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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO. 220
MABIETTA, OHIO, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1896.
PBICE ONE CENT
A Negro Mob Threatens to Burn
the Village of Blythe, Ga.
The Handful of White Men Await
Them With Some Fear,
Bat Will Mnko a I'irm Stiind Sheriff
O'Connor, With Deputy (sheriff, Leu-.es
Au;uil for lllythe The' Came of
the Trouble a Negro's Shooting.
Augusta, Ga., Sept. 14. A bpecial to
the Chronicle, from Blythe, this coun
ty, 22 miles from here, says:
Blythe is in n staio of great exclto
ment. Several hundred Negroes,
armed, arc supposed to bo moving
toward here, and the handful of
white men are awaiting them, not,
however, without some fear, though
they are all fearless and will make a
firm stand. If there is to bo trouble it
will be some time later than this, as it
is not feared that the mob of Negroes
will como before midnight.
"All day tho whites here have been
waiting with guns and revolvers near
at hand for emergency."
Sheriff O'Connor with Deputy Sher
iffs D'Antignac and Pritchard and a
posso of ten men loft Augusta Sunday
afternoon and arrived at Blytho at
eight o'clock. The cause of the trouble
is tho shooting of a Negro, Steven Bo
land, by M. A. Clark, for which tho
Negroes threaten to massacro several
white men at the station.
A special from Blythe, Ga., Monday
says that it is all quiet, and that while
the whites are keeping a close watch
on tho Negroes, there is no apprehen
sion of any further tfpuble.
- vgeu coartna
Mabsii.lon, 0., Sept. 14. An oil can
exploded Monday morning while Mary
Kennedy was attempting to light tho
kitchen fire with kerosene. She was
fatally burned. The house was dam
aged. State Hospital Trustee.
Columbus, 0., Sept. 14. Gov. Bush
noil lias appointed John O. Roberts, of
Allen county, trustee of the Columbus
State hospital to ucceod James W.
Halfhill, of tho same county, resigned.
A Woman's Fatal rail.
Delaware, O., Sept 14. Mrs. A.
Sweltzer, while picking fruit, fell from
a chair und struck her head on a brick
walL Concussion of the brain was
caused and her condition is critical.
Jolfn Man May Object,
Cleveland, O., Sept. 14. Tho new
cutter Groshum is classed as a warship.
England may object to her presence on
the lake under a treaty agreement pro
Our Fall and Winter Stock is now all in, and our determination to
surpass any previous display of artistic and attractive styles, has
never been so successful as displayed by our surpassing Fall Stock to
which we are pleased to call your attention.
OUR MEN'S ELEGANT
Splendid single and double breasted
blue and black Cheviots, and neat mix
dJE "" tures in Cassimeres, well
CpU.VvJmado and trimmed, t
At this price, wo show a lino which
cannot bo duplicated in the eity. Hand
some plain and fancy mixed Cheviots
nA flnninlinci nlnrrlft ft Till flmihlp. hmftSt-
cd sacks and' the Clay Diagonal Sack
f rami jirocit aims, sty.isu,
V vJperfect fitting and well
These suits are cracker jacks. It's
no use to have made, when can buy a
suit as perfect fitting, as good material
as we show at this price. Clay, Diag.
$ r r ""lonals, Plain and Fan-
U.UUcy Cheviots, Scotch
es, Plaids, etc.
Latest.Styles in Men's Pants,
Men's good Cassimero
Pants in dark mixtures and
stripes, well made.
tjtft ff Men's Tine Hair Lino and
a..UU Scotch mixed Pants, in
medium and dark mixtures
rtQ )) Men's elegant Dress Pants
iaOiUU in stripes, plaids and plain
patterns beautifully made
I he buckeye.
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers,
Oor. Front and Butler sts.,
A LINE OF STEAMERS
To I'lj llctwocu Galicston, Tex., and
SAN Ij"mancisc6, Sept i4. The Call
Sunday morning states that tho South
ern Pacific Railway Co. and tho North
German Lloyd Steamship Co. have en
tered Into an agreement whereby tho
latter will establish a line of
steamers to ply between Bremen
and Galveston as feeders to tho
Sunset route. The Hamburg-Amori-can
Co. will also enter into this compe
tition with Hamburg as its European
entrepot. The faro from Bremen to
New York is $34 and from Ham
burg to New York $31.50 The
same rates will bo charged from
these Kuropean ports to Galves
ton. It will thus bo seen that
passengers travelin'g via Galveston
will be enabled to savo tho difference
between tho faro from New York to
San Francisco and that from Galveston
to San Francisco, which at present
amounts to SIC. 75 by way of Norfolk,
Vu., and $21.75 all rail.
