The Times from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on September 8, 1897 · Page 2
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The Times from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 8, 1897
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- 1 1 1 1 . . , . .. . - H THE PHILADELPHIA TIMES. "WEDNESDAY MOKXIXG. SEPTEMBER 8, 1807. Gimbel Brothers Philadelphia, Wednesday, September 8, 1KT7. Rugs and Mattings. THERE is a peculiar effect attained in furnishing a house with rugs ; it is a custom that combines convenience, cleanliness and good taste, and is growing in popularity. Our stock is very complete Orientals in all kinds and sizes, both modern andantique; Japanese in several grades ; English Axmin-sters and mohairs ; and domestic Smyrnas, from 18 by 36 inches to 12 by IS ft. Anions the Smyrnas. a popular sb.e Is a (I by 12 ft., the best quality "Iloyals" and' 'Empress," nt &'.2.5il each. Same size, but different grade, at $24.50 each. American Axminsters, from 27 by 54 inches to 9 by 12 ft., of several makes Wiltons, Moquettes, fibre, and matting rugs, in an assortment of styles to please the most fastidious taste. India Smvrnaa 0 hv 12 ft., at $15: 7M by lOVj ft. t $10; and 6 by 0 feet at $7.50. A special to-day Is a lot of 1000 India Sinrrna rugs. BO by 60 inches, the regular $1.00 kind, at 95c. each. We have some 250 rolls of matting left at the end of the season, and it means good buying for those who were late in getting their floors "to rights," or who want to have next season's worry over with ahead of time. Note these prices: $12 China Mailing at $7 .50. A Co-pound China Matting, small figures, very closely woven, jolntless, and nearly alike on both sides. $12 Japanese Matting at $g. A Matting with a linen warp, in the newest styles, in small mixed figures. $20 Japanese Matting at 5. A high (rrade art matting of the best quality, jtlmnst as good for wear as some higher priced carpets: this lot includes mattings us high as $22. Fifth floor. New Fall Shoes. Fashion's fickle finger points to a fuller toe shape for the new shoes more room for the toes, and so a more sensible style. Our "Lenox" shape is a beautiful combination of j graceful lines and comfort broad ! enough to be easy, narrow enough to be daintily stylish. In the "Lenox" toe shape, of flue selected kid-skin, In button or lace, cloth or kid tops, straight kid and patent tips, silk-slitched, well made, and sewed with a welt to the sole by hand the best way: the shoemaker can make a custom job when repairing them: these shoes are a $4 value in many stores, here $3 a pair. Shoe Bargains. A mlKcellnneous collection, mostly welted and stitched. Including button and lace, cloth and kid tops, and some patent leathers, in a great variety of toe shapes the last comers of lines to be discontinued; some arc ?: values, none less than 2; all go to-day at $1.35 a pair. Second floor. Upholstery Stuffs. A special lot of tapestry curtains in all the new shades, goes on sale to-day at very unusual prices ; there are some 200 pairs, every pair in good condition, single pair samples of styles to be discontinued; the original prices for these were S4-, S3, SO, and S7; your choice at $2.50 a pair. A lot of tapestry couch covers, here under the same conditions, worth 81.50, $2.50, and S3.50, all go at 75c. each. A lot of Cretonne Pillows, 22 Inches square, 4-Inch r'll.'lc, reduced from 50c. to 25c. each. uOKki yards of William Simpson's art Tickings and Donints, In this season's pat-ti rns, regularly Hie., now 15c. n yard. Fourth floor. Colored Dress Stuffs. Here are some new dress goods in pretty styles that will be found especially suitable for children's wear. All-wool mixed Cheviots, 32 Inches wide. In sixteen combinations, at 2.V. a yard; look for HT'jc. as the new tariff 'price on this. An excellent dress for the school room is a silk-and-woot close-woven Suiting. In stripe eft'-ct, in seventeen combinations; a hard twist, smooth-faced goods which wlil shed the dust; in red-and-green; Cos-sack nail -brown ; I. In; '-ami-black; Cnssnok-nnd-hluck: nd-a ml green ; red-u nil-black ; gnrnet-ainl-bltii'; and navy-and-wliltc; good value at .'I7',ic. a yard. For larger children, a black ground llou-rette, ;w Indies wide, with dell -ale scroll tracings of helio, petunia, red, brown, green, and blue; this Is really a One. quality: our price, -ISc. Two lines of Hourettes: one. an cplngllno weave, botiretlel in black, on green, helio. plum, brown, and red, an entirely new thing In Inexpensive dress goods; the other, a very close woven pnintcllc Hou-rette, in six combinations; both GOe. a yard. A neat five-dotted figure on eplngllne ground. 42 Inches w ide, I he dots grouped on the lines, black on brown, green, red, hunter's green, hello, light blown, petunia, navy and Imperial; price otto, a ya id. A very excellent line of goods, 40 Inchon wide. In a design of trefoil of hinck on grounds of red. blue, olive, green, and brown; a design exclusively our own; price .Vic. a yard. Fir It flour. aat tore. Quilts and Blankets. Six samples of the values to be found in this department ; come and see them ; a prudent housewife does not wait for cold weather before buying blankets, especially this season, with higher prices coming. A lot of very handsome sateen Down Quilts. (I by fl ft., guaranteed odorless, that Uuve been $." htlherlo, now $3.75 each. Full double bed size, tine quality, satin Mulsh Marseilles Spreads, regularly IJ.jD, hero M.7. each. Comfortables, tilled wllh cban enrded cotton, Sl.'J.'t value, here lirc. each. in.ANKKTK A