OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 25, 1892, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1892-09-25/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

SIXTEEN PAGES—I TO 8.
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 167.
STHNWAY
PIANOS!
WE ONLY BKCUGNIZEI)
STANDARD PIANO!
In All Parte of the World.
TIIK BTKIIfWAY PIANO
UAH NO I'<>l .11..
GEO. S. MARYGOLD,
sole: agent.
South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
MATLOCK & REED,
REAL. ESTATE
AND
GENERAL AUCTIONEER?,
OFFICE:
120 1-2 South Spring' Street.
Personal attention given to household
•ales. Furnished houses or lodging
houses bought in their entirety, or sold
on commission.
BAMOMA CONVENT,
1.08 ANG2! E3 COUNTY^CAL.,
A branch of the Cmvon' of Oar Lady of .the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal.
This initputton, conducted by the flisterg of
the Holy mvii j., occupies one of the most pic
turesque situs In the S*u OUbrlel vail v. It has
leaturus of exucllonue that specially recom
mend it to pub le patronage. The course of
study ombrics the various branches of a solid,
jseful and ornamental education, For particu
lars app y to the LADY SUPERIOR.
84 2m
SPECIAL SALE
NUMBER 1.
As advertised for the* past few days. We now begin
our new special sale system We will offer every two
days, different items, at ridiculously low prices. The
goods will not be shown in our windows, and will not
be offered to any person unless they ask to see the
SPECIAL SALE GOODS AS ADVERTISED.
This is done for the purpose of creating an interest
in our advertising, and to test the drawing power of
the daily paper as an advertising medium. Those
who take the trouble to follow us up will find that we
will do exactly what we advertise.
For Monday and Tuesday Only!
WEI OFFER: '
Lot 8640—Men's Cheviot Sack Suits, new goods, worth
816.00 tor $11.00
Lot 7808—Men's Melton Overcoats, new goods, worth
$18.00 for 12 50
Lot Boys' Knee Pants, twenty styles, worth $l for 60c
Lot 916—Boys' Flannel Waists, new goods, worth $1
for 60c
Lot IH23—Men's Undershirts and Drawers, new goods,
worth $1 50 t ach, for 1.00
Lot 3936-7—Men's Black Stiff Hats, new goods,, worth
52.20, for 1.95
HEADQUARTERS FOR OVERCOATS.
COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS.
STOP AT
HOTEL NADEAU
WHEN IN LOS ANGELES.
Elegant rooms 81.00 per day and npwards.
Sixty suits with bath. All modern improve
ment*. European plnn.
7 33m H. W. CHASE, Proprietor.
HARDWARE
"Dealers," come and make big money for your
selves and save on many lines at least 25 pur
cent. , _
The public should know that the Bre.akey
stock Is Delti/ slaughtered.
"Wlss"prui'lngshe rs, SI 25, usual price S2 50
"Southern" pruning kulves. 75c. usual
price. • —< — 1 25
Door bells, wltii levers, f>oe, usual price.. 1 25
Dog collars, half usual price
Bronze in n letter box, »1 usual price.... 250
Two carpenter pencils for 6
f'atch'eui alive muuse trap JO
Kulves and forks: per set 40
Three tined hoy fork 25
Four lined manure lork JO
Heavy pick 80
1 ong-bandit d shovels 50
Handled axes 60
CrofSi ut shws, per foot 30
2tt-lnch hand saws 60
8-ln<h Bweep bit sock 3ft
8-lDOh ratchet bit stock 75
No 7, 20-i:.i h IMslon saw 1 30
Socket framing chisels, per set 3 50
Butchers would smile and get fat by buying
ihe cheapest and best tools for the money they
ever saw.
Meat cutters 81 00
Family grin .(tones 1 00
W. W. DOUGLAS,
113 North Main street
I 1 LITTLEBOrS
DRUG STORE
311 S. Spring St, Near Third,
Removed from 160 N. Main St.
A eomp'eto stork of Drugs Chemicals, Toilet
Articles, Dnuglsts' Sundries and Electrical In
struments slways on hsnd.
Prescriptions carefully prepared at moderja
prices. 0-30 6m
ANTELOPE VALLEYT
Antelope Valley lands are commanding the
attentio i of all shrewd land seekers on ac
count of its rich soil, fine climate, good water,
and its adaptability for raising the ti est
wheat and parley in the country without
irrlga'ion, and is especially adapted for rais
ing almonds and ell k'nds of deciduous fruits.