Oppohition to the plan of the South
ern 1'aeifie has already developed
among the roads of tho Western Pas
senger association who claim that pas
sengers should not be billed by the
steamship people further than Galves
ton. The first steamer of tho now line, the
Halle, will sail from Bremen for Gal
veston direct on September 80.
Tho Arctic Explorer, Feted at Christiana,
Christiana, Sept. 14. A great popu
lar fete in honor of Dr. Nanscn, the
Arctic explorer, was held Sunday in
Castle Square. Bjornscn, tho well
known Norwegian novelist and
dramatic poet, made a speech
eulogizing Dr. Nansen for his
scientific work and his discoveries.
Tho latter in reply lauded the Norwe
gians, who, he baid, stood together in
times of difficulties closer than other
peoples, and pulled better together
when great occasions demanded united
Dr. Nansen was greeted with enthus
iastic cheers, which were repeated at
the conclusion of his speech.
Dynamitar Whitehead Balis for New York.
Queesbtown, Sept 14. Among the
passengers who sailed hence Sunday
morning for New York on the Cunard
line Lucania was Dynamiter White
head, who was recently released from
Portland prison, after serving 13 years
of a life sentence. His friends have
Subscribed an amount of money suffi
cient to start him in business in tho
The Aud.nce to Archbishop Martlnelll.
Home, Sept 14. Tho pope has given
a fa'rewcll audience to Archbishop
Martlnelll, the new papal delegate t
tho United States.
is here and our store is the place to buy
Boys' School Outfits.
Boys' Knee Pant Suits, double breast
ed, (1 to 15 years) and Junior Suits (3 to
7 years) blue and black, all wool Chev
iots and dark mixtures, as" I JrC
good a school suit as youQJ 1 . J J
oyer bought for fS.00.
Boys' Knee Pant Suits, double breast
ed (1 to 15 years), (U to 8 in Reefer 6tylel,
elegantly made, all woolrtj f " C
suits, made to withstand vp ZiZO
tho hardest wear.
BOYS' KNEE PANTS-JITS.
Doublo Breasted (4 to 15 years) in
finest fabrics, Diagonals, Scotches and
Cassimeres; also hand- fhn "IP
borne Junior and Reefer suits, JkS In
3to8yoars. i' VJJUilU
Youth's Long Pant Suits, 14 to 10
years, in an wool uneviois
and good mixed Cassimeres,
well made and trimmed.
Boy's extra well made Kneo Pants,
at 25 and 50 cents.
OJd P. 0. Building
A Train Goes Through a Bridge
Into a Creek.
Four Persons Killed Outright and a
Number Seriously Injured.
The Accident Was Caused by the Collapse
of tho Strucure Spanning Mad Itlvcr
Three Cars and the Engine
Wrecked ltellef for Sufferers.
Euiieka, Cal., Sept 14. By tho col
lapso of a bridge on the Areata and
Mad River railroad near this eity Sun
day afternoon, an accommodation
train was precipitated into tho bod of
tho crock below, four persons were
killed outright and a number of others
bcrioubly wounded, some of whom will
The dead are: Alexander Cameron,
brakeman; Miss Annie Holland, of
Riverside; Miss Kirkham; an unknown
The injured David Wood, Glendale,
badly injured and can not survive;
Mrs. David Wood, wife of tho above,
both legs broken and internally in
jured; the two little children of Mr.
David Wood, badly crushed and
bruised; Geo. Burke, engineer, severe
ly scalded and bruised; Chas. Burke,
fireman, badly burned; Harvey Sam
mors, conductor, fatally injured; Mrs.
Kate Minor, arm and leg broken;
Annie Vintera, face cut and leg broken;
Mr. Vintera, internally injured; Dan
iel Mahoney, dangerously bruised; two
children of Daniel Mahoney, seriously
injured; an unknown Italian woman,
unconscious and will die.