strictly all-wool ltlnnkot, Ti by M Inches, the regular fry kind, here M a pair. Strletlv all-wool Itlnnkets, 7 by W Inches, regularly f(l, now . a pair. Fine all-wool California lllatikets, Si by lid Inches, big and generous in sl.e, heretofore fin, now fT..Vla pair. Flm fluor, vast store. Good Trunks. Until the "baggage smasher" reforms, trunks must be made to stand their hard usage; these are strong, and as light as they can be safely made. Icather-bound, canvas covered, double tray, twunatraps; aiMncli, fS; ,'il-lucli, fi.i.i; lid- luck Gimbel Brothers Canvas-covered, copper riveted, extra Ktrnnfr mnlleahle iron clamos. . fcxeeisior Pick, linen-lined: RO-lnoa. $10: 32-lnch, $11; 34-lneu, $12: 3-lnch, $13. Leather-bound Steamer Trunks, easily stowed awav; 30-inoh. $4.75: 32-inch, $5.25 : 34-iiich, $5.75; 30-ilich, $0.25. Steamer Trunks, leather-bound, brass clamps. Excelsior lock, linen-lined; 30-inch. $S.25; 32-iueh, SS.75; 34-luch, $3.23; :a-iuch. $!.75. Basement floor. New Ribbons. A pretty new ribbon is a stylish plaid combination in a variety of colors with an overlapping white silk cord in check effect; all silk, 4 inches wide, and especially suitable for millinery purposes; here at 55c. a yard. riaMs of green-and-blue. red-and-green, black-and-red, greeu-and-browu, and black-and-green. Another new ribbon is a handsome multi-color, Roman stripe, 3 inches wide, the stripes of varying width ; price, 35c. a yard. First floor. Belts and Pocketbooks. These belts are reduced to clear them out 50c. and 75c. belts, now 25c; SI and $1.50 belts, now 50c; and 82 and $2.50 belts, now 75c and 81. New assortment of Pocketbooks in alligator, seal, grain calf, morocco, crushed Levant, and "elephant" skin, with silver, gold, and oxidized trimmings, that should sell for 75e. and $1, all 50e. each. First floor. Girnbel Brothers Market and Ninth. M'KINLEY IS RESTING AMONG THE .MOUNTAINS Senator Thurston, of Nebraska, and George M. Pullman, of Chicago, Stop Off lit Somerset to See Ltim. Special Telegram to The Times. Somerset, September 7. This ordinarily quiet country town is in a state of subdued excitement over the visit of President and Mrs. MeKluley. who arrived this morning on a spooial train. They will remain until Saturday, ami probably until Monday, at the home of the President's brother, Mr. Abner McKlnley, of New York. The Presidential party was scheduled to arrive at 7 o'clock, and a majority of vhe townspeople were at the railroad station at that hour to welcome them, bat a wreck west of Johnstown delayed the train an hour. The crowd lingered about the station, however, until the special arrived, and when the President and Mrs. MeKluley appeared upon the platform of the car greeted them with a round of cheer.s. Abner MeKluley and wife were at the station to meet their distinguished guests and conducted them to their home, one of the handsomest in town. The first morning train brought Senator Thiuviton, of Nebraska, and be was closeted w ith the President for several hours. George I M. Pullman, of Chicago, also stopped off be tween trains, and had an interview with the President. Lnte this afternoon the President and Mrs. McKlnley indulged in a ride about town, the President holding the reins behind a spanking pair of slick-groomed Kentucky horses belonging to their niece, Miss Mabel McKlnley. In conformity witli a request of the residents of Somerset the President and Mrs. McKlnley have agreed to hold a picnic reception to-morrow evening. A number of distinguished gentlemen, among them Attorney General McKeuna, are expected In the morning. DEATH OF MRS. SPELMAN John D.Kockefcllor's Mother-ln-Law Passes Away at Fits Home lu Cleveland. Special Telegram to The Times. Cleveland, September 7. Mrs. H, L. Spelmun, the venerable mother of Mrs. John D. Itockefeller. died nt KM o'clock this morning, at Forest Hill, the summer home of the Rockefellers, at the great age of SS. Mrs. Spelman had been in 111 health for a year or more. The immediate cause of death was heart disease. Mrs. Spel-liiiin was a lovely personality and a devout Christian, as are all the members of the ltmkefeller household. The luultl-mllllon-alre was devotedly nltnched to her and regarded her In the light of nn own mother. She in turn loved him dearly aud thought that w hatever ",101111" did was aii right. Mrs. Spilman'e husband was Hon. 11. B. Spelman, who died about seventeen years iil'o 111 New York, aged about 71 or 72. in the early days ho was a member of the Ohio General Assembly. Spelman was a devout Cnnirregationnlist. as religious as his stilet ltaptist pnn-ln-law, and had a look about the eves like Abe Lincoln. There were two children. Mrs. Rockefeller and a son, two or three years her Junior, who died at 14 nf heart disease. Mr. and Mrs. Spelman adopted 11 daughier. Lucy, who Is still single, and lives with Mrs. Itockefeller. She Is a half-sister to Hon. L. A. Itussell. the last Democratic Congressional nominee in this dis trict, the Tweniy-llrst Ohio. CHANGES IN THE NAVY The Terms of Three Officers Kxplre and 'I wo Appointments Aru Vudc. Washington. September 7. The terms of Commodore Philip lllchborn, chief of Ihe Ilurcau of Const mot Ion and Repair; Commander K. Chailwb k. chief of the ISurean of Equipment, and Surgeon General J. li. Tryon, chief of the liuicau of Medicine aud Surgery, expired to-day. Commodore lllchhorn was reappointed for a second term of four years, and Commniider R. It. Ilradford, lately detached from command of the cruiser Montgomery, was named by the President to succeed Commander Chadwick, who will be given a