Fruits csv bo dried to perfection: no fogs or
dews to disco or them. We enn sell you lands
In the best pait of the valley fiom $2 pet acre
and upwards, and have the relinquishments
ousonnvery choice pieces at low figures. If
jotiwant acbeap and good home orwantto
make a profitable Investment, call aud see us.
ANTELOPE \ At.l X i LAND AND WATKR
CO , IV4J4 South Spring street, room 1. 7-31 lyr
BDIDERS' EXCHANGE
Cor, Broadway and Second.
Open daily from 730 a.m. to 5;30 p.m. Of
ficial Business mee'iugs every Wednesday at
2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, President.
JOHN BPJERS. Secretary. 8-19 6m
Antelope Valley Lands.
Now is tr c time to get a chean home. Only
$1.50 an acre. DAY & RALLUMBY,
237 W. First Street,
9-14 lm Bole Ag ntß.
PERRY MOTT &. OO.'S
LUMBER, YARDS
, -AMD PLANING ' MILLS.
No. 31« C->"nroer<'i«l RtT»»t. ill
SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1892.
UNWELCOME CUSTOMERS
Five 3lasked Men Negotiate
a Loan.
They Hold Up a Bank at Ros-
Jyn, Wash.
About Ten Thousand Dollars Success-
fully Made Way Willi.
A Negro Killed by the Robbers and the
Teller of the Bank Shot in
the Leg; — Officer! In
Pursuit.
By the Associated Press.]
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 24.—A Ledger
special from Ellensburg, Wash., says:
A report has reached here from Roslyn,
Wash., that the hank of Ben E. Snipes
& Co., was robbed this afternoon by six
men, who rode up to the door on horse
back. Fred Frazier, the teller, was shot
in the leg and seriously wounded. A
negro named Connelly is reported killed.
The amount of money secured by the
robbers is stated to be $10,000. Officer*,
are in pursuit, but have discovered no
trace of the robbers. Cashier Abernetliy
attempted to use his revolver, but was
knocked down by one of the robbers.
Latter details of the robbery are as
follows:
Today was pay day at the Roelyn
mine. Forty thousand dollars arrived
from Tacoma this morning. The rob
bers probahly supposed the money was
placed in the bank, though it was tvVtv.
to the company's office. Th«y executed
theirplan ma manner which would have
done credit to the James boys.
Cashier Abernethy was writing wlun
the first robber entered, and turned to
wait on a supposed customer, but found
himself facing a 45 Colt's revolver.
A customer who had entered juat
after the first highwayman turned to
out, but dashed against a pair of Colt's
in the hands of a second robber. A
third confederate entered, picked up
Cashier Abernethy'a revolver and
knocked him down with it. He rose,
bis head streaming with blood, and was
told to keep quiet if he wanted to live.
The third man then walked to the safe,
which was open, and took out coin and
bills, shoved the money in a canvas bag,
and threw it over his Bhonlder. The
three men then went out, joining two
more men who had been stationed so as
to guard all the approaches.
S. A. Frasier, assistant cashier, who
was outside, grabbed a shotgun, but one
of the robbers stopped his progress by
placing a bullet in his hip. A colored
man was shot in the leg, and several
others bad narrow escapes.
One of the robbers held the reins of
five splendid horses, and, as soon as the
vault was looted, all mounted, fired up
and d jwn the street, put spurs to their
horses and dashed awny, disappearing
on the trail over the mountains north of
Roslyn.
The sheriff was notified and a large
posse started in pursuit. It is believed
they cannot escape, as the peculiar
topography of the country will aid the
officers.
The manaerer of Abrams, Snipes & Co.
arrived at Ros'yn this evening. He
immediately offered a reward of $1000
for the apprehension of the robbers.
This is supplemented by an offer of the
same amount by Cashier Abernethy.
The robbers were dreeßed as cowboys
and showed themselves to be expert
horsemen and gunners.
THE CABRILLO CELEBRATION.
Everything Heady for the San Diego
Fetes 1 his Week.
