Nestel European Trip, 1886

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Nestel European Trip, 1886 - - i. f won jwitwetttiiwi ESTABLISHED 1833....
- i. f won jwitwetttiiwi ESTABLISHED 1833. SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 28, 1886. GOSSIP! From Shores Beyond the Sea. Charity and Eliza Nestel, (be Lilliputian Favorites, Writs the Sentinel a Nice Letter, Iescrlpttve of Their Travels the Picturesque Portions of Kurope. In vm To the Editor of Tub Skntinbi.. No doubt a few lines from us will be read with great pleasure by the man; readers of your valuable paper. First of all we left our native city on August '21st, 1886, en route for Harrisburg, Pa., where we visited friends, remaining remaining there until the 24th. While there We visited the capitol building, and were invited into the governor's reoeptioli room, also visited the flag room. Hero are many flags displayed that had been carried through the late war, also many that had been taken at different battles, and numerous relies are also to be seen from the battle field of Gettysburg. We left Harrisburg on the morning of Aug. 25, bound for New York, arriving arriving there at 7 o'olook a. in., and taking Up our headquarters at the Metropolitan hotel during our stay there. We took a drive to Riverside park aud visited Gen. Grant's tomb. Near the banks of the Hudson river is still standing a small monument, bearing the following inscription, inscription, erected to the memory of an amiable ohild: "St. Clair Pollock, died 15 July, 1797, in the fifth yoar of his age." We left New York on August 2G, on the H. 8. City of Home (Anchor Ijine) pier 41 North river, bound for Liverpool, Liverpool, England. We crossed the bar at 8 o'clock a. m., the weather being nioe and cool. The 27th, fine weather, we passed several vessels; 28th line weather off the banks of New Foundland; 29th line weather; 30th, Sunday, besides a real pleasant day at sea, we also had .church service on board. The sailors "went through the exeroise of lowering life boata, which was quite interesting to the passengers. There was also a small band of the Salvation Army on board and they held their preaching and singing singing on deck. They were en route to join the Booth Solvation Army at London. On the 31st it rained all day, which made it rather unpleasant, as it prevented prevented many of the passengers from taking taking their daily walks on deck; eight times around the promenade deck wi s counted one mile. We saw a large school of porpoises on the 31st. September September 1st, weather chilly and heavy swell on the sea. In the evening a grand concert was given in the ladies drawing room, in nid of the Seamen Orphan home, of Liverpool. Liverpool. A collection was taken up and amounted to X7.1C.6 $39.12. The concert concert was greatly,enjoyed by all that attended. attended. September 2. Sighted land at C a. ni. ; first saw the rocks called the bull, cow and calf. You can imagine how glad we all felt on seeing the rocks. We neared closer and closer until wo arrived in the harbor of Queonstown at 2 p. m., but could not land passengers ns the Lighter, a small vessel, could not come Use on account of it being too rough. They succeeded, howovtr, in throwing .off the mails. We then proceeded to Xiiverpool and arrived in the Liverpool docks early on the morning of September September 3. Here we took a small steamer up the Mercy to the custom house and had baggage examined, thence proceeded proceeded to tne London and Northwestern railway station, took tram at 9:45 a. m. and landed in Loudon in the afternoon all safe and sound. Distance from Liv erpool to London, 285 miles. The run of the City of Rome was as follows: August 26, C2 knots; August 27, 380; August 28, 380; August 2!), 390; August 30, 392; August 31, 391; September 1, 381; September 2, 391. Steamship City of Rome; 8,110 tons; Captain Monroe, commander. At London we began an engagement at the Royal Ilolbom September 14 and were greeted with great applause We next went to the Tokohama house and Japanese bazaar at Colobester, (Essex. ) There we remained ono week and were considered great attractions. Golohes - ter is quite an old town. The old Colchester Colchester castle, a Roman building, and the oldest and noblest monument of the Romans in Britain, in said to be oreoted in the year 910 by Edward, sou of King Alfred. A portion of the castle is still standing. Wo returned to London and liegun a lengthy engagement at the Al bert Palace and were greeted by crowds daily. During our stay in Loudon we made many friends. We iJso visited numerous places of interest, among them the Tower ol London, the Royal Mint, ,, t!j National rfgeXnasind'a . 