The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 15, 1896, Image 1

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Lots at
Little Prices,
Bigger Ms at
Less Tta Cost
Today we speak of wash gods, par
ticularly, liut It might as well be
buut any other department where
summer goods still linger, for we've
mowed the prices down so close on
all that profits are now entirely out
of the question.
It's Clearance
We're After
and as you know, we usually man
age to make a clean sweep as each
succeeding season closes.
Oat Wasl (Ms
Tomorrow It may be something else,
but anyway, you can take your
price cue on anything summerlsh
from what follows.
Swivel Sits
In a pattern range almost as com
plete as when first o!ened for the
reason. In quality -they are the
niftiest grade produced, and many
of the effects are exclusive novel
ties. Cleaning up price, 17c
Linen Lawns
Exquisite designs in fancy combina
tion hem stitched stripes or plain
llneu grounds. The most popular
25c wash stuff of the season.
Cleaning up price, 15c
The Eenuine FrPnch printed goods
In the daintiest of floral Ideas,
White grounds only. Price all sea
ton, 25e.
Cleaning up price, 15c
Imported Organelles
The queen of all the cob-web fa
brics. Magnificent styles. Vour
pick of all that remains of a 23c.
and SUfce. qualities.
Cleaning up price, 20c
Domestic Bimities
American Dimities
, Tou might readily take them for the
expensive Imported kind, but they're
notMtHhough they look as well and
will probably be just as serviceable.
No end to pattern range. Kegular
price, 12v- .
Cleaning up price, 5c
A little over a case still on hand, so
that there is no dearth as to styles.
White grounds only. Actual every
day value, 10c.
Cleaning up price, 5c
Heavy wave, especially made for
separate skirts. The patterns in-
. elude choice effects In Black and
White, Blue and White, Olive and
Pink; also plain narrow bar stripes.
High class 50c. quality.
: Cleaning up price, 25c
J !
Would Like to Drive Gold Bugs From
the Earth.
The Veteran Finnuvier Foiuts out the
KviU of the Demonetization of Sil
ver and Hopes that llelief May
Come from the Kepublicnn Party.
. Philadelphia. July 14. Jay Cooke, the
veteran financier, who successfully
placed $7,0u0,000 of government bonds
during the civil war, was Interviewed
today on the money question.
"What Is your opinion on free silver?"
was the first yuestlon asked.
'The opposition to the free coinage of
silver," he replied, "Is a crime, a miser
able crazy notion. If I had the doing
of It there would be no room for a gold
bug In the country. The single gold
stamlurd would ruin this country, posi
tively ruin It. I have seen In my time
stiver superior In value to gold, and its
depreciation has been caused by Its de
monetization. The silver dollar was the
unit of value until 1S73. when there was
a 3 per cent, premium on the metal. At
that time the value of silver was threw
per cent, more than that of gold."
"What effect did this have on the
coinage?" ,
"There was no bullion presented for
coinage except that which the govern
ment was compelled to buy to furnish
subsidiary coin. That had been adul
terated." Mr. Cooke then picked up a book and
said: "Let me read you what Mr. Car
lisle said In 1S78 before he was allied to
Cleveland and the gold bugs.
" 'According to my view of the sub
ject.' says Mr. Carlisle, "the conspiracy
which seems to have been formed In.
this country and Euroiie to destroy by
legislatlon or otherwise half of themetal
money of the world Is the most gigantic
crime of this or any other age. The
consummation of such a scheme would
ultimately entail more misery on the
human race thun any war. pestilence
anil fn in I Mi' that cvnr occurred."
"What more could you want than
that?" said Mr. Cooke. "It was true
then, it Is true now," he said, emphat
ically, shaking his forefinger on the re
porter's knee.
Continuing, lie read from Carlisle:
"The absolute and instant destruction
of half the movable property of the
world, Including horses, ships, rail
roads and all other appliances fur com
merce, would not produce anything like
the prodigious distress and disorgan
ization of society that must result from
the annihilation of one-half of the metal
money of the world."