San Diego, Sept. 24.—The executive
committee has prepared the official pro
gramme for the celebration of the 360 th
anniversary of the discovery of San
Diego bay. The celebration begins on
Wednesday next, and continues for
three days. On Wednesday the formal
landing of Cabrillo will be represented,
a procession being organized immedi
ately afterwards. «This will be reviewed
by the distinguished guests at the plaza,
where literary exercises will be held
in the afternoon. These will consist
of an invocation by Vicar General
Adam ; an address of welcome, by Mayor
Sherman; a response, by Governor
Mark ham ;an oration, by Hon. R. F.
Del Valle; a poem, by ex-United States
Minister R. M. Daggett; an address, by
Vicar General Adam. Addresses by
other prominent guests will also be de
livered.
In the evening a banquet will be tend
ered the distinguished guests at the
Hotel del Ooronado, in addition to which
an open air concert will be given at the
plaza, and the Indian village will be
thrown open for the reception of the
visitors.
On Thursday an Indian fiesta will be
held at 10 o'clock, a large number of
Indians from the missions participating.
In the afternoon a reception on board
the warships will be held, as also a
yacht race, rowing races and excursions
on the bay. In the evening there will
be a ball at the Coronado hotel; a
search-light exhibition by the war ves
sels ; an open-air concert, and t he Indian
village will again be open for the recep
tion of visitors,
" On Friday there will be a vaquero
tournament at the Ooronado race
track, in which 150 cowboys and 75
Mexican vsqueros will participate. Ex
cursions to outside points of interest
will be arranged, including one to Tia
Juana, Lower California. During tne
day and evening an Indian fiesta will be
held.
One of the special features of the cele
bration will be the music. Ten or
twelve noted military bands will be
present. Concerts wilfbe given by their
joint aid on Tuesday and Friday eve
nings. Special attractions are bi led at
both of the opera houses for the week.
Arrangements have been perfected for
the accommodation of guests at private
houses, should the hotels be unable to
provide for them.
The Ogilby Quarantine Raised.
Yuma, Ariz , Sept. 24.—The quaran
tined passengers at Ogilby have been
released, there being no signs of cholera.
No traine are detained.
COLONEL IRISH AT POMONA.
Republicans Eloquently Told of the
Error of Their War,
Special to the llf.ualc.l
Pomona, Cal., Sept. 24.—C01. John P.
Irish addressed the largest audience
ever gathered together in the Armory
opera house tonight. Long before the
honr set fur the opening, every seat in
the large hall was taken, and when Col
onel Irish began his speech, standing
room was at a premium. His masterly
argument lasted two hours, md bo inter
esting nnd convincing was it that the
immense audience, consisting largely of
Republicans, all remained to the laßt,
and regretted that he did not speak
longer. His appeal to our people to vote
for an assemblyman who would vote for
Steve White for United States senator
was Weil received, and much good was
done for the Democratic cause, as wi'l
appear by increased Democratic votes in
November.
Stevenson's Appreciation of Hill.
Albany*, N. V., Sept. 24.—Senator
H\V t just before leaving for Buffalo this
morning, received a letter from Hon. A.
X Stevenson, expressing appreciation of
the senator's Brooklyn speech, and ten
dering hia personal thanks for the same.
HILL'S HELPING HAND.
HE DOES YEOMAN SERVICE FOR
CLEVELAND AND STEVENSON.
The Senator Addresses a Vast Audi
ence at Buffalo and Is Warm
ly Received—Mr. Sheehan
Also Speaks.
I.'i ffalo, N. V., Sept. 24.—A vast
audience congregated in Music hall, to
night, to lieten to Senator Hill, Lieu-
tenant-Governor Sheehan and other
Democrats. Senator Hill was received
with tremendous applause. He said:
"I am here tonight in the promotion
of Democratic principles, and to advo
cate the election of Grover Cleveland
and Adlai Stevenson. No apology or
explanation is needed for my course.
Among honorable men the discharge
of political duty outweighs all minor
considerations, and in this crisis in our
country's history and the great emer
gency in our party affaire, individual
disappointments, or even alleged per
sonal injustice should be subordinated
to tie faithful performance of political
obligations. We all of us have a mis
sion now to fulfill. Petty jealousies
must be dismissed; regular organiza
tions respected; party discipline en
forced, and apathy give way to enthusi
asm. The control of this government,
for many years to come, by one or the
other of the great parties, is the prize at
stake in the pending contest, in which
all other considerations should sink into
insignificance."
