennsylvania coal
regions, as well as many of the Italian
bankers In Philadelphia, All the little
fruit sellers lost their deposits In the
crash, as well as those outside of New
York, who had collateral deadlngs with
Coles and Morrelli.
Greble Youngson. of New York. lost
$0,000 in cash, and later failed for $100,-
000; Felix Boofon &Co., of Hazelton.
Pa., was compelled to assign for $fi0,
000. The other heavy failures caused
by the absconding of Coles were An-
gelo Demlnto, $10,000; M. Lamy. $20,000:
P. Polonlus, . $40,000; Felix Bendllllo,
$90,000; all of New York, and Frank
Desanto. of Bridgeport, Conn.. $50,000,
Morrelli did all he could to make good
the loss, but he could raise only $95,
000, and this he paid to the creditors.
He Is now a laboring man.
TWO PATRIOTS TO BE SHOT.
Snuchex and Hernandez Will Suffer
Death Today iu Cnbn.
Havana, Oct. 15. The so-called Insur
gent lieutenant colonel, Blenvendio
Sanchez, will be shot today. In Mantan
zas, and the Insurgent Incendiary, Jose
Hernandez, will also be shot, in the
Cahanns fortress, in Havana. The In
surgents have blown tip the railroad
from Nuevitas for a distance of twenty
rails in length, with three dynamite
Captain General Weyler, In the name
of the Queen Regent, has congratulated
the company of the .Maria Cristina reg
hnent and the garrison of Port Cascor-
ro for their heroic resistance to the
seige by Maximo Gomez and the in
Gold Is quoted at 1B?4 per cent, pre
mium over Spanish bank bills.
Harrlsburg. Pn.. Oct. 10. The Dauphin
county court today declared Invalid the
certificates of nomination of William B.
Meredith and W. II. Kitler. the contesting
Kepiihlican candidate;! for senator in the
Annstrong-Hutler district. The court
says .(ere B. Kex, us a representative of
the stale committee, hud no right in the
Tfnin Record Hrokpn.
Lexington. Ky., Oct. 15. The world's
team record for trotters or pacers was
broken here today liy Miss Kitu and Josip
B., Orrin Hlskok driving. They went to
ine quarter in .u,. nun in j.vi, ill mrec
quarters In 1.U7, mile in 2.094.
Lebanon, Tn., Oct. 15. George Mock
aged 60, a veteran of the lute war. commit'
led Kiili'lrle here toduv hv hanulnir hlln
ilf In the attic of his home. His wife and
he came here from Altoona, Pa., a year
ago. He wus a pensioner.
Whipped in Two Minutes.
Buffalo. N. Y.. Oct. 15. It took Just two
mimes for Charlie Strong, of NewarK. N.
J., to do Joe Butler, of PhlludelDhlu. be
fore the 'Empire Athletic club of this elty
The Herald's Weather Forecast.
New York. Oct. U.-In the HtldcHe states
today, the weather will be mostly fair,
with slight temperature changes. On Sat
uroey. fair, cooler weataer ui prevajt.
.1 ii JLM iLlLt Ji
Curset . .
The Greatest HI'TALTlf GIVER and
BEAITTHUER. ot tho F'-OURE ever
A Grand OpportmMy '
To have an EXQUISITE FIGURK nnd
learn what a PKIIFECTLX iMTTl.Ni
CORSET reully U.
MRS. A. RUTH,
The Exnert Fitter of Her Malestv's Cor.
set commence ouu week's e4igugoment ut
our store, on Monday, Oct. 19th, and end.
lug on Saturday, Oct. 24th.
It will give, her great pelt-sure to explain
the many merits of this relebruted Corset,
and give fittings, thus Hlustrutlng wit Sou t
doubt the exquisite iik ur aim long grsov
ful wnist It will create.
We also deslr to call special attention to
Her .Majesty'! Corset made In extra long
waist, which Is without doubt tho longest
wuisted r,d most exquisitely formwd Cur
set ever produced.
We desire ii to 1m distinctly understood
thut ladles will not be expouted to pur.
cIihsh a Comet after a tlttlng la aiade an.
less they so desire.
Engagements ror ntnngs can no maae
with Mrs. Rath by mail or telegraph.
W keeo a. eomclete assortment of He
Mujesty's Corsets in all qualities, also In
High and Low Bust and Extra Long
We also have on exhibition a lino of Her
Majesty's Corsets, madn of satin of the
most Deautmu ai-signs; tnese gooas are
very light In weight and comfortable.
We highly recommend this Corset, and
feel confident that ladles will receive,
from wearing it, Perfect Satisf action.
510 AND 512
Every department com
plete, wholesale and re
114 AND 116 WYOMING AVE.
A LARGE AND WELL
SELECTED STOCK OP
CAN BE SEEN AT
When you pay for Jewelry yon mlfUt u
well get the best.
A tine lino of Novelties for Ladles aa
W. J. Weichel
408 Spruce St.
Enamel" 'Palate, '
! Pure Cote, 1
Ready Mixed Tinted
Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Busy . Busy
Sdllng Fall Footwear.
Y 101 '