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BAJ&GhA.i2srs jjj? BiQXi,roisr?s,-oriosinsro-- oxtt sale this -wieieik:.
ESCAPED FROM SIBERIA.
THE THRILLING 8T0RY OF A LUCKY
Be Tells of a rian to Liberate All the
Political Prisoners From That Idnd.
JTonr Dombi Thrown la Front of the
Vatican One Enters the.IIarraeks.
LONDON, Sept 20. A Russian political
exile, who rocontly made hU escape from
Biberia, .has been entertaining a select
coterie of Bohemians in London for some
few weaks by tho relation of his adventur
our escape from his Siberian jailors and the
hardships which ha endured in his attempt
"to regain his liberty. He is a middle-aged
maa of pleasant appearance, and spoaks
English well, as most educated Russians do.
He gives his namo as Baker, having as
sumed this name since he reached London.
The story of his escape is most thrilling.
He, with numorous companions, was sent
into exile in loSl for implication in some
disooverod plot against tho czar's life, and
' immured within one of Siboria's interior vil
lages, surroundod by vast tracts of ico and
snow. Here tho prisoners were loft in the
keepin : of a few guards, but thoy wore pre
vented Tom escaping far more effectually by
fear of becoming the prey of tho fierce
wolves, whose baying at night could bo dis
tinctly heard on all sides of the village The
idoa and hopo of escape nover leaves an ex
ilo's mind, says Bakor, and his absorbing
thought was how to reach freedom, and the
hopo of accomplishing this remains with an
exile until death. The exiles were obliged to
go Into tho forest near by and cut what
wood they usod. One day while ho and a
companion were securing their supply of
wood they accidentally came upon a small
opening concealed by an ovorgroon tree,
which fail to a good sized cave. There was
a means of escape.
The two exiles kopt the matter secret and
removed day by day to the cave such of
their pro visions as they could spare without
exciting attention. When the cave was
stocked with food enough to last for somo
time if frugally used, the men prepared to
take thotr departure from exile and'began
the hart?, doubtful struggle for liberty.
Qne day thijy went out for food, but did not
return. Search was made for them and the
country scoured, but having thrown their
pursueri off the track the exiles lived bo
curely for two weeks within sight of their
recent place of confinement. At the end of
that time thoy came out of their hiding
placo and began a journey full of hair
breadth escapes and shocking bufferings.
After innumerable dangers from wolves,
from Cossacks, from freezing and starva
tion, they finally reached civilization, but
Baker's companion died soon after thoir es
cape fr om the effeoU of tho terrible ex
posures. Baker says that there is an organized
moveme it on foot among Nihilists to offoct
the escape of a largo number of prominent
political exiles, and that tho arrangement
for the accomplishment of tho plan aro most
extensive. Nihilists in all parts of the world
have contributed to tho fund necessary to
carry out the design, which will soon be put
Davltt Balls for America.
Queenstown, Sept. 23. Michael Davitt
was among tho passengers on the "White
Line steamer Brittannio which sailed hence
for New York to-day. Before leaving Cork
Mr. Davitt said that his visit to America
was made in the interest of private business
and that would bo a short one.
Terrible Domeatlo Tragedy.
Vucnna, Sept 23. At tho Baumgarten, a
resort in this city, a chemist last night shot
his wife and two children and immediately
afterward committed suicide.
Throwing; Bombs In Home.
Rome, Sept. 2p. During the festival
which took placo here yesterdy four
bombs were thrown in front of the Vati
can, one of which entered the papal bar
racks. Killed by Iremtnre Discharge.
Gettysburg, Pa,, Sept. 23. Oros
Gresso, one of the Springfield battery, Ohio
National guardq, who was badly wounded
by the premature discharge of a cannon
with which a salute was being fired after
the dedication of the Ohio memorials on the
14th, died yesterday morning from lock
jaw. . He has boon at a hotel here, and his
condition was better until in the evening,
when lock-jow set in. His remains were
token to his home at once.
Corporal Orlsso Brought Home.
Spiunofikld, O., Sept 23. The remains of
Corporal Grisso, the victim of the cannon
prematurely discharged at Gettysburg, ar- j
rived at noon. The entire battery, of whioh
he was a mombor, met it as did the Knights
of Pythias. The widowed mother started to
see' hereon the night be died, but misled the i
coffSe'on '. the way. She arrived this
evenine&;The funeral will occur to-'
morrowA'J tj .