Speaking of the tariff, the sena'or
said:
"There can be no reasonable doubt
that tariff taxation will continue to be
the permanent policy of the government,
notwithstanding the opinions of sincere,
but impracticable theorists who advise
its abandonment. The dispute between
the two parties arises over the extent,
effect and objects of taxation. A con
clusive and Bufficient objection to the
protective taiiff, is that it is an abuse of
the taxing power; compels the whole
people to lay tribute to a few; it is a
system based upon injustice and unfair
discrimination, and tends to build up
monopolies. The Democratic position is
so plain and reasonable that he who
reads understands it. It believes the
true and constitutional purpose of the
tariff is the raising of the necessary re
venue for the support of the govern
ment, and that is all.
The Republicßns believe the question
of revenue Bhould be a minor considera
tion in the tariff, and the fostering of
some industries the primary one.
"I am willing to concede," said the
senator, "that the first or immediate
effect of a high tariff upon a new in
dustry, is usually to increase prices and
stimulate business; but this effect is
generally followed by undue competi
tion, occasioned by the very success in
cident to the favoritism shown ; then
over-production results ; then stagnation
in business ensues, and in the end there
comes a reduction of wages, a
fall in prices, and bankruptcy
to many industries. This is a
faithful picture of the evils of
protection, drawn from the business his
tory of this country for over 70 years. I
don't believe our' American manufac
tures require the protection the Repub
lican party seems so anxious to thrust
upon them. Especially if they were
provided with free raw materials", as the
Democratic party proposes to do. All
that America needs is a free field and a
fair fight in the race of life, and she
will prove it in nearly every department
of human activity."
The senator also devoted some time to
the discussion of the force bill.
Lieutenant-Governor Sheehan spoke
briefly, saying in part: "Democratic
tradition and Democratic manhood alike
demand prompt and hearty acquies
cence in the judgment of Democratic
conventions. Let ua work unselfishly
and intelligently for the election of
Grover Cleveland and Adlai Stevenson."
PECK AND ROGERS.
The Two Record Burners Admitted to
Bail at Albany.
Albany, N. V., Sept. 24.—Labor Com
missioner Charles Peck and his stenog
rapher, Elbert Rogers, appeared in the
court of sessions this morning, with
counsel. The indictments against them
were for feloniously removing and de
stroying public papers. Both men
stood up to plead, when their counsel
interrupted and asked for an adjourn
ment, sayiog he would be very busy till
Tuesday. The district attorney said he
wished the caße to come to trial as soon
as possible, but the matter was finally
postponed to Wednesday next. Each
gave $1000 bonds.
Cleveland's Letter of Acceptance.
Buzzards Bay, Muse., Sept. 24.—Mr.
Cleveland said this evening his letter of
acceptance would probably be given out
by the middle of next week.
Wendell Easton for Mayor.
San Francisco, Sept. 24.—The Repub
licans tonight nominated Wendell
Easton for mayor.
SEVEN MANGLED CORPSES
And Three Injured Men in
the Hospital,
The Result of a Collision of
Trains in lowa.
A Work Train Crashed Into by a
k Through I< reight.
other Happenings Beyond the Rockies.
Bandmaster Gllinore'a Sudden
Death — Hugh O'Donuell
Denied Ball.
By tho Associated Press.l
Mason City, lowa, Sept. 24. —Seven
dead and three injured is the reßult of
an awful railroad wreck at New Hamp
ton tbie morning. A crew had been at
work on the main line of the Chicago &
Great Western road, replacing rails this
morning. About 10 o'clock the work
train pulled into New Hampton on the
maiu track, and stopped to do some
work. The through freight was due
there at 1:15 It was behind time and
running on orders not to stop at New
Hampton. The road enters New Hamp
ton from the north, but within sixty
rods makes a turn, going directly east.
This makes a bad curve in the road,
and a grove between the ends of the
curve shuts off all the view beyond. The
freight came around the curve at a speed
of 30 miles an hour, and crashed into
the cars o? the construction train. The
engineer and firemnn jumped just in
time to save their lives, for, a moment
later, the engine struck.
It is known positively that one more
man U under the engine, for part of his
body can be seen. The work of clearing
up the wreck is very slow. The bodies
removed from the wreckage are awfully
mangled. Some pieces of female wear
ing apparel have been taken out. It is
feared there may be a woman in the
debria.