Details of the accident are difficult to
obtain, there being no telegraphic com
munication with the scene nearer than
As far as known, tho accident was
caused by the collapse of a bridge
spanning Mad river, about five miles
from town. The accommodation train
which leaves Areata at 4:30 o'clock in
the afternoon consisted of two coaches,
one box car and engine, and carried
about 20 passengers. Shortly after 5
o'clock a telephone message was re
ceived stating that the train had been
derailed at Mod river bridge and was a
total wreck on the river bed. A relief
train with doctors, nurses, medical sup
plies, etc, was immediately dispatched
from Areata to the scene.
The three cars and eugino were
found lying beneath the bridge, a mass
of splinters. The wounded had-managed
to drag themselves from the de
bris,' and wero nursing their cuts by
Buried beneath the wreckago were
found the bodies of Miss Holland, Miss
Kirkham and Mr. Cameron. The un
known child was alive when found but
died a few minutes later.
Tho injured were carried up a bteep
bank with great difficulty, and it was
nearly 10 o'clock when the relief train
started on tho return tvip to Areata
bearing tho dead and wounded. The
train was met at Areata by the entire
population of tho town, and a sorrow
ful scene was enacted as tho dead and
injured were claime i by friends and
The bridge that collapsed is several
hundred feet in length.
From the l'eople of Indiana to Ilo Pre
sented to thi! Battleship Indiana.
Indianatolih, Intl., Sept. 13. The
executive committee of the Indiana
battleship fund has completed arrange
ments for 'the presentation of tho sil
ver service given by the people of tho
state to tho battleship Indiana Tho
ceremony will tuko place at Tompkins
ville, Staten Island, at 2 o'clock
Sunday afternoon, September 21.
The presentation will bo made by
Gov. Matthews, chairman of the ex
ecutive committee, and it is expected
that a speech will bo made by ex-President
Harrison, under whose adminis
tration the battleship was built, and
who named it in honor of his state.
Tho invitations to bo present were con
fined to tho members of the general
state committeo of 25 and the gov
The Oil Works at Trainer, l'a., Destroyed
Ciiestkii, Pa , Sept. 14. Tho Dela
waro oil works, at Trainer, near here,
owned by Hiram E. Lutz. of Philadel
phia, wero destroyed by fire early Sat
urday, involving a loss estimated at
$100,000. The loss is partly covered
by insurance and tho plant will
bo rebuilt. 'J ho fire originated
in tho shipping sheds and spread rap
idly over the works. Tho Unities de
stroyed In addition to tho buildings
3,500 barrels of oil, 500 barrels of paraf
flne wax, two ten-ton ico machines,
six tanks of 500 barrels capacity each,
and which wero filled wl,th oil and en
gines, boilers, dynamos and other ma
chinery. Adiu. Culme-Seymour's Successor,
London, Sept. 14, Vice Adm. Sir
John Omraanncy Hopkins has been ap
pointed to tho command of tho British
Mediterranean squadron in room of
Adm, Sir Michael Oulmo-Seymour, who
has reached tho limit of ago which
compels him to retire. Adra. Hopkins
was it 1892 nayal ppmmander-in-chief
on tho North Atlantic .and West India
station. r Tho Mediterranean squadron
is under orders to rendezvous at Sa
lbnlca noxt month, which orders are
duo io tho ciqngo in ,the British policy
regarding th'a Turkish question.
Sermons ABaTant.tlie Saltan's Misrule.
London, Sept. ,!. Sermons against
the misrule, of tlb sultan and the mas-
tmrm at his Christian subjects were
preached Sunday lu London, Liverpool
l'almerand Huckner Informed of Their
Nomination Cleveland und Carlisle
Lcnvo the Silver Democrats.
Louisvu.l.K, Ky., Sept. 14. Tho gold
democrats, hold their notification meet
ing in the Auditorium, this city, Sat
urday night. Gen. John M. Palmer,
of Illinois, and Gen. S. B. Biickncr, of
Kentucky, wero formally notified by
Senator Donaldson Caffrey, of Louisi
ana, and Col. John K. Fellows, of New
York, that they had been selected to
lead tho gold democrats.
"I rugrot that J can not accept your
invitation to uttend the notification
meeting on Saturday evening. As a
democrat, devoted to the principles
and integrity of our party, I would be
delighted to be present on an occasion
so significant, and to mingle with
those who are determined that the
voice of the true democracy bhall not
be stilled, and who insist that its glo
rious standard shall be borne aloft us
of old in faithful hands."
This was the message wired from
Buzzard's Iav to tho Palmer-Buckner
notification meeting by President
Cleveland, and read by Hon. Wm. D.