Fidelity Property at Auction.
Uincixnatj, oept. ZiS.u. Armstrong, re
ceiver of the Fidelity National bank, filed a
petition yesterday through his attorneys;
District Attorney Burnet and B. W. Kit
tridge, praying for leave to soil at publl'o
or private sale the personal and real prop
erty 'of the Fidelity National batik. At 10
a. m. Judge Sage granted Receiver Arm
strong an order to dispose of the real and
personal property of tho Fidelity bank at
publio or private sale, as prayed for in the
petition. The Jreal property consists of prop
erty on Walnut Hills and Broadway, valued
at between f50,000 and ,C0,000, and tho
personal property and office fixtures of th e
' Done by Sneak Thieves.
DoxtJTH, Minn., Sent 23. The recent dis
appearance of $23,000 from the Union na
tional bank here turns out to bo the work of
an adroit sneak thief, who abstracted the
package from the vault while the bank
officers were examining a number of checks,
which had just been presented. Tho deteo
tives are certain that the money has not yet
left the city, and claim to have soottod the
thiof or thieves, none of whom are connected
with tho bank. The loss was discovered
within twenty minutes after tho theft
Sat Down on the Platform to Rest.
SaoTTHAVEtf, Pa., Sept 23. Thomas
Madden and Adam Williams were run over
by a Baltimore & Ohio coal train engine go
ing east, at Suter station, lost night Mad
don was killed instantly and Williams was
1 fatally Injured. They sat down on tho end
Of tho platform to rest, and falling asleep,
did not hwtr the triln. Tho mangled bodies
were piokn t tip by the trainmen and taken,
to Wes J w on. Pa., to thoir families.
Topics of the Times Given la a Terse and
One of the supposed train robbers has been
captured in Texas.
The ameer of Afghanistan has defeated
the insurgents again.
Kilbrido, tho evicted tenant, has been
elected to parliament.
Elgin, I1L, chemical works and three stores
burned. Loss $40,000.
The national convention of tho Telophonio
association meets at Pittsburg Monday.
A runaway train dashod into another
train in South Carolina, killing one man.
Cardinal Gibbons will make a trip to the
Paclfio coast stopping at Cincinnati on his
Minnesota forost fires, which were sup
posed to bo under control, have broken out
Tho "Rough and Ready" flour mill,
Watortown, Wis., was burned. Loss,
The winners of the Louisvillo races woro
Sour Mash, Insolonce, Ed Mack, Valuable,
Ex-Secretary of State W. A. Strong, of
Baton Rougo, La., has been found guilty of
Chairman B. F. Jones, of the Republican
National committoe, says that committee
will meet before January.
Members of tho league in the proclaimed
districts of Ireland will hold meetings Sun
day in doflanco of the law.
Rev. J. A. Copeland, formerly a promi
nent prohibitionist ut Rochester, has flopped
to tho Henry Goo rgo party.
Tho winners of tho Brooklyn jockey club
races were Mnmio Hunt, Gray Cloud, Phil
Lee, Eurus, Bppeop, Shobeloff.
A local passenger train on the Camden &
Atlontio railroad struck and killed two men
on a wagon, near Camdon, N. J.
Tho lfabilitlos in the Groesber-Poll assign
ment in Now York are $1,706,8'31.85; nom
inal assets, $3,247, 193. 74 j actual assets, $833,
899.02. The verdict in tho Extor theater horror
places the blamo on the architect, for not
"providing proper exits, and on tho magis
trates, for licensing tho theater.
Base Balu Cincinnati 15, St Louis 3:'
Louisville 10, Clovoland 8; Brooklyd 4, Ath
letic 4; Baltimore 11, Mots 5; Indianapolis 1,
Boston 0; New York 5, Pittsburg 0; Chicago
12; Washington 3; Detroit 9, Philadelphia 3 ;
.Canton 9, Sandusky 7; Mansfield 6, Zanes
vllle2. Burned and Suffocated.