'Wilx.warbJBWUWeaU sw first heavy .fog of the soaaon was on October 31st, and many lamps had to be lighted throughout the city; on December December 9th the first snow storm. Dtoember 25th, Christmas day, is a general holiday in England, nud the 26th is observed as bank holiday. We left London February 19, J88G, and took train as far as QueenBtown. There we took the steamer Zealand, crossed the channel, and landed at Flushing, Holland. From there wo took train for Cologne, Germany, and arrived safe on the afternoon of the 20th. Colonge has a population of over 140, - 000 inhabitants, twenty - five Catholic ohurohes, and is protected by thirty - six forts. The river Rhine is beautiful. Deitz and Milheim are on the opposite side of the river. The 8th of .March was carnival day, and a groat day it seemed, as many people wore masks and were having a jolly time. March 22d was celebrated, in honor of the Kaiser's birthday. Over 7,000 soldiers were in line, and the bands of music and display of Hags were a great sight to see. The streets were thronged from morning until until late at night. The dome is well worthy of a visit. Its building was begun August 15, 1248, and it was completed in 1880. Its height from the ground to top of spire is 1,080 feet. It contains five bells, of which the " Kaiser " bell is the largest, weighing 27 tons. It was made out f twenty - two cannon captured from the French, and requires twenty - eight men to ring it, which is only done ou state occasions. It takes twelve men to ring either of the smaller bells. There are many interesting interesting sights to bo seen in the church, and a number of noted persons lie buried therein. The zoological gardens are laid out beautifully. There nro many rare animals animals tp be seen there. The Flora, a largo garden filled with plants nud flow - ers is really a lovely sight to see. We remained at Cologne rive weeks. Onr next move wus to Oelscubrirohen. This place has a population of over forty thousand inh ahitants. There are many ooal mines in,and around Gelsenbrirchen. The inhabitants are very sociable and enjoy themselves. Wo remained here two weeks. From hero we went to Ruhrort on the Rhino and Ruhr. This place has a population of twenty thousand thousand inhabitants. It is a great centre for shipping. The Rhine and Ruhr meet here. We remained here two weeks. The scenery around Ruhrort is very pretty. Our next stopping place was Dusseldorf ou the Rhino. Thid place is very pretty, as there are many beautiful parks and drives in the center of the city, and it is considered one of the healthiest healthiest cities on the Rhine. The Flora, a large garden filled with beautiful plauts and ferns, is worthy of a visit. The Zoological gardens are situated at the extreme end of the city, and arc quite large and have many animals; some very rare ones. There are many soldiers in the barracks here. It is a great sight to see them drill. Wo remained in Dusseldorf Dusseldorf nine days. We visited numerous numerous places of interest whilst hero. Onr next journey this to Itonu on the Rhine. This "place IB noted as being the birthplace birthplace of Beethoven. There is also a largo university here and many students attend. Bonn is rather a pretty place and has many churches and schools. The drive along the Rhine is very nice. From here wo took tho steamer Prince von Preuseun and took a trip up the Rhine to Coblenz We remained at B mu eight days. From Bonn we passed the se en mountains and many old ruined cast Ire. The Traehenfels is an immense mountain. There is a small train running from tho base of the mountain to tho top. The most prominent prominent of all mountains is the I .or olio, which is very high and close to tho water's edge, the water at that point being very deep. There have been many wrecks and lives lost there. The scenery from Bonn to Colbouz is really grand, its both sides of tho Rhino are planted with grapo vines, which is a lovely sight to see, and the winding of the Rhine around tho mountains is wonderful. wonderful. The "euomy brothers," two high mountains with castles thereon, is worthy of note. The mountains can be seen for a long distance. Coblenz: Wo remained here five days, and visited many places of interest. We hud the pleusnro of being conducted through Empress Augusta's palace - Q'leen of Prussia, Empress of Germany. The palace is a magnificence building, the rooms arc quite large, the walls are bountifully decorated, and it is if grand sight to see. The flower gardens and drives around the palace are indeed a loveLy sight to strangers. We drove to Stolzoufelz, ami there visited an old Roman castle, ocoupiod years ago by the Hitters. 