Bynum. Mr. Bynum had a number of
telegrams, und when he picked up the
lust and read the date line, ''Buzzard's
Bay," a cheer went up that might have
been heard all over Louisville. No
need to tell who sent that telegram.
A few on the inside knew that Mr.
Cleveland had, at tho last moment,
broken silence and given his adhesion
to the cause of the Palmer and Buck
ner ticket, but so closely has Mr. By
num' guarded his precious message
that not more than half a doz
en knew its precious contents, and
as he read line after line, was so
punctuated by applause that half of It
was lost to tho audience, but they
know it was from Grover, and that
they could read it in print, and for the
moment this satisfied them. When
Mr. Bynum read the signature, "Grover
Cleveland," the whole house was on its
feet cheering and yelling, and they
kept it up for nearly ten minutes, wind
ing up with three cheers for the presi
dent. When Senator Palmer was shown
tho message Sunday afternoon he re
marked: "I imagine some of the fed
eral otlice holders will give heed to
While the president's message ab
sorbed the most attention, the follow
ing from Secretary Carllslo's pen came
in for its share of comment:
Washinoton, Sept. 12. To Hon. W.
Bynum, Louisville, Ky.: Your tele
gram inviting mo to attend the meeting
at Louisvill" to-day has been forward
ed to mo at this place, and I greatly
legrot my inability to accept. The
conservative and patriotic declar
ations of tho Indianapolis con
vention on tho public questions
involved in the pending contest
and the high character of its nominees
can not fail to arouso the real demo
cratic sentiment of tho country and
command tho hearty support of all who
sincerely believe in the preservation of
the public honor, the public peace and
tho stability and value of tho cur
rency used by our people. I
am proud to take my stand with
tho old-fashioned democrats who
have refused to abandon their honest
convictions in order to form unnatural
alliances with political and social or
ganizations, whose purposes are dan
gerous to the country and wholly In
consistent with the fundamental prin
ciples of our party, and I pledge to you
and your associates such support and
assistance as I can properly givo dur
ing tho campaign. J. G. CAnr.tsr.E.
Marlon Cyclo Co. Assigns.
Mahiox, Ind., Sept. 14. The Marion
Cycle Co., manufacturers of the IlallU
day bicycle, assigned. 1. labilities 510,
000, assets S150.00D. J. C. Tibbitts was
appointed receiver. Tho Marion bank
is the principal creditor, tho amount
being 810,000. Tho ne.t two largest
creditors are tho Acme Cyclo Co., of
Elkhart, Ind., and tho Shelby Tool
Co'., Shelby, O. The causo of the as
signment is tho failuro of Porter &
Gilmore, of New York.
llanlt OOUIals on Trial.
JKFFKiisoNVir.i.i:, Ind., Sept. 14. Tho
cases against Dr. W. L Breyfogle, ex
president of tho Louisville, New Al
bany & Chicago Railroad Co.; Clarence
Fredericks and Isaac Winstandley, of
ficers of the dofunet Now Albany
Banking Co., were placed on trial
Monday morning.. They were charged
with embezzlement ond grand larceny.
There are 21 indictments agaiust them.
Thoy aro defended by the most promi
nent legal counsel in Indiana.
Dynamiter Daly In Dublin.
Dublin, Sept, 14. Seven thousand
persons, including John Redmond, M,
P., and Timothy Harrington, M. P.,
Sunday assembled at the railway sta
tion to receive the dynamiter, Daly,
who was released a short time ago
from Portland prison, A procession
was formed which escorted Daly to the
Wormen's club, where he made a
An Irish Invincible Arralirnod.
Bouixonk, Sept. 14. P. J. Tynan,
tho Irish 'invinclblo'' whp was arrest
ed hero Sunday morning, was
arraigned before tho public prouareur
Monday morning. Ho admitted that
ho was the man described in the war
rant of arrest, and was remanded
pending tho arrival of papers required
to effect his extradition to L'ngland.
Brnrchlnc far a Dangerous Hock.
Wasiiisqton, Sapt. 14. Tho cruiser
Michigan has sailed from Cleveland,
O., for Put-In-Bay, to stop on tho way
and search for a danjrerous rock re
ported uncharted off Kelly's island.
Died From Insomnia.
Pkhu, Ind., Sept. 14. Henry Loop,
who had not slept for two weeks, died
Saturday. Hi? was 05 years old, and his
insomnia was the result of mental de-
A cream of tartar Baking Powder. Hlghesi
of all lu leavening strength Latett UnUei
atatei Ooitrnmtnl Food Report.