New Yokjc, Sept 23. Emma Drury,
aged twelve, and William Geissweinj wero
burned and suffocated to death in a fire in a
flat at Lafayetto and Lewis avenues,
Brooklyn, last night
Got a Life Sontonce.
JAsrsn, Ind., Sept 23. Yesterday Hiram
nobbs was found guilty of tho murder of
Hiram Foulta. The jury returned a vordiot
lost night at 5 p. m., with punishment at
imprisonment for life.
Fur Dealer Bend.
New York, Sopt 23. William H. Gun
ther, tho well known fur dealer of this city,
for many years the sonior member of the
firm of C. G. Gunther's sons,, died yesterday,
Aiiliance, O., Sopt 23. John Wilson,
aged forty, of this placo, tried to pass under
a freight car in the railroad yards, and was
WASniKQTOif, Sapt 23. Indications
Cooler, threatening weather, with rain,
light to fresh, northeasterly winds.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
Quotations of the Honey, Stock, Produce
and Cattle Markets for Sept 83.
New' Yok Money 6 percent Exchange
steady. Governments steady.
Currency sixes, 124 bid; four coupons, 125
four-and-a-halfs. 10814 bid.
The stock market opened exoited and strong
with a large buying of Reading, Louisvillo &
Noshvlllo, Lake Shore, 8t Paul and Union
Paclflo by London homes. This and the cov
ering of shorts by email traders caused prices
to advance H to 2$ per cent, from last night's
closing (munitions. After the first rush was
over tlje list became quiet and a reaction fol
lowed but the selling was resisted by the Lon
don housiB and the bull loaders, and since
noon the market has been firm.
Bar. & Qulnoy...lUS Mich. Central 83U
Canadian Pacific. 623 Missouri Purine. 183
Canadian BouUi'n 634 N. V. Central ....104J6
Central Pacific... 31 Northwestern ....11SU
Ca,0.&l 63 Northern Pacific, sag
DeL& Hudson... 0$H do preferred.,. UVi
Del. LacK. fc .W..127- Oliio & Miss 25?
Denver .ScUlo U..26H 1-t.cino Mall 8
Erio seconds...... 20y& Reading ;... 69
Illinois Central... MM Rook Island. ...120V
Jersey Central.... 703 SuPaul 83,2
Kansas & Texas.. '& do preforrod...ll8i
LakeShore ftm Union Purine 63W
Louisville & Naah.ll.Hi Western Union... 73
FLOUR-fancy, $8.6033.80; family, $3.10$
. WHEAT No. 3 red, 70&72c No. 2, 7a74Wc
COKN-No, a mixed, 44$c: No. ;! 5nx2tL
OaTE-No. ,8 mixed, 2626He; Noi 3 mixed
.i7v4c: No. 8 white, 'At&iiUfl.
PORK-FamUy, $16,600.76; regular, $16.23
BACON-Short, clear sides, 10c .5 ' -w
CHEESE Prime to choice Ohio, 1111&c;
Now YorKfllWai;Jc . - .war:
POULTtlY-Common chickens, $3.602.75
per' doen; lair to prime, $i85J.0j;'. choice,
WOOL-Unwashed medium clothing, 233
Mo: line merino. lTi&lac; common. lttauc;
neeoo-washed medium clothing, CTffiaic: como
lng, 2Hac; flno merino X and XX, aiaflc;
burr and cotts, l&aiBo; tub-wiujued, UO37o;
UAY-ha I timothy, S13.5014.0Q; No. 2,
llZMXai&W; mixed, 10.00411.00; prairie, $8.00
y.00: wtioat oata and ryu straw, S5.6UO7.00.
OATTLE-Good to choice butchers', $1.00
a7o; fair, (U6(32.b5 common, (1.0003.00;
stookers and feoders, t2.50it3.UO; yearlings and
HOGS-Heleot butchers', $5.0035.20; fair to
good packing, $4.7005.1 fair to good light,
S4.UX&C0O; common, S3.90Oi.55; culls, JUJOO
8HEEP-Coramon to fair, S2.50O125: good
to choice, SA604J; common to fair lambs,
$3.O4.60f good to choice. 84.B5Q55.
WHEAT No. 1 state re J, 83c; No. 2 rod win
ter, 8ii); November, 80fic.
COllN MUed, fllc: November, 49o.