"These remarks of Carlisle were made
on Feb. 21, 1S7S." said Mr. Cooke, "and
they are perfectly correct. Why Is this
so? Why has it come to pass? We
already have begun to get Us bad re
sults, and unless It is righted promptly
the calamity will be great. In the tlrst
place, the silliness of this great nation,
with its vast Industries, is nothing less
than remarkable In refusing to make
silver the equal In monetary Influence
to gold. There would have been none
of the disturbances that have lately
happened but for the break In silver."
"How do you figure that out?"
"Because we are growing and have
been growing rapidly and we need all
we can get as a basis of value. We
need both gold and sliver. The govern
ment, tlie business credit, both are based
on their metallic ability to pay. The
most terrible thing of all was In 187:t,
when silver was demonetized, which
was done under a delusion. You will
find that most of the senators and rep
resentatives did not dream that they
were ubout to demonetize silver. They
had no such desire. Then. Instead of
righting the mistake, they pussed the
Bland bill. They were to buy $4,000,000
of bullion a mouth. They always bought
only $2,000,000 worth a month. Kvery
thlng was done to keep down silver.
The whole history of It Is vile ami out
rageous. Just think of the fearful dan
ger the farmers stand In. If they knew
it they would rise In their might and
sweep away those devilish politician
gold bugs."
"But. Mr. Cooke, In case of free coin
age, what about the 63 rent ilollar?'"
"That's all humbug," he replied.
"Wasn't a silver dollar worth $1.03 be
fore they demonetized silver? as I
have said, I have seen a time when sil
ver was worth more than gold. At the
time of the enormous California out
puts of gold It was feared that that
inetal would be placed In the Same
position that silver Is in now."
"The world's onward march Is rapid.
II gold shall be the only basts of ex
change, the progress must stop. We
must have more money to oil the ma
chine of exchange. 1 believe we must
get back to bimetallism before we reach
Then you will vote for Bryan and
Bewail?" said the reporter.
"No, I will vote for McKinley with
the hope that he and the Republican
party will see their error of the gold
standard and Immediately put silver
back In the place It belongs."
K. T. Cooper, the First Delegate,
Arrives at Canton
Canton, July 14. A good many per
son who were present at the Chicago
convention have been In Canton since
Saturday, but the first man who was a
delegate came this afternoon. He Is
E. T. Cooper, of Delaware, and he says
he Is going to vote for McKinley ami
sound money. "The convention had
lost Its head and was In a Irresponsi
ble condition," said Mr. Cooper, "when
it adopted the platform. I have been
through the west some, and the free
silver sentiment Is strong there, but t
believe It has reached Its highest point
In development and that from this time
It will dec-line In power and effective
ness." The Canton women have made exten
sive and thoughtful preparations for
the reception of the large delegation of
Cleveland women who are coming here
to ?11 on Major McKinley tomorrow.
Several hundred visitors are expected.
They will be met at the station upon
i ,ir arrival at 11 o'clock in the raorn-
who will escort them to Major MeKln
ley'B house. The visiting delegation
brings a band with it wholly composed
of women. The active partlclpaton of
women in the campaign is a unique fea
Mr. Quay linn Too Much Faith in the
American People.
Cleveland. July 14. Messrs. Manley,
Clayton and Quay, of the national Re
publican executive committee, arrived
today and Messrs. Hayne and Osborne
and the other members are expected
early In the morning. Cleveland seems
to be the favorite place for the head
quarters. J. A. Ilx, Mr. Hanna's right
hand man, said. In regard to the ninth
appointment, thut It would probab
ly go to Cornelius Bliss. He. said the
committee would not favor Thurston's
Mr. Manley In an Interview tonight
said: "Mr. McKinley' election Is a?
much assured as was his nomination
and that was practically settled long
before the convention met at St. Louis.
I have no fears as to- the future suc
cess of the party. Tnt ery of silver Is
confined to the west and those states
are the only doubtful states, but they
will not be long to vercome by the Mc
Kinley majorities that will rise up in
all parts of the country."
Mr. Quay said: "Fight? Yes, I sup
pose we shall have to right. You know
the people eveiy once In a while since
the world begun have been deluded by
false prophets. I have too much con
fidence In the American people to sup
pose that they will be misled by the
crank platform and crank prophets, but
we shall make the usual political con
test. There is no doubt of Mr. McKin
ley'B election."