Hoval Bakino Powder Co , 108 Wall St ,N."i"
Ken and Interesting Happenings Wlthlp
Ilcport of State Mine Inspector It. Al. Ha
zeltlnc. Coi.umuus, O., Sept. 14. State Mine
Inspector K. M. Hazeltine has filed the
annual report of his department with
Gov. Iiushnell. From the statistical
portion of the report the year's produc
tion of coal Is given as 1'!, 083, 870 tons.
an increase over tho preceding year of
1,773,060 tons By comparing tho foot
ings of tho table with those of the pre
ceding year it is found that tho in
crease in lump coal is1 1,J40,2U tons; in
nut coal u;s,755 tons, and in pea and
black 310,074 tons.
The unusual percentage of gain in
lump coal is ascribed to the Increased
use of mining machines and the adop
tion of improved methods in mining.
In point of production the four lead
ing counties are: Jackson, 2,072,033
tons; Perry, l,7b9,109 tons; Athens, 1,
435,744 tons, and Hocking, 1,432,471
tons. 1 hay occur in the same order as
in the report for 1S94.
The counties of Athens, Hocking and
Perry, which compose the Hocking val
ley coal field, produced 4,037,594 tons,
an increase over the year 1894 of 285,
793 tons, a percentage of the whole out
put of the state of s4 par cent. This'is
u decrease of 2 1-10 per cent, as com
pared with tho preceding year, of 8 7-10
per cent, as compared with 1S93, and
'44-10 per cent, during 1892.
Of tho year's production, 3,120,450
tons were mined by machinery, an in
crease of 504,990 tons as compared with
1894. This output is the greatest in
tho state's history, and the gain has
been exceeded but once since a record
has been kept of the product arising
from this source.
Ilo Tails Uackward Into a Well and Is
Wedged In so That Itcmovnt Is Impos
sible. Circle villi:, O., Sept. 14. A horse
belonging to George L Hammel fell
in an ordinary four-foot well about
1 o'clock Saturday morning. It went
down backward and lodged about 12
feet from tho surface, with its feet
upward. All efforts to raise It have
thus far failed. Twice it was partially
raised, but the chain parted and let it
down further. Air was forced into
the well and the animal was kept alive
for soma time, but finally succumbed.
The boarn, of health refused to permit
the horse to be buried in the well, and
the work of raising it continues.
Woll-Knnwn Vessel Owner Dead.
Clijvki.anu, 0., Sept. 14. Capt. Wm.
S Mack, the well-known vessel owner
aud manager of tho Lakewood Trans
portation Co., died Monday morning at
12:55 o'clock. Ho was attended by Dr.
J. II Smith, who is tho family physician,
Wm. Mack, son of the captain, Mrs
Mack, nnd Mr. Darrow, one of Capt.
Macks most intimate friends.
jippuiuiuu a rriiiun uuara.
Gallii'OLIS. 0., Sept. 14. Albert Far
ley, colored, of this county, has been
appointed a guard at the peniteutiary
by Warden Cofiln.
Too Slauy Urapes.
Plain City, O , Sept. 14 Mrs. James
Phillips, of Belle Point, died after ter
rible suffering, from the eating of too
Lady IlKMivSoMF.itsKr, accompanied
by several friends, is making a cycling
tour throuirh Norfolk. Entf.
Don't Fail to
Inform yourself' You can sayo money by buying your merchant tailor suits
from the Stai Clothing House. They ropresent the largost concern on this con
tinent, who make merchant tailoring a spoclalty, and do the very best grade of
custom work. Their facilities are such that they win undersell tailors who
make one suit now and then. They purchase all tho material that enters into
their suits direot fromthe mills, thereby saving the Jobbor's profit. Tfiey em
ploy only tailors, nnd hundreds of them, who, each In their particular work,
become experts. Every article which goes Into a suit is thoroughly tested for
its wearing qualities. If you purchase through us. you can depend upon getting
a suit which this firm will guarantee workmanship and a fit, or no sale. With
all these advantages in buying and manufacturing, wo can not see but that it
will bo to your interest to look over tbo large line we have for dlspliiy, Our
samples are all strictly merchant tailoring goods. Many of the styles we show
you you can not see in any other line in Marietta. We guarantee our prices the
lo-vest. Tho quality of goods, trimmings and workmanship will convinceyou.