OATe-No. 1 w.ilte state, 8 o; No. 'F 85c.
CATTLE $4.?535.U) per lOO lbs. llvo weight.
HO..B-$5.1.U...0 PJrlOJ ids.
811EKP-8J.&042)1.00 per 10J lbs. llvo weight
OOTTON-yu.et; middling uplands, lMc;
do New Oih'itns. 9 ,c; September, 9.64c; Octo
ber, 9.13c; November, U.2Jo; Deceinbur, 9.25o;
January, 9J3j; February, U.41c; March, 9.60c
April, 9.61c; May, 9.05c;. June, 0.71c.
CATTLE-aiow: receipts, 404; shipmonts,
C4il; Prime, 34.i545.00; .air to good, $1,250
4Ji0; coin-nun, ..x$i.0J.
IIOUS .iii .urn! .nuu.nhcd: rccolnta, 2, :(X,
Bhlpiue..ts, 2, U0. PulUdolpnlos, 85.60O5.oO;
Yorkers, j.ijOj-!5; ujIiiowii to fair, S1.U0O
BH1CE.' to y: r..uo, $4,000 W5; fair to
good o. - 7) f i u.nou, S-UU 02.50; reaelpts
IX); shi ..3M
CI filRlflli VIHTUR YT nnd' a P"ir of cuffB- 6c-; god Working Shirta at 25 45 and 50c, Gent's Linen Col
DhUIIIUUV W IW VII 1 ,ars. now shanes. 10c : Ladies' Linen Collars. 7c: Crone Lisso Ruchinir. fan and
Joyful tidings to tho thousands:
tho Mammoth 'Furnituro Store of
HENRY ORT offers a largo stook of
Bran Now Stylos, at prices on
T.nfnnfcftf.Trlna nfPnrVnr Wot If. "Fold
ing Bod Lounges and Bodq, Side
boards, Bookoases, "Wardrobes and
all othor artiolos in tho lino of
that will mako it interesting to buy
ers. Our trade is increasing, and
to mako it boom, wo have made pri
ces to suit tho times. "We carry a
largo stook, and. are tho driyois of
low oash prices. Como and soe; wo
will treat you right. Remombor,
square doaling at
THE HENRY ORT
our stock of Carpets to
close out the entire lot.
Every Carpet purchas
ed from us will be a bar
gain. Special drives in
Floor Oil Cloths,
A good Window Shade,
with fixtures complete,
at'32 and 50c. each.
PRICED HOUSE IN TOWN!
AOYERTlSERSby addressing 6E0. P. R0WELLA
CO, 10 Spruce St., New York, can learn the
exact cost oi any propuaeu ""v "" " -
Ingln American Newspapers. wiee-Ias;a
Pnmitlilot. 1 centn.
J, 1. SPARKS k II,
A GRAND AND SPLENDID STOCK
The : Bee : Hive.
Oar two storos aro just ohuok lull of new goods, and it will amply
ropey any ono for timo spont in inspecting our mammoth stook. Our
goods woro all bought diroot from manufaoturors and importers, and
THE PRICES ABE BIGHT. Wo montion a fow of our numerous
Good Calicoes nt 32c, fully worth 6c.; full Standard Calicoes at 5c, worth 7Jc;
latest Fall patterns, Comfort Calicoes, perfect beauties, at 5 and Oc., fast colors;
pood Canton Flannel at 6c. a yard, extra heavy at 7 and 8Jc; heavy, yard-wide
Muslin at 5c, usually sold at 7Jc ; Red Flannel, all wool, .18, 20 and 25c, splendid
values; White Merino Flnnnel, 15c a yard and up; Grey Flannel, 10c. And up;
brpgest stock of Ladies', Gent's and Children's Merino and Flnnnel Underwear in
town prices exceedingly low ; Turkey Red Table Linen nt 25c, fast colors, Un
bleached at 10c; a great, big all Linen Towel at 12Jc, Cincinnati price, '20c; our
shell patterns, 10c a yard, never sold under 25c; a complete lino of now Ruchings
in all the latest colors; a beautiful line of new Cords, Braids, Ornaments, Panels,
.Braided Passamontaries, Ac; Silk Trimming Cord, 9c ; Tinsel Trimming Cord, just
out, 8jc; Silk Plushes, all shades, twenty inches wide, $1.19 a yard, worth 1.75;
all Silk Velvet, all shades, seventeen inches wido, 89c a yard, worth S1.25 ; double
width Diagonal Dress Goods, all worl filling, twenty new colors, 15c, worth 30c.