Speech of Mr. Bryan at Centralis
Given Opinions on the Money Ques
tion Without Reserve.
Centralla, 111.. July 14. The reception
In city hall purlt was not concluded be
fore there were many cries for Mr.
Bryan, and in response the candidate
mounted an improvised stand. He
made an address strongly reminiscent
In passion and vigor of his famous
speech In Chicago last Tuesday. He
Ladles and Uentlemen: I did not come
to make a speech. The campaign is hai il
ly open yet, but I came back to Minion
county to look after some business which
had to be attended to before I return to
my Nebraska home, but 1 was glad to ra
celve an invitation to spend several hours
with my relatives in this city, and while
hero to meet again the citizens whom I
have met before.
V enter upou a memorable campaign
ami the Isues are being- drawn fur the con
test. The two parties described as the
two great parties have adopted their plat
form and have named their candidates fur
president and vice president and In a short
time the campaign will be opened fully
and you will be making up your minds as
to which platform and as to which ticket
you will support. I trust the Issues In
volved In this campaign will be clearly
understood and carefully studied. Par
ties are not made to be worshipped, they
are merely the Instruments by which we
serve our country. People are made not
for parties, but the parties are made lor
the people and the parties can only claim
the support of the people when these par
ties are efficient Instruments In the hands
of the people, accomplishing good. An.
those who are called upon to vote have
the right to consider the platform utter
ances and the policies advocated by the
various parties as well as the candidates
who are nominated. In this campaign I
believe there will be less of personalities
and more of principle than In any enm
pah;n which we have seen In recent years.
The people have before them two great
public questions. eW must not expect
that this platform will contain all you de
sire. No thinking person finds in any plat
form an expression of everything which
he believes, nor must you expect that any
platform would be free from some ob
jection. And in Iths campaign It Is de
cided by all parties that the Import'.int
Issue Is the money question. It matters
not whether you believe In the restoration
of sliver or in the gold standard, you must
admit thai he settlement of the money
question is of the flist and greatest Im
portance, one that when settled leave,
nothing else to be considered On the
money question the two great parties
have taken directly opposite positions to
each other. Four years ago tlie position
tnken by the Republican u ml Democratic
parties were almost identical. The Re
publican party said the American people,
are for bimetallism ami the Denlofraf
party was holding to the use of gold an 1
silver as the standard money of the i-oun-try.
Thus you pee that both I'miiles dt
clared for gold and silver as the money
of our country: Four yeorf, have passv.l
since that platform was written and Uios
four years have been full of momentous
happenings, but as this campaign-, au.-.
proached the great parties lined them
selves up for the tight. The aonventlon
adopted the platform, which Is liT-riirect
opposition to the platform adopted at HC
Louis. The St. Louis convention declared
for the maintenance of the gold standard,
until something else could be done In the
near future. The Republican platform did
not promise any complete money system.
We declared that the silver dollar should
be full egnl tender for nil debts, public
and private, and that such legislation
should be enaried that is neeesary to pre
vent for the future the demonetization of
any legal tender.
The platform declared that the govern,
ment should have the right to redeem Its
obligations In either gold or silver. If I
mistake not. the patriotism of the peo
ple, who have never been appealed to In
vain, there can be but one Issue In this
campaign and but one republic. Why
discuss questions if we haven'e the power
to decide them? Rut 1 want to impress
upon your minds two things. I want o
ask two questions. They are questions
that will be asked over and over again In
this campaign. They are questions we
will be asked with ever Increasing em.
phHSM These two questions are these: If
the gold standard Is a good thing why
should we try to get rid of it and If the
gold standard Is a bad thing, whly should
we wait until some other nations are win
ing to help us let go?
We care not upon which Issue they forcr
the fight. We are prepared to meet them
upon eiTtier Issue, or both. 1 thank you,
friends and fellow .-ttlzens, in he way
M'hloh you have manifested, and ffth.e
rompument which you have psld to us
by your ssemglage here today. I can but
b-K at you that yon will remember your
il. tr as citizens. We who stand upon the
pr'atfoim adopted at Chb ago and do not
tome to you as supplicants to be for your
vr.tes. Your vote rrf vour owUn and no
nan is asked to do anything save as his
uvnscleiice dictates. And we beg yon to
Study ll lh. questions presented, study
a the 'ssues Involved and theu let your
i1mb rarlstar a tree man's will' "
L Mr- Bryan left Centra II for Salem at
? Wi. . . - s -
The French President is Shot at During
a Review of Troops.