All orders filled within 10 days, or less time if necessary. Dan't fail to see our
line before you place your fall order.
STAR CLOTHING HOUSE.
Arrival and Departure 'of Trains.
n. & o. s.w.
Depaut 6:ooa. m. ,10:10 a.m., 1:00 cm W
p. m , 7:00 p. m., li :25 p. m.
arrive 3:05 a. m , 8:10 a. m 13:15, p. m !
p. m , 0:10, p. m , 8:55 p. m.
T. & O. C. EX.
Leave 2.10 p.m.. 9:00,4:00 a.m
AnRtvE 4:4?, 12:16 pm. 7:so a.m
C. &. M.
Leave 0:!5a.m. l;Ep.a
arrive n:i5a.m.,T:osp. m
Leave 6:20 a.m, 1:40 p. at
Arrive 10:40 a.m., 6:55 p.m
O. It. R. It. (Eastern Time.)
South 0:3la.m.; 3:03,7:33 p.m
Noiun 12:32,3:50a.m.; 7:27 p.m
Tho Lincoln Water. Light and Power Com
pany Is Kmbarraitsed.
Lincoln, 111., Sept. 14. The Lincoln
Water, Light und Power Co., operators
of tho local water works, gas and elec
tric light plant owned by F. M. Mills
and A. II. Goode, had entered
against it Saturday judgment by con
fession for 821,000. The plants aro val
ued at 5450,000, and are carrying av
bonded indebtedness of $210,000 and
floating bills for $30,000. Scarcity ol
money and inability to procure loans
led to the embarrassment. The gaa
plant was surrendered to Judgo Foley
to secure a claim of $40,000.
Armenians Murdered hy Wholesale.
London, Sept. 14. The Plymouth
Mercury claims to havo reliable in
formation that a massacre of the Ar
menians remaining in Constantinople,
is fixed to occur in ten days or two
weeks. It says that Armenians already
deported have been murdered by whole
sale, tho ships on which they were sent
out of the country having chutes from,
which the victims were shot into the
water and drowned in batches.
rinanclal Situation at New Orleans.
Washington, Sept 14. Acting Con
troller Coffin has received a telegram
from Bank Examiner Johnson at New
Orleans, stating that the financial situ
ation there was easier and that the
clcarmg house committeo was issuing;
certificates to all banks that asked for
them. There was transferred to New
Orleans from Now York by tho treas
ury Saturdny $400,000 in currency.
.An Kpldcmlc 'Ended.
Wir.LiAMSi'ORT, O., Sept. 14. Tho
diphtheria epidemic, which has raged
in and around the village for the last
two months, is at an end. No new
case has been developed since tho 4th.
inst, nnd tho last case was dismissed
as cured on the 7th inst. In all there
have been nearly 125 cases and 13
Illg Prohibition Rally.
Coi.umuus, O , Sept. 14. Arrange
ments are being made for a state rally
of prohibitionists hero Monday even
ing, September 28. The speakers will
be Josiah Levering, of Maryland, and
Hale Johnson, of Illinois, prohibition
nominees for president and vice presi
Members of School Hoard Arrested.
Findi.ay, 0., Sept 14. Twelve mem
bers of the school board havo been ar
rested for violating the Clark law,
which provides that war veterans
shall have the preference for all pub
lic offices in Ohio. John D. Uex, a for
mer soldier, was defeated for truant
Si'liiNoriELD, 0., Sept 14. By strat
egy Chief of Police Van Tasscll secured
a snap-shot picture of Ed Rapier, tho
pickpocket, arrested hero when Bryan
spoke. Copies will be sent to the larger
cities. It is thought Rapier is a pro
I.ert Leg Cut on.
Dhi.AWAm:, O., Sept. 14. D. T.
Stout, aged 04 years, was run down by
a freight train at 8:30 o'clock Monday
morning and his left leg was cut off.
Stout has had charge of Delaware's fish
market for otrh.
Thir CTirapalg'n In '.Malm-.
Portland, Me., Sept 14. The cam
paign which closed in this state Satur
day night has been the most active
known for j'ears on both sides. It has
been a speaking campaign almost en
tirely and not a sqttlement of any sIms
from one end of Maine to the other has
Fell to thu I'lnor a Corpse
Madison, Ind., Sept 11. Charles
Scholl, a well-known horseman, fell
dead Sunday night while locking hia
baby, to slen.
1 1 "' " ' "
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