'I here are many curious relics to be seou there. The castlo is built on a high mountain, overlooking tho Rhine, and there is a winding road leading up to the castlo; there are guides with small donkeys, ready to convey visitors up the mountains. Here toucan have a jolly donkey ride. The view front the castle is splendid, for you can see for miles awuj'jr - fl.nd the lovely scenery aoundjjft nuita charming. The Ponlooa ross the - . Rhino, to KUren - rYfluttif VWJWtyj'bwWe, g nuuuwi, wpwiw sk. V"" - apart the boats and close them in again; they are run by steam power. The railway bridge is a. handsome structure, all iron and stone, and is considered as being one of the strongest bridges over the Rhine. There ore many soldiers stationed here. We bade adieu to Ooblenz and went to Ehrenbreitstein. This place is just opposite opposite Coblenz, and is built up into the hills. We remained here two days. There is an immense fort built into the hills, which overlooks the Mosol and Rhine. Hero we took the boat and went as far ns Rudesheim, opposite Bingen. Here wo took the incline railway up the Nio - derwald mountain to see the national monument, called the Niederwald Denk - mal, which was erected in 1883 in honor of the victory of the Prussians over the French in the great Franoo - PrusBian war. Visitors taking a trip np the Rhine have a fine view of the monument from the boata as they pass Rndcsheim. We bode the Rhine and its lovely soenery farewell and took train for Wiesbaden. Wiesbaden. We remained here three days, during which tune we visited numerous places of interest. The kurgardeu is very nioe, as is also the boiling well, which is a sight to see. The water flows continually continually and is quite hot, in fact, hot enough to boil eggs. There are many fine gardens gardens and pleasure grounds, and the buildings are large and handsome. From hero we took a flying trip toSaar - brnokeu. Tin's place is well known as being the scene of the great battle fought on Spiechernberg, August C, 1870, between between tha French nud Prussiaus. We visited tho " Ehrouthall " (cemetery,) Ilere lie many soldiers who fell iu the battle at Bpiechernborg. There is a largo mouumeut erected in honor of the dead, on which are tho names of many soldiers who fell in the hattlo. We went ou top of Spiechernberg. There are many graves scattered over the hill. One grave contains a soldier of the Fortieth Prussian regiment and a soldier of the Fortieth French regiment. There are several large monuments erected on top of Spiechernberg, on one of which is tho following inscription : "F'H 1IA11E FUll DIASAH FALS, 1118 IN DAU TODA OEHTItlOHAll," Our next visit was to the large open field. Here stands a stono bearing this inscription : " I.UI.IIS EBSTES debut 2 A1TO. 1870. Pkincb Naj'Oleon. " It is said that Prinoe Napoleon rested at this spot. You can have a fine view of the surrounding villages from here. Tho town hall has large paintings of the battle. The Saur divides Saarbrinken and St. J uli aim; there is a flua bridge across the Suar. We took our departure departure from Saarbrinken and went to Mer - ienbach. Here we visited relations, also took n drive to Carlsbrun to visit relatives relatives and to see the old homestead of our parents, took a walk to the cemetery and viewed tho grave where lies buried our father's father and mother. Carlsbrun Carlsbrun is surrouuded by heavy forest. There is no railway line to Carlsbrun. There are a number of coal mines near here. We next took a drive to Forbaoh, Nasweiler, Bosebruok, Emmersweiler n:d to Hj doker's mill. Here is still standing tho old mill wherein our father worked before ho left Germany, Wo bid goodbye and departed for St. Johann at Saar. nere we were mot by relatives at the railway station and we remained a few days. St Johanu is a pretty place growing lapidly. Once more W9 bode nil relatives and friends farewell uud took the fast train for Koln, a seven hours ride. The scenery from St. Johann to Frier is grand, winding around mountains and hills. We soon landed at Cologne, or in Germnn, Troln. Here we stopped over a day and left there for Gelseukiroheu. We remained hero several weeks and during said time took drives around the surrounding country. We made hosts of friends, but the best of friends must part some time, so again we said goodbye and returned returned to Cologne, remained several tlays and from here we took a long journey, journey, passing through a portion of Holland. Holland. We soon arrived at Flushing. Tho country through hero is very flat. At Flushing we went ou board the Zelaiul, orossod the English channel, and hail a smooth trip over, lauding ut tjuueusboio. Hero all baggage is examined by custom houso ollioors. We were soon speeding away for that grout world London, where wo remained ono day, and then departed for Great Yarmouth, arriving there July 3d. This place is said to be ouo of tho oldest towns in Norfolk. 