Up to a late hour this evening only
one of the bodies has been identified,
that of M. McNamara, a trareling man
from Independence.
Later.—At midnight, four other bodies
have been identified—W. Beeman, Otto
Smith. George Brandoow and Frank
Kubbett, all of Elma, lowa. The in
jured are Henry McCarthy, Thomas
Gaughen and Owen Conley.
O'DONNELL IN JAIL.
The Homestead Strike Leader Not Al
lowed to Give Ball.
Pittsbukg, Sept. 24.—Hugh O'Don
nell was refused bail this morning by
Judge Porter and will be compelled to
remain in jail until hia trial, O'Dounell
fully expected to be released on bail and
was astounded and dejected at the de
cision to hold him without bail. In hi 3
opinion, Judge* Porter held that the evi
dence was too direct. "All thia testi-
said he, ' is liable to be con
tradicted, explained or impeached on
the trial, but in this, as in all prelim
inary hearings, we must accept the tes
timony as true. It indicates that the
killing in question was done in a riot, by
a body of men who had a common un
derstanding or agreement that they
would resist all who opposed them,
even to the extent of taking life; that
defendant was a party to this combina
tion, and on the ground during the riot
and gave the rioters encouragement."
THE SWEATING SYSTEM.
New York's 400 Own the Houses and
Wanamaker Buys the Clothes.
New York, Sept. 23. —Deputy Labor
Inspector Callan, of the state bureau, in
a report regarding work among the fac
tories of Newark, calls particular atten
tion to the sweating system by tenement
house tailors. One says the governor of
a neighboring state detailed two inspec
tors to examine into the system and
drive them out of the state. They found
that most of the houses were owned by
New York's "400," and that nearly the
entire output was shipped to John Wan
amaker, of Philadelphia. Callan urges
the passage of a law prohibiting sweat
ing-house work.
A DESIGNING WIDOW.
Engineer Smeed's Daughter Sues for
Her luheritauca.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 24.—Mrs. Gross,of
Emporia, Kan,, daughter of Colonel
Smeed, the late Union Pacific engineer,
has filed a petition in the probate court
setting forth that she is his only hoir-at
law, and that he left no will. She as
serts that Mrs. Nicholas, to whom
Smeed was said to have lett his prop
erty, is a designing woman, and if she
holds a will it was secured by designs
practiced upon the deceased just prior
to his death. Judge Eller has cited Mrs.
Nicholas to appear September 30th to
answer the petition and produce her
will.
SUNK TO THE BOTTOM.
Two Hundred School Children Nnrrowly
Escape Drowning.
Chicago, Sept. 24.—Today, while 200
school children were aboard tt c old New
Bedford whaling ship Progress, which
was tied to a dock in the river here, and
used as a museum of Arctic curiosities,
a scow, being towed through the river,
lurched and punched a hole through the
port bow of the Progress. The old
whaler tilled with water and eank to the
bottom. The children were all safely
taken off before she went down. She
will be raised and repaired.
Connecticut Populites.
Meriden, Conn., Sept. 24.—The
People's party state convention has
named the following ticket: For gover
nor, E. M. Ripley; lieutenant governor,
Peter Lynch ; secretary of state, C. F.
Raymond; comptroller, Paul A. G.
Schultz; treasurer, George W. Saun
ders.
Chancellor Creighton Acquitted.
Nebraska City, Neb., Sept. 24.—The
case of Chancellor Creighton was given
to the jury of 15 elders of the church to
night. He was acquitted unanimously.
SIXTEEN PAGES-1 TO 8.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
HADDON HALL.
Sullivan and Grundy's New Opera Pre
sented Tor the First Time.
London, Sept. 24.-Haddon Hall, the
new comic opera written by SirAithur
Sullivan and Sydney Grundy, was pre
sented ft rthe first time tonight, at the
Savoy theater. While the new venture,
met an enthusiastic reception and waa
warmly applauded by the brilliant audi
ence, it is doubtful if the work will
achieve the popular success of their
previous productions. John Mankay,
the American bonanza king, and wife
and a party of friends were in one of the
boxes.
Field Calls a Preacher a Liar.
Atlanta, Ga , Sept 24 —In a speech
at Oordele, General Field, the vice-pres
idential candidate of the third party, de
nounced Rev. Gentry as a liar. Gentry
made an effort to reach Field, but he
was held back.