The Man with the Hevolvcr Captured
und Disarmi-NCluims That the
t.un Was Not Loaded-. No Hullct
Can lie FouulTurks Massacre
Paris, July 14. While President
Fa tire was entering the grounds at
Long Champs for the purpose of re
viewing the trmips a man standing near
him fired a revolver. Great excitement
ensued anil the man was Immediately
seized ami Oisarmed. He declared thut
he had not tired at the presi
dent and that he had only
fired a blank cartridge. When it was
seen that he President hail not been In
jured the crowd cheered him ugaln and
When the shot was fired President
Faure was seated In his carriage being
driven over the reviewing grounds to
the stand. He was surrounded by n
line of troops. The President was un
moved and appeared to take no notice
of the shot. Reports are In circulation
that the man fired his revolver twice,
but these statements are denied. The
prisoners assertion thnt he fired a blunk
cartridge is generally credited, as no
trace of a bullet could be found. Any
how, if there was a bullet In the cart
ridge he exploded. It went wide of Its
Canea, Crete, July 14. The Christian
delegates In the Cretan assembly, sit
ting here, withdrew from that body
yesterday Mating that hey had resolved
to formulate a declaration setting forth
their claims and demands, and to unite
In n special assembly, from which the
Turks should be excluded from mem
bership. The Insurgents at Apokorona a day or
two ago killed the crew of a Turkish
bark. The Turkish troops pursued the
Insurgents and In their pursuit fired
upon everybody they met along the
shore, making no discrimination In
favor of women or children, of whom
they killed a great many. The action
of the troops has caused Intense ex
citement and indignation and the for
eign onsuls have made a protest
against It to Berovitch Oeorgl Pasha,
the newly appointed Christian governor
of the Island.
The day was the seventeenth anniver
sary of the fall of the Bastlle, and was
celebrated in the usual maimer. Includ
ing a review of troops at Lopg Champs,
wh'ch drew a very laigv- concourse of
people. Among those present vre.t some
of the members of the ancient and hon
orable artillery company of Boston, who
were yesterday elected honorary mem
bers of the circle mllltalre.
President Faure, accompanied by
Prime Minister Meline. Gen. LeMouton,
Gen. Tournier, chief of the president's
military household, left the palace of
the Klysee In an open carriage and
drove to Long Champs. It having been
arranged that the president should re
view the troops. As the carriage pass
ed through the Porte du Moulin en
trance to the parade It was surrounded
by troops who were to escort the presi
dent to the rcvjewlng stand. Before
tne ventcie nact proceeded far a tall, fair
and correctly dressed man of ubout
thirty-five years. of age, stepped slight
ly in advance of the crowd and drew a
revolver, which some eye-witnesses de
clare he discharged point blank at the
Immediately there was a scene of
greatest excitement and It would un
doubtedly have gone hard with the man
had he not been seized by the gend
armes who were standing by. The man
resisted first, declaring that he had
done nothing. He declared he dis
charged the revolver in exhuberunoe of
spirits. Some of those who stoud close
by him derlure that two shots were
tired. An examination of the revolver
was mude by the police anil appears to
bear out the prisoner's statement that
blank east ridges were used, fur In four
clumbers eu i t ridges with no bullets
were found. He stated that his name
was Francois and refused to say any
thing further. The prisoner appears to
be insane.
It took only a little time for It to be
learned that M. Faure wus unharmed,
whereupon the crowd cheered the presi--dent-
aval n and again. M. Faure ap
peared t be entirely unmoved by the
excitement and he paid no attention to
the shot and calmly conversed with his
conTifahlons n the carrage.
The police say that Francois Is the
same lunatic who recently threw a bun
dle of petitions from the gallery of the
chamber of deputies Into the body of
house, thereby causing a semi-panic
among the members who Imagined that
the bundle was a bomb.
Late this afternoon he was examined
hy Prefect