'Ihe old Gamier Castlo Castlo and Burg Castlo are still utandlug, but are partially iu ruins. They are Baid to have boon built many years ago. The Star Hotel (containing the Nelson room, with copy of death warrant of Charles I.) is still standing, ad is also the Nelson 1'illur (largo monument) erected iu memory of Nelson. The Wellington pier is putroui.od daily by immense crowds of people, wh go there to listen to the baud concerts and got the fresh air from the sea. The Britannia pier in also well patronized. The St. Nioholas church, is quite large, and is said to he vary old. Tne Yarmouth cemetery is olfcSmdd to bejrfhe next largest burying . it. ... .itf.MMd,nd jaiiniU it Is. ." , - MTCAwWri .., - ... ftt T " which is surrounded by a high stone wall. ' Pegotty's hut " immortalized by Charles Dickens in " David Copper - field " is a great curiosity to Bight - seers. Yarmouth is a great summer resort, and many visitors come from all parts to spend a few weeks at the seaside in fishing, fishing, rowing and bathing. The royal aquariuni on the main parpde is the centre centre of attraction. A lino of boats run daily to London, which is also connected by railway, distance 122 miles. We are at present filling an engagement here, and from here we will go to Margate, another another seashore summer resort. There we will hold forth at the Marine Palace for six weeks, and for the months of October October and November we shall be at Brighton, another seashore resort. Our iutentions are to make a tour of Scotland and also a portion of France. We will probably return to America next Juno, 1887. We sond our friends and oitizens best wishes, aid hope we may find many changes and improvements in onr city on our return home. Remaiuiuing yours, very respectfully, CrxAs. ani Ei.iza Nksiki,, (Professionally known as Commodore Foote and Fairy Queen. ) T1IU WAV TOUI1UKUII. Itemcmbcr tlio Sabbath Day and Keep it Holy. of C. Read Talraage's sormou. Come and weloomo to tho services the Baptist church to - morrow. Gospel meeting at tho It. R Y. M. A. rooms Sunday afternoon at 3:30. No services to - morrow in the First Presbyterian church. Sunday bchool at 9.30 a. m. Trinity church, Rev. W. N. Webbe, rector. Services at 10:45 a. in. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. All cordially incited. incited. Berry street M. E. church, Rev D. C. Woolpert pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. to - morrow, at 2 p. m. All cordially invited. A union meeting of the teachers of tho Presbyterian Sundav school will be hold this evening iu the First Presbyterian Presbyterian church. Rev. G. E. Ireland will preaoh at the Christian chapel, corner of Griflith and Jefferson streets, to - morrow morning at 10:30 and in the evening at 7:30. You are cordially iuvited to the services services at Grace church, Eat Washington street, Rev. F. J. Barber, pastor. Hours, 10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Come and welcome. welcome. Rev. D. S. Kennedy has returned from his vacation and will preach in the Third Presbyterian church to - morrow morning aud evening. Sunday school at 2 o'clock. . Rev. Father Whimsey, of Cincinnati, who is the guest of Dr. J M. Dinnen, will preach ut tho Cathedral to - inoirow morning at high mass. Tho distinguished distinguished clergyman will be listened to by a large congregation. Tho public is invited to attend all the services of the Christian church Preaching Preaching by Gilbert E. Ireland, of Sullivan, Ind., at 10 30 a. ni. and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 9 15 a. m. There will also be a lecture at thosameplaco Monday evening evening by Mr. Ireland, entitled "Spurgeon's groat work in Loudon." All invited. Seats free. HORROR! Three Hundred Greeks are Killed. COAIMKltCIAIi BU:N. Two Toil Wujlio Honored by Their Oeiitleiuen Itretlircn. The Earth Opened by Earthquake Shocks and the Yictims Swallowed Swallowed Alive. rliico Alexander En 1 ton to to Bulgaria to Asend the Throne To - morrow. KAIITIHJUAKKS IH'Htroy Two Towns :tOO People. and Kill Athens, Greece, Aug. 28. Terrible earthquakes in Greece, 300 lives lost. r.ATmt. Aihens, Greece, Aug. 28. Greece has again been visited by an earthquake, which has been most disastrous. Tho village of Pyrgo and the town of Phih - atra, both