short leave of absence and then assigned to the command of a vessel of the cruiser class. So far ns known, nothing Is s"ttlod with regard to the case of tl iilof of the Hnreau ..f l. ..!!.. I,,.. ,,,,,1 Kunrv ,, tl,., Iw.l ,.f l general lu naval circles that Medical I'lrce- Mleum'-of' llSene 1" uppolnled to succeed Surgeon tlenernl Tryon. .veiiiciii inreeior nines is hip seconu riiim- lor Hates Is the second rank Ing other of the corps, and has been the President's family physician for aeveral years, WORK OF THE NAVAL BOARD The First Meeting lostpone(l on Arcotlnt of a Death In Commodore llovr cli't I'uinlly. Wamiinoton, (b'ptember 7. The Nnval Hoard, which has been making Inquiries as to the establishment ot I government armor factory, has returned to Washington iiud established permanent fiinrters at the Navy Department. The board was to have held Its tlrst meeting to-day, to go over Hie mans of evidence taken aud to hear representatives of large steel concerns lu Alabama, but It wns potponeit until tit-morrow, owing to a deiuh In the family of Commodore Howell, president of the board. Charles V. lie Knight, secretary of the Senate coniiuirtee ou nsnl affairs, tins tu-en appointed sceretsry of the hoard. Most. If not nil. of the ontlde Inquiry of the board has been completed, so Unit the work now will be directed to nn examination of the merits of the ninny plans submitted and to a report to Hie Nocri-tnry of the Navy as to the practicability f the government niau-ufneture of armor. HERNIA Cf RUPTURE NUfraaMtiillT lr-4tl It ltd radiMjiy evrt. btih. iinf 1R't. B. SEELEY, 1027 WALMUT ST. Jitltj AddttM Molding "bwlvy" tiuptrfottfttoftt jllWIE'S LIFE HOT Alili SUNSHINE Many Complaints of Her Humdrum Existence Made Eecentlj. HARD WORK AND FEW PLEASURES Associates Tell of Her Dislike for Her Work on the Farm. ONE MURDER THEORY FULLS FLAT The First Effort to Fasten Suspicion Fails Because Prison Bars Prove an Alibi. Why murder? When those friends and acquaintances of Annie Dornian, who hold that tbe youug and beautiful girl met her tragic end at the hands of a murderer, are asked to state reasons to back up their supposition, they answer In this wise; Annie was always cheerful and lively. She always had a smile and a pleasant word for everybody. She bad a goodly portion of material comforts and the Joys attendant thereto, and on the whole her lot in life was a happy and contented one. Then, too, the strong religious beliefs to which she so ardently clung, which teach to avoll self-desl ruction and place It in the same criminal category with homicide, of themselves would have been sufficient to keep the girl from pursulug so desperate a course as to destroy the life placed within her charge and keep. All this, In brief, Is set forth by her friends, who are loath to admit that Annie Dormnn committed self-murder. Her Life Not All Pleasant. Annie Dormant lot in life was not all happiness. Muuy tilings point strongly to a colorless and monotonous existence. From the time Annie went to live with her half-brother, John, five years ago last spring, she began to learn what the words "bard work" meant. Every morning at 5 o'clock she arose to prepare breakfast for the men, who went iuto the near-by fields to labor throughout the day. At uoon she again prepared the meal, aud when night came once more the same task devolved upon her. And. during the hours that came between breakfast and dinner and dinner and supper there was plenty for her to do. Reds were to be made; the house was to be cleaned, the children were to be looked after, and there were a thousand aud one things which consumed her time and attention. It was indeed seldom, If ever, that she finished her toll until late nt night, often not before 0 or 9.H0 o'clock. Then, again, much of the labor was not of the lightest kind, but required lnudi physical exertion and muscle. That this hard work bore heavily upon her mind la evident by the words she uttered from time to time, aud more especially Just a few days previous to her death, when they became more frequent and emphatic thau before. Cotnplainta More Frequent. These complaints she made to one of the farm hands in particular and to several of her Intimate girl friends. To them she told how irksiMne and monotonous and colorless her hours were and what few opportunltlen she had to enjoy herself like other people. Then she would lose for a time much of her accustomed llght-heartedness and become apparently gloomy over what she seemed to think her unfair lot. On the day of the tragedy all the duties about the house fell upon her, for Mrs. T'or- man came to Philadelphia, and, therefore, could give the girl no assistance, as was her wont. Thus, taking all theoe things Into cousideratlon, it is thought not Improbable that Annie on that day determined to eud all by self-destruction. Again, that the dead girl was discontented Is not only made certain by her words, but by her actions as well, for last May she went away to seek employment elsewhere, work which would give her an oppoprtunlty to taste some of the hitherto forbidden pleasures of life, for up to this time nlmont her sole recreation had been obtained from her attendance of uiectlugK at her church and Sunday school and church society. In the short time, too, thai she wns away from the liorman household, scarcely two months, she occupied three different positions. Sent the Children From the. House. There is one thing In connection with Annie's conduct on the day of the tragedy that Is Indeed singular. After she had put the bnby fo sleep and had plueed It on the big