A fine line of new, short Jackets for ladies juBt received. Prices from $2.50 to $15.
Sutton St., Two Doors From Second.
n JM W" ls f"'1 ' newly-bought good, which I am oflerlng
1I W iHI Af 1C!A very cheap to cash bnyers. I have a splendid Btoclt
feYA f ahriiW Uww of new Dress Goods aud Trimmings. I have also au
tf Immense stock of Jeans. PJannols. Blankets. Shirt
ing, Craues, Bleach and Brown Mnslln, Canton Flannels, Ticking, Towels, Table Linens,
Napkins. Underwear, Black and Colored Cashmere Shawls nnd the most complete stock of
Hosiery lor Ladies, Misses, and Children to be fonnd In the city. I am determined to have
a big trade this Fall, and have pnt suah a small margin on the original cost of the goods that
1 am suro to attract your attention and secure your trade. I have added to my stocs a now
line of Carpets, which I am selling at a very close price.
Cloaks and Wraps.
Have Just opened np my line of Ladles', Misses' and Children's Cloaks, Short Wraps and
Jackets. Don't buy until you have examined my line ol these goods.
A beautiful line of fine, Plush Garments.
You are respectfully Invited to visit my store and seo the bargains I can ofler you. I shall
be pleabcd to have you call,' whether you desire to purchase or not, as it is a pleasure for us
xo snow me oeautuui gooas now in siock.
, , , m
BOno door below the Postofflco.
-D I A. BflC
WAT-CHES, and JEWELRY,
HERMANN : LANGE, : THE : JEWELER,
17-Arcade, Cincinnati, attends to all mail
orders promptly. Goods sent for selection to
responsible parties Fine watones repaired.
nS.OEWITT C. FKANKLIN
Offloa: 8tton Street, next
loor to Postofflco.
T-R. W. S. MOOKBS,
Office Beoond Btreet. over Run
von A Hocker's drv goods store.
Nltrous-oxlde Gas administered In all caser.
Gas and Steam Fitter.
Mr Orders promptly attended to. No 38
Bcond street. maris
No. 49 Market street, Maysvllle, Ky., for good
Groceries and Produce,
and everything usually kept In a first-class
retail grocery. Cash or trade for produce.
NVHoneat weight and square dealing.
GAS a STEAM FITTER,
Onrley's new nystem of House Drainage and
Ventilation. Bath rooms fitted up with hoi
nrf nnlct water a SDGClaltV. Also a larg
Iron, Lead and Stone Pipe,
Globe, Angle and Check V&v&'WSV""?
Steam Ganges, Force and Lift Pumps, Rub
ber Hose, Chandeliers, Brackets and Globes
Personal attention given to all work and sat
uuo rui mwi rr;r;rriWi
ueoond street, above Market, qnpoalte Obm
I odon '. tv1J1. K.v 'rol
liraouon EuarBmeeu. ,,. -t
Proprietors "Bee Hive."
3VC, 33. 3VTo3a:3Et.nRTiTi.
O N D S.-
I have opened a Grocery on Second street,
ono door below the opera house, where I will
constantly keep a full Uncof Groceries of tho
very best quality, and sell them at the LOW
EST PRICES. Everything
NEW AKD FRESH,
and full weights given In nil cases. I Invite
Everybody to give me a call and save money.
ajvi will pay the highest market price tor
Butter. Eggs, Vegetables, Ac, either In cash
or trade. JJon't fall to call.
G. A. MCCARTHEY.
Artificial ICE Company.
fr Orders left at Factory or Trltk
Wagons trill recclyo prompt attention.
LOUISVILLE COTTON aid GRAIN EXCHANGE
Chicago Markets received every ten min
utes. Orders taken for 1.000 bushels and up
wards. Offlco: Cooper's building Second St.
WlSS ANNA FKAZAB
DRy GOODS and NOTIONS.
I hnve alwoys on hand a full supply of
School Bonks, and have Just received a largo
assortment of now Millinery Goods.