situated on the western coast of Morea, where the chief sufferers and those furnish, it is believed ull that have perished. At Pyrgo, not a house is left standing, while Philiatra is almost swept away or swallowed up iu tho convulsions of the earth. Shocks wtre experienced throughout the entire of Greece, in a greater or less degree. Iu the town of Zaute, every house was damagtd and the inhabitants fled in terror to the open country. Several towns m Italy were also visited by the eailhqur.ke, but not to any seno'.s extent. Naples, lirindisi, Foggam, Cnseerta aud Tnrunto are among tho number. Alexandria, Aug. 2S Violent shocks of earthquake have boeu experienced here and in other ports of Egypt, causing causing torror among the natives, but so far as known doing no serious damage. Charlaston, S. C, Aug. 28. Another Another shock of earthquake woh felt here this morning at 4:28. It extended as far north as Summerville, twenty - live miles from hero. HIS DEPOHBBS CONDEMNED TO DEATH. Sofia, Aug. 28. The trial by court martial of Messrs. Zankoff and Truekofl and the metropolitan, Clement, the leaders leaders of the revolutionists who forced Prince Alexander to abdicate, has been flushed. Messrs. Zankoff, and Truekoff were sentenced to daath and Clement to im prisonment for life. Constantinople, Aug. 28. The governments governments of Germany and Austria consider consider that tho recent events iu Bulgaria impose ou England chiefly the duty to take the initiative iu any foreign action for the settlement of the Bulgarian affairs. affairs. This opinion has been officially communicated to tho porte. London, Aug. 28. Bev. Henry Ward Beechcr has sufficiently recovered to announce announce a sermon in Glasgow to morrow. The house of commons, by a Vote of 301 to 181, rejected Mr. Parueirsamtud - ment, after a two hour speech by Mr. Saxton. this morning. Welter claims defense. Tho evideuoe, however, suspicion strong against him. Miss Blabltt Said to be LooANsi - onr, Aug. 28. A correspondent has interviewed a detective Mabitt disappearance sensation, every reason reason to believe that Greene, the alleged abductor of has lately been captured by another state and is being held by until aesurod that the rewards are reliable and wilL be paid . lrter was shown a picture of lately taken against his will, and it alleged that it was procured since appearanoe. The detective that the pnotograph of Miss would be sent soon, and that she undoubtedly alive and had been arrested with Greene. The information from an expert detective, but details were refused. These facta tho prevailing interest in the case. IMtADSTKUHT'S KKl'OKT. Summary of itt'port for Week J1oiioj, Stocks, Ooocls, and Staple I'roducts. Tho Travelers' Protective Association met at the Grand hotel, Indianapolis, last evening. Although tho attendance was not large, the meeting was an enthusiastic enthusiastic one, and was attended by representatives representatives from all parts of the state. Special committees on hotel, press and legislative matters were appointed lor the coming year, and olheors were olect - ed, as follows: President II. C Thornton. Vice - president F. E. Nash, Fort Waj ue. Secretary and treasurer Harrison Shoot, Indianapolis. Board of directors W. G. Ha.elrigg, Evansville; J. II. I'ligh, T. F. Gossett, W. L. linker, Indianapolis, and (leorgo P. Evans, Fort Wayne. Railroad committee J. It. Pugh, P. M. Gnllehue, W. F. Winchester, V. B. Nesbitt and F. E. Nash. The association will close its session this evening. The Sentinel feels that Dr. Youuge and tho reunion people have earned their warfare far enough. TluMr energies energies should be directed wifli the rest of tho community iu lo)tuiug tho great lutcr - Stato fulr, a project that ought consign everything else into obsounty OFF I'Olt IIUUMltlA, I'riiu - o Alexander will Ascend the Throne To - morrow. Lemheiio, Austria, Aug. 28. Prince Alexander leavt s heie to - day for Bulgaria. Bulgaria. He will go viaGeeirgvoeRegina, and expects to reach Bulgarian territory by to - morrow. His brothers Francis aud Ludwig aro with him, and will be his traveling companions. CKIMKS. Hoy Murderers do Itlootty Work. St. Loi is, Mo., Aug. 2S. A special from Vicksburg, Miss., says Mrs. Davis was murdered with a hoe by a negro boy, aged 18 years, employed by her husband. Neighbors caught tho murderer murderer and shot him to death. A spool d from Anna, 111. , says that .Oscar Ham - brick, agod 17, shot and killed an eight - year old son of Adaui Carney without provocation. Lynching is feared iu tho event of tho murderer's capture. Pirrsnuuu, Aug. 2S A i'hfumile ''f It tiwtt lledtord, Pa., sptcial