old-fashioned lounge In the family sitting room, she called to the other children, who were romping about the rooms, and sent them from the house to play In the nurrounding fields. All the children say this, and John Herman lu commenting oil this yesterday, said; "I don't know what to make of It, for never before had Annie done such a tiling." To those who believe that the girl committed suicide, the reason for such action is obvious. Could Not IIe Had Much Money. Coroner Mlnshall has (wild that at the time of Annie's death six years' wages were owing her, and that lu this fact might possibly be found a mollve for the slrl'a death. Yesterday the brother denied this, aaylng that In the Hint place the girl hits been with him only a little over five yi-arw, and that, in ti1(, second Instance, but fit were due her ! ' """' l j by John Honnun producing his account book, o-Mcli showed that, up to within a month ago, Annie had receipted for nil her wages. Then. too, all the farm hands, four in number, were aten, and all declared that a soon as the flint of each month came, they Invariably received their hire. In talking with two of the farm hnnds yea. teriluy. Joseph Mice and Will Wiggins, who at the time the girl was probably Inflicting the wounds which resulted In death were working with Mr. Dorman on the lawn west of the house, both declared that Annie was not a weak physically a some hare endeavored to establish, but that they both knew her to be very strong and muscular, Indeed, as much so a the average man. To .lull for an Alibi. The murder theorists are Just now looking back to the fact that In February of Ibis year two men were discharged by Mr. Dorman for neglect of duly, and from this they argue that either one or both of these former em-rrlojc came In the farm house lat Wednra dny to wreak vengtance. Annie, they y, once showed a dislike toward one of the men. As far as one of these men, Arteniua Abbott, la concerned, the law gives hint a perfect ollbl. Cntll the day of the murder he waa In Jail In Ceorgctown. Del., for borne stealing. II." was released laat Wednesday. Hut a dispatch from tieorgetnwu saya: "Abliott waa released from Jail 11 A. M. Could not hove left UcorgctowD until 3.4. P. M. Was seen In town at 2 P. U. If Abbott left Georgetown at 8.45 he could not bare reached Philadelphia until about 8 o'clock." Annie Dorman's body was cold when found about 4 o'clock. A CLUE IN THE LETTER Coronor Mlnshall Look Upon the Anonymous Cominanlcatlon fts Additional Evidence of Murder. Special Teiegram to The Times. Chester. Septemlier 7. Coroner Thomas Mlnshall has been so busy to-day that he hag not been able to give any attention to the Annie Dorman case. He says he has no new clue, unless one can be found in the letter without any signature that John Dorman gave to THE Times reporter yesterday. The Coroner wants to get the writer of that letter, and he says that if he can In any way trace It to one person whom he suspects, he will have him arrested at once. The fact that Pr. Crothers says that Annie Dorman was a pure girl, and that the letter writer was trying to east reproach upon her character is. he savs, sufficient ground for suspicion, particularly if It should prove to come from one particular person. District Attorney Sehaffer says he will not bother the County Commissioners to furnish detectives. He has made up his mind to have nothing further to do with the investigation of murder cases until they have been turned over to him by the Coroner after an Inquest. Coroner Mlnshall haR not fixed the time for holding the inquest, but he says It will not be this week. Ho is going to allow full time for something to develop. LUETGERT'S LOVE LETTERS Their Eecipient, the Widow Peldt, Evidently No Friend of the Accused Man. ' Good-Tin " 011 His Attorney, Who Rather Enjoys His Client's Remnrks-The Star Witness to Appear. Chicaoo, September 7. When Luetgert entered Judge Tuthlll's court this morning he smiled and nodded at the Jury. The first business taken up was the rending of translations of the foud letters wilt-ten by tbe defendant to Mrs. Christine Feidt, which occupied much time. The jury listened carefully. The reader was careful to place due emphasis on each endearing word or phrase and to emphasize all reference to the fact that the big sausage manufacturer was anxious for the time to come when he would be free to wed the object of his affections. When portions of the letters containing reference to I.uetgert's trouble In engaging an nttorney were read It evidently embarrassed the prisoner. A O001I Joke on Judge Vincent. Luetgert's leading nttorney, Ex-Jndge Vln-ent. smiled, and the prisoner visibly winced when tin: sentence was rend In which Attorney Vincent was termed "greedy." The letter continued to state that Luetgert Intended to release Attorney Vincent, as he did not consider him able to handle so important a case. In another letter Luetgert wrote to the efTeet that on the drst day of the trial there wns to be a great surprise for the po lice. An attorney of world-wide fame was to be engnged, and when "the dogs of the police" saw who It was they would quail with fear. This as yet unknown lawyer, Luetgert continued, was to supersede Attorney Vincent, anil then the case would be properly conducted. Luetgert, whose chances for life were so considerably reduced by the Introduction of j the letters as evidence, rocked to and fro In his chair, and occasionally fdred a al. kly smile during the endearing passages of the letters. He evidently did not enjoy the public exposition of his amatory correspondence. His