Lamar Stricken With Paralysis.
New Yokk, Sept. 24 —A special to a
local paper from Philadelphia says Jus
tice Lamar of the United States supreme
court had a stroke of paralysis Wednes
day but is rapidly recovering.
THE ENTENTE STRAINED.
THE BTAIIS AND STKIPK9 INSULTED
IN VENEZUELA.
The American Minister and the Consul
at La Gaayra Subjected to Con
tumacious Treatment by
the Authorities.
Nbw Yokk, Sept. 24.—A Herald dis
patch from Caracas states that Pullido
had not, up to September 13th, been
recognized by the foreign ministers aa
legal president of the republic. Palacio,
the governor of La Guayra, opens all
foreign mails and is exercising a virtual
dictatorship. Ha has grossly insulted
the American consul. Minister Scruggs
made a vigorous protest against the
seizure of passengers on the steamer
Caracas at Puerto Cabello. He de
manded that they be returned to the
deck of the steamer, a salute of the flag,
and receive personal damages. The for
eign minister raad9 an evasive reply,and
to a second demand made no answer.
Since then he has had no relations with
the government.
AFTER EVANS AND ftONTAG.
Detective Thicker and Posse Take a
Fresh Start.
Frisno, Cal., Sept. 24.-Detective
Thacker and three officers arrived on
the noon train from Viaalia, yesterday.
About 3 o'clock this afternoon they
started out in two baggies from Wells-
Fargo's office here, arid went in
the direction of the mountains.
The poeee had with them riflea,
shotgucs, a large quantity of ammuni
tion, and saddles. They made their ar
rangements with the greatest seoresy,
and were seen by but tew people. It is
probable that Thacker has obtained
some information leading him to believe
that the robbers have taken a northern
course, and that he intends to head
them off. No information could be ob
tained at the expre.es office concerning
the posse's destination.
KNOCKED THE BISHOP DOWN.
An Unknown Man's Brutal Assault on a
Prelate.
Cincinnati, Sept. 24.—An unknown
man called this afternoon at the resi
dence of Bishop Mass, in Covington,
and asked for the bishop. The porter
directed him to nil room, and when the
bishop opened the door in response to a
knock, the stranger felled him to the
floor with a fearful blow, rendering the
reverend bishop unconscious. The
stranger then fled. The potter tried to
stop him, but was cowed by tho sight of
a revolver. The bishop is not seriously
hurt.
GILMOKE IS GONE.
Sudden Death of the Noted Musical Di
rector at i'r. Louis.
St. Louis, Sept. 24.—Patrick Sarsfieid
Gilmore, the noted bandmaster, died
here suddenly tonight.
Gilmore had been ailing several daya
from a severe attack of indigestion, but
continued to direct the band at the ex
position building until today, when he
was too ill. This evening he suddenly
took a turn for the worse, and heart fail
ure caused his death. He was 03 years
of age. Hia body will be taken to New
York tomorrow.
PISTOLS AT „THIRTY PACES.
Two Wealthy Ranchmen Fight a Duel
to the Death.
San Antonio. Tex., Sept. 24.—80 th
principals in a sensational duel at Con
cepcion, Thursday, are dead. Santano
Oarro aLd Daniel Garcia, both wealthy
ranchmen, quarreled and determined to
settle it with pistols at thirty paces.
Fourteen shots in all were fired, Carro
going to his knees after the fifth, but re
maining up until be put three bullets
in Garcia'a breast, when he fell over
dead. Garcia died today.
Arkansas Race Trouble Still On.
Pine Bluff, Ark., Sept. 24.—The race
trouble is Btill on in Calhoun county.
Yesterday a reputable negro, while
working in a field, was assassinated,
presumably by two white men against
whom he recently teetified in a criminal
case. The negroes are once more mak
ing threats against their white neigh
bors, and it ib feared more trouble will
be inevitable.
Mrs. Harrison Hag a Hud Night.
Washington, Sept. 24. —Mrs. Harrison
passed a reatleus night, but is easier to
day.
Your fall suit should be made by Get/,.
Fine tailoring, beßt fitter, large stock.
112 West Third street.
Gents' Oats Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed.
Hartley, hatter, 204 South Malu street,
The finest confectionery, icecream and soda
fountain in the city in at Christtphei's, 241
Bomh Spring street.

xml | txt