euys. "Lost night Jacob Duncan killed his l.rotlier - iu - law, Jeremiali Plocker, be cause tho Utter luruot the lia.i U of clock forward two hours " the AN 1KISI1AIAN William II. Jones l s honse by sickness, confined to the X" Vdf"M i. Hrutully Murdered unit the Itndy Lett Ljlng; ou u I'liblic Itoa.l. New Yoiik, Aug. 28. Special telegrams to Brodstreot report of the favorable trade foatures noted. The movement of general merchandise is fully equal to that Weeks, while the total Volume foi thus fir is equal to aud iu manv in excess of hko periods m years. Tho total bank clearings at thirty cities shows n 'lechne of $a),0l5, 1 18, percent , as compared with last Tho shipments of dead freight from Chicago show a marked as compared with last week, and leccipts of grain at primary heavy. Tho domestic money markets fairlp firm, and ut the oust the is noticeably m excess of the owing to tho f.p - cial demand at th for funds to pay lor gram foawarded. it uotoworth that tho demands funds for use ill commercial and industrial enterprises ut tho west large. Tho New York stock market dull and heuvy, owing to the of the money market here, the condition of the Loudon market, the disturbed condition of Eotteru Europe. The money market is firm. Call are (!j48 per cent., but are obtain. Foreign exehange is firmer, owiug to the advauoo in of England rate. New York transactions this week aggregate shares, against 1,402,000 shares, liond shares $5,000,000, against 000 a week ago. The dry goods trade with eastern jobbers is quite active; with agents, moderate. Giving to tho reclassification railway rates on dry goods, from Now York hae increased materially. Sales of woolen dress both American aud foreign, have heavy. Cotton flannels luivo also in active demand. Plain cottons advanced iu pnoe itoje. per yard. distribution of clothing is active. cloths are steady at unchanged Pig iron is very firm, mid any material gain in dtmuud is hkoly to increase in price. Southern iron oents higher per ton Finished higher, perhaps 5 per cent., the improved inquest. Scotch a shade higher about 25 per ton. Old rails are still' at $.11 50 at which flguro makers aro about $7 profit No advance is 111 the future The Kansas coin clop will bo than expected, which has helped in that region. The spring wheat in Minnesoti is alno in excess of ticipatioUH. Prices of wheat declined to some exte.it, owiug In tions of heavy deliveries, to the visible supply, a'nl to freer holders. Cotton reports are more Damage has been done by tho southwest ni Texas. Tuo total number .f failures Hinted States this week was 150 1,1') list week and 1 10 tho like vear Canada had 'lilMhis wek 17t lut - ' week au.l 80 hist oar Iuipiovo.1 demand tor sugiu lias a small toe it advance, but the announcement that tho estimate of the had been advanced to :!, 500,000 oiusod a decline iu Loudon. speculation, both in this market Europe, put colVeo p Je of nee have induced concessions. . - Peter Notestiue, of St. Joo township, snys every man, woman and child iu liie township will be in for tho fair. Messrs. - Snyder and MoFeely will opeu their lipase of call on Thursday, September 3 The house ha been re - WfttLoaV"neBtTlev '" ' ! iii i1?i iS EvANsvinr.E, Aug. 2H. The citi.ens in tho vicinity of Baker avenue and Iowa street were horrified yesterdaj morning by finding tho body of a young man lying lying in a pool of blood. The right tem ple was crushed in and the face was bruised and cut. The tied as that of MikeCassiday. The facta developed by officers pointed to a young man nameu Feter Welter as the guilty party. lie was arrested several hours later. Welter confessed having strnok I "ail ure at .Washington. Wamiiiniiton, Ind , Aug. 28 Bros., boot and shoo merchants, assigned yesterday. The liabilities estimated at $3,000; assets, $J,(l00. 1 f.kilni - ct wo. nnnncl Itv n.tkltllifv body was identl - I ,, .. I lour j ileorirej. New Yoke, Ang. 28. - nnry olTers to accept a nomination i I of this city on condition that C&seidy with a stick; of. wood, last night, 1 thousand Uboring men sigu m&lelt him Ijlag Where he was oncd I entV n V 'oc ua - r v. - " '..i - .... - , ,. E .rrvx ..?... - 5 . , .rm"Y - rv'i u ' m w i. r.Mi'.i. , i. r 'BBiia .f i - ,. . 4..a - w, - 'u.!:. . ii t J - H,H'.ir7' "Jl. T li. rfS - . - n V "S .'1 .. .. 4va?ra5rLr,4r;.ifii.Jiae'. .j. j""mdLJtL. ' - mfiimmmmmMv , - h jcmiwv &." fe?f. ?2MriAQflaidMK iflflKk nil TiiHilii ill X - . 7L. .1 BBBBtal - f kStBBHsBBIIBVEs'S'aBB's's'SBMHBBBBHBBEBBBBBBBBBB " ' SPtl tf

Clipped from
  1. The Fort Wayne Sentinel,
  2. 28 Aug 1886, Sat,
  3. Page 1

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