Lost Love. After the lettera were read the recipient. -l!rs. Christine Keldt. a middle aged widow, was called to the witness chair for the purpose of finishing her testimony for the State. Her former lover, to whose case she had done so much damage, refused to glance In her direction. Assistant Stale's Attorney MeEwen proceeded with her examination. The witness admitted having received funds from Luetgert prior to his arrest, and she said she had withdrawn the money at his demand from a safety deposit vault for his use. The sums footed up $4,010, the en tire amount which she hud received. Sh asserted her Ignorance of how this money was used by the prisoner, but admitted that portions of It had been retained by her on his order for the care of his children. She also testified that she hail refuted to lend Luetgert her own money. In all she had received eight letters from the sausage manufacturer. Grotty to Appenr on the Scene, Tho State regards Mrs. Feldt as one of their most Important witnesses, as through her testimony they expect to establish the fact of Luetgert's motive iu Ihe alleged murder of his wife. The last wituess called by the State was Nicholas Faber, who was employed as a fireman In the sausage factory, and sold he had seen Mrs. Luetgert enter the factory about 11 o'clock on the night of the murder. A. W. 0. Grotty, of New York, is coming to Chicago to testify In the defense of Luetgert. Hp will be the star witness for the defense, and upon his testimony Luetgert will depend to prove that his wife was alive after the day he Is supposed to have killed her. In fact, Urotty will furnish the defense tu the esse. This announcement wa made today by Attorney Vincent. WOMAN TOSSED BY A BULL Mrs. Morris Deyslier, at Lobaclisville, Hurled Into Ihe Air Kereral Times. Sjieclal Tflrgram to The TlMEfl. Heading, September 7. Mrs. Morris Deyslier. of I.obochsvllle, was attacked by n vicious bull this morning and tossed about In a lively manner. The animal broke through a fem e and commenced a tight with another hull owned by Abraham ltleher. Mrs. Iieysher went to separate them, when she wits attacked and tossed into the air several times. She was not serlouslv injured and escaped by crawling under a fence iuto another Held. rrohlbitlotilsta Heady for Work. Next Saturday evening the Sninuel B. Carr Prohibition League mill resume lt regular weikiy meeting at their rooms 2114 Norrls street. The Clinton It Klsk, Junior. 1'ro-lilblllon League will begin at the same tlms to hold Its regular weekly meetings tu Its hall, southeast corner Fifth and Huntingdon streets. Icjiirrtl ny m Full From Hl Cart. Frank Sullivan, nf 40f prince afreet, la mifferlng from concussion of the brnln at St. Agnes' Hospital as the result of a fall from his cart mar his home yesterday morn ing. It is thought that he will recover. Be-en rented durinic the nummer; Rood condition. Cost new MU0. Others at S12.1. SK0 and 17.V Send (or list and special plans ol payment. F. A. North & Co. lp CHESTNUT STREET WILIt ASK COURTS TO UNSEAT GLENN SHERIFF CROW READY ' TO BATTLE WITH THE CITY COMMITTEE. WELCOMED HOME BY EMPLOYES The Office of the ShorilT, When He Reached It. Yesterday, Was a Veritable Flower of Flowers, and the Reception Tendered Him by the Deputy Sheriff and Clerks Was on a Scale With the Decorations No Move Yet Made Toward the Appolntmeut of a Postmaster and Carr Likely to Hold Over for Several Days. Tbe first appearance at his office of Sheriff Crow after an alwnoe of nearly four month, was yesterday made the occasion of a rous- ing reception by blfl employes which nearly j . .. J staggered the recipient. Mr. Crow returned from Europe, where he has spent the summer In pursuit of boalfh, on Saturday last, and in the interim has been with his family at Spring Lake, not coming up to the city until yesterday morning. Monday night Real Estate Deputy Penne- will journeyed to Spring Lake for the pur-1 pose of escorting his chief In state to bis qunrters In the City Hall. Shortly before 10 o'clock a committee of fifteen employes left the office and went to Broad Street Station to meet the expected arrivals. The delegation was chnlrmaned by Deputy Sheriff Felton, the other members being Robert Grler. X. C. Christie, W. Alliens. Harry Wlldey, George Hocg, George Chandler, M. Scarlet, John Ertel, George Myers, L. Lut-ton, W. Lelnlnger. C. Shownker, Joseph Porter, Charles Thompson and F. Murgn-troyd. Along with them were Walton Eltkens. Hugh Montgomery and others of the Sheriff's Fifteenth ward friends. Cordlillly Greeted by Kniploycs. The Sheriff appeared to be in the best nf health and spirits, and responded cordially to the greetings that were showered upon him. Referring to the report, which an attempt wns made to circulate, that his mind was affected, he said: "I Imagine that with certain people the wish was father to the thought in that connection. I feel greatly benefited by my trip," he continued, "and as proof of that I am seven pounds heavier than when I went away. For some lime before I decided upon my late visit to F.urope I wns fnr from well, but soon after my arrival on the other side, and a course of treatment at the baths and springs. 1 began to pick up steadily, ami I now feel as strong and sturdy as ever I did in my life." But It was at his office In the City Hall that the surprise had been prepared for the Sheriff. Ills private rooms hail been transformed into veritable floral bowers. Taints and potted plants were ranged lu artistic profusion around the wails, and In the centre rose a huge bouquet of American Iteauty roses, while festoons of smllax and roses drooped gracefully from the massive chandelier, which was further ndorned with the Insignia of the Young Republicans. The Sheriff appeared deeply touched by this token of esteem and affection, and heartily thanked the force of clerks and deputies, who crowded around, delighted at their chief's evident appreciation of their efforts. Will Fight for His Seat. Regarding the action of tho Republican city committee In seating Colonel Glenn In that body from the Fifteenth ward Mr. Crow said: "I shall endeavor to find out If there Is any law that can reach this committee, which is supposed to be so organized as to represent the sentiment, thought and action of tho members of the Republican party. I mean to find out whether It can seat a person who does not represent the voters of the ward and unseat or refuse to cat the man who does. Immediately upon the return of Alexander Simpson, Jr., my solicitor, I shall take steps to have tbe matter determined by the courts, If 6uch action can be legally commenced. I am back In the harness and mean to take up the fight Just where I left it, for I am weary of being misrepresented, calumniated aud abused by those who appear to control political affairs lu this city." Carr Will Hold Over Awhile. Nothing definite has yet been ascertained regarding the Postmastership appointment. Senator renrose, the only man from whom iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Public Schools of this city open. jc X Term of olBce of Postmaster Carr explri-s. Meeting of tho Vnlon KipuWk'iin Clnh. 8 P. M. Opening of the annual convention of the Iiepulillcan State League at Williams- port. Pa. Sjj I.ait day of the Herman festival at Llerr's Washligton Tark, Twenty-alxtu $ 't itreet and Allegheny avenue. i Funeral of Iter. Dr. Woods, at the Gethsemane baptist Church, Eighteenth x atreet aud Columbia avenue, 2 P. M. ty. Meeting of the trustee! of the Calvary Lutlierau Church, when tbe pastor, Itev. jjj Dr. . A. Holuiau, will hand iu Ida resignation ou account of 111 health. i; Attorney! for Marlou Htuyvesandt, who is In prison charged with tho murder ' $ of Major Wilson, will apply to Judge Amlcnrloil for a writ of haboiia corpus. J Henry llclmhecker. who waa arrested rhargen with passing counterfeit money, -St will be given a further hearing before Cnltexl Stages Coitimlaslnner Cnilg, 12 M. J-$ Seconal day'a session of the twentieth annual convention of the Pennsylvania J S Millers- Slate Association, In the Hotel Walton. Pclcgatee visit the Commercial jj; Muaeunis. niiiiiiiiiitmiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii"""""""" iiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiii any reliable Information on the subject c.in be now expected, was still In Washlugt nnd no word had come from him In the matter. The undoubted appointee, Thomas L. Hh ka, disclaimed all knowledge of any doll-nlto action; and while Mr. Carr's term expires to-day, it la likely that he will lie allowed lo hold over fnr at least aome days yet. ' DEATH BROKE DEEP SLUMBER Lawrence I.edweltt.M ho Fell Asleep Thursday, Fxplrra In Coopor Hospital. Lawrence Ledweltt, who waa committed to Ihe Cniuden County Jull on Monday of last week, died in Ihe Cooper Hospital at an earlv hour yesterday morning. I,cdweltt's case somewhat puixlcd Ihe physicians, lie fell into a deep aluuiber n Thursday night lot. and all Ihe elTorti of the Jailers and phvileluns who attended hlin to arouse bliu were futile. Ou Sunday Cottntv Physician Jones and two consulting physicians decided Hint Led-weltt wns suffering wllh kidney troubles that were responsible for the state of coma, and the autopsy by the County Phyal. Ian and Coroner l.lpplncott yesterday afternoon verified the dlognesl" made on Sni.day. A rertlfliate of death from acute ItrlgM'a ills-ec.se waa given by Coroner l.lpplncott after making the post-mortem examluattou. Frank Harris Minting From Home. The police of thin city and Camden were reojueatcd yenlerday lo aid In the aeoreh for ( Frank Horrla. of tail North Itrond street. ; who left hit home on Saturday, since which time he haa not been heard from. When he I went awav he n mounted ou a Unlit en- aiiH'im OUT. ie ..i.i " (" limn cruah cap. lie H I painter au.i la vents old. -.1.1 M'REEVEIi AND GKIFFO DRAW It Wu a Fast Fight and the Referee Decided It an Even Thine. The neeond fall boxing exhibition of the Olympic Club, of this eity. took place last night at Its club house at Athens, Delaware county, the programme consisting of two preliminary bouts of ten rounds each, and a wind-up of fifteen rounds. The first preliminary contest was between Martin Judge, of this city, and young Smyrna, of Chester; the second was to have been between Croeky Piyle. another local lad, and Louden Campbell, of Pittsburg, but there was a dispute about the weight of the men and Campbell refused to ko on. Jack Ashton and Tim Callahan, local lus-pouuders, were substituted. Judge and Smyrna wasted no time whatever in looking for an opening after the first sound of the gong. They both began operations by swinging lunges, in which It was give and take until the end of the round. The second, third and fourth rounds were a repetition of the first, with honors about even. If there was any advantage, Smyrna had gained it. In the ninth Smyrna went at the local man In vicious stvle, landing several well-directed blows on the face and Ju,df 'f J" 'J" f 0e of nis left-hande d Jabs. The end of the round found Judge quite groggy. In the last round Judge retaliated with good effect and was winning back his lost ground, when he again went down by a hook blow. Itoth men were quite weak at the end of the contest. The referee gave the decision to Smyrna Last night was the third time these men had met. tin the two previous occasions the de- cislon wns a draw. Young Callahan and Ashton went Into the ring amid a medley of howls and hisses; mingled with some applause. The good work of the youngster,-, however, soon won the crowd and they were cheered at the con elusion of each round. Callahan clearlv had the better of the bout up to the eighth round, when Ashton suddenly became the aggressor. The last two rounds were all his w-ny. The referee gave tho decision a draw. At 10.45 the principals In the wind-up, Young Griffo. of Australia, and Charles Mc-Kt'ovor, of this city, appeared in the ring. The local man was attended by Mike Lee, Danny MoMahnn and Jack McKeever, while Grlffo's Interests were looked after by Denny Hollernn. Paddy Gnnran and Jimmy Ryan. Griffo looked fat, while McKeever appeared too fine. GrlfTo became the nargressor. his efforts being directed ut his rival's wind. Both men did some clever work in t lie opening round. The second round became hot luiniediately by a rapid exchange of blows, both Inndiug face blows. Toward the end of the round Griffo gave a good exhibition nf his wonderful cleverness by toying with McKeever. The round ended with the local man against the ropes. Griffo hitting him hard. No effective blows were landed iu the third, several of McKeever' vicious lunges falling short. The fourth round was clearly Griffo's, as he landed two telling body swings besides landing on his opponent's face several times. His defensive work was wonderfully clever. The fifth was productive of no work by either, except a good punch McKeever landed on Grlffo's face. Grlffoagain fought for the wind In the sixth and succeeded iu landing twice with good elTcct. He parried McKeever's blows as a duck sheds water. Roth men worked very ; hard in the seventh, it being the best round up to that lime. Griffo fought his opponent i to a standstill before it ended. McKeever I landed twice on the face Just as the gong sounded. In tile eighth Mac showed up strong, smashing Griffo In the face with telling etlect t. At the end the latter retaliated in the 1 an j jf we mav juJKe h.v the large number ru.f,SiSl5s,oc' DinV:xXhno,frfIiof buyers during the past few days, it stomnch good landed, nothing was done In the ninth. Rolh appeared a bit tlnil In the tenth and nothing was done except a few light exchanges, in the eleventh round Griffo became careless In bis guard and McKeever hit him three good ; blows In the face and countered hard on the i body. McKeever seemed anxious In the j twelfth and began to force the fighting. whiidi up to that time had been done by Griffo. t Two fierce exchanges were made. Both landed with telling effect on the face, Griffo forcing McKeever to the ropes, hitting him a terrific right-hander on the jaw. which dazed him. In the thirteenth nothing was done until near the close, when McKei'ver lunged and landed several good ones, getting nothing in return. In the fourteenth round McKeever did all the forcing and all the landing. -Griffo seemed pretty well played out. aud Mac 'anded with good effect on his face and body. The local man was wildiy cheered as he repeatedly broke Grlffo's wonderful defense. In the final round Griffo wns very wary of his opponent, and gave him 110 opportunity to land with effect. The bout ended with one of Grlffo's wonderful exhibitions of defensive fighting. Referee Roeap rendered a deci-lon of a draw, which was eminently Just. at Griffo clearly had the better of the contest in the early rounds, while McKeever showed to better advantage towards the close of tbe bout. THEY WILL NOT SPLIT YET The West Philadelphia Host Club Decides Not to Leave the N. A. A. O. The much-talked of split in the X. A. A. O. tlint has been occupying the attention of the amateur aquatic world for a month past seems about as far from consummation as It ever wns. At the regular monthly meetinff of the West I'hiiadephia Iloat Club last night the subject of resigning from the parent body was discussed nt length, but nothing more came of It than referring It to the naval board deb gntlou of the club for final action. I It was thought that the Vesper Iloat Club would take the Initiative step of resigning on Monday nlslit, but the postponement of their meeting left the West Philadelphia Club alone in the matter, jind as certain circumstances place this club In u peculiar position It was thought best not to take any do-cWlvc action ut hist night's meeting. If the Schuylkill Nnsy could adopt some means of Inducing the V A. A. i. to change ertnln features of its legislation there would be a cessation of much of the unpleasantness that now exists in sewral of the districts throughout the country. Delegates to the national committee should lie elected by the clulis coinprNIng the district they are to rep. rment it ml it sin. old not be imperative for n candidate to secure the votes of n majority of the boat clubs throughout the country for his election. LOOTED BY SNEAK TMEVES They Fffert an Entrance to Down Tows licaldence anil Take Aw.iy F.very-thliif In fight. Sneak thieves, who have for aome time past liecti making n lis Trout In the southeastern section of the city, yesterday looted the residence nf John ; gtin, at '1.'7 South Eleventh atreet. Mr. tlcgan and his family ar living at present In Ihe Philadelphia House, at S.- Isle City, of which Mr. (icgan Is proprietor, and during hla absence his brother-in-law, Jerome Kerlns, and three bova sleep in the Kleventh atreet hnuae. j During Mr. Kerlns- absence yesterday the thieves procured a ladder and secured entrance to the house through a aecond atory nnr window Among the articles stolen were several anlta of clot lies. fj."i and a gold watch belong , ... at,. I . ., .,f ...hoe i .... - 1 vniiila The weakest place in a bouse or fort, or any place of defense, usually turns out to be that which was thought in a man s body is that in which he esteems him self strongest. Achilles never thought he would turn his heel to an enemy, but it was in that unarmored place the fatal arrow was planted. It is usually the organ in his body that a man thinks strongest, that disease assaults and batters down. Caution a man about neglecting his health and mention consumption, and he will pound his chest and laugh you to scorn. He does not realize that consumption beats down this defense imperceptibly, inch bv inch. The lungs once attacked the only weapon of defense is the right remedy. 9S per cent, of all cases of consumption are cured by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It corrects disordered digestion, invigorates the liver, makes the appetite hearty and assimilation perfect, fills the blood with the elements that build healthy flesh and muscle, and drives all impurities and disease-germs from the blood. All druggists sell it. " I have used Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and 'Golden Medical Discovery ' in my family," writes Mrs. G. A. Conner, of Alleghany Springs, Montgomery Co.. Va., "aud have found it to be the b-st medicine that I ever used. I have also used his 'Compound Kvtract of Smart -Weed.' and ' Pl-asant Pellets.' Thev will do just what thry ait: recommended 10 cto. The newly-wedded wife, anove all other women, needs a good medical book. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser fills this want. It contains over 1000 pages and .100 illustrations. Several chapters ata devoted to the physiology of the organs distinctly feminine. Send 21 one-cent stamps, to cover cost of mailing onlv. to the World'9 Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y., for a. free copy, paper-covered. If a cloth binding is wanted, send 10 cenU extra ,'.v cents in all). DISSOLUTION OF THE COPARTNERSHIP OF Til B Jno. J. DeZouche Co. Lim. $125,000 WORTH CF F'JHNiTURE is a good deal to sell in a comparatively short time, and vet we propose to move that amount from our warerooms during our DISSOLUTION SALE won t De a very dimcuii mauer. We appear to have what all are looking; for, viz.: Furniture combining the three essentials STYLE, QUALITY and PRICE. But haven't we alwavs had the STYLE and QUALITY? Yes, but now we have the third essential, namely THE PRICE. This combination of essentials is irresistible and we are making quick sales. Jno.j, DeZouche Go. lL.liillled) 1517 Chestnut St. ; . : - - 1 WOODSI (On Fairinonut Tarfc Trolley. CARLET0N OPERA CO. (reranniil I'lreetion of W. T. CAUUa'OX.) MAtiXIFICKXT l'Hllld't 1'IiiN (if the MIKAD STAR CAST. IMPORTED COSTUMtS SPECIAL SCENERY. Every Evening at 8 o'clock. INSTRUMENTAL CQTEP.T EVERY AFTERNOON A HOST OF OTHER ATTRACTIONS ADMISSION FREE, RESERVED SEATS 10 and 25:. Fare on Park Troll1)? only 5 Cents Send for booklet "Sight Helps" Send (or Booklet "Sight Helps" A MONSTER RAFT ARRIVES The Largest Xcimbcr of Loga Kver llroliglit l'p the Delaware lteaches Tills City. The tugboat I.lllie Graham hauled the largest raft of piles up the Delaware yesierdny ever brought to this port. The logs were forwarded from Chesapeake Buy through tho Chesapeake canal, "dogged" together lu lotj of fifteen, nnd when they reached Delaware) City they were spiked together as one rafl. 7(KI feet wide and WO feet long. While the tuglwut was towing the big raft up stream crafts of all kinds kept as far away from It ns they could, o as to avoid nil possibility of nn uccldent. The greater number of the piles will be utilized hero In building the new piers aloiitf Delaware avenue and the others will be taken through the Delaware and liarltnii Canal to New Turk, lo be used for n similar purpose. It took two days and two nights to tow the raft, which consisted of one thousand logs, from Delaware City to South street pier. Tension Frauds In Newport. Vashinoton, September ".The Pension Hurcau la In receipt of an explanation from the Inspector In New York concerning recent reports of criminal proceedings against pensioners lu that city, it ne reported that there were hundreds of cases In whlol! nrocee, lliiiff had been Instituted on nocoiini i of frurda on the government Involving hun- drede of thousand of dollars. 1 lie inspector, In his report to the office, mute that there nre only lifteen criminal csstrt under Idealisation, and that ten of tlieso ate 11 shape to lie prescnieu o tile mama Jury. There hove been only four urrcsls. fllnae Furnaces Started, Speelal Telearara to Thf TlMFB. MH.I.VH.I.K. September 7.-Three furnace started operations at Whltall. Tateiu t Co.' glass plant to day. T. C. Wheatoti A: Co. put tires under a huge twelve-pot furnace today. This will go In blast tu two week. J ThcLULUfl I5ili and Chestnut Sts. One block from rtmnd St. Station. P. n. H. Krattrl nil Kcfnrnaierl Admitted to ante the best fulfill" Hi I hlln.lelpliis. Very de-s'rnNe note, "li'irte told en aillle, tor pcrninnent glieati (or the coming aeiiaen. N II stnalr gentlemen not re-pUrlng large room can be nc. ron:llioontri! al very low nitea. Apply t. LINNARD & CRUMP, Proprietor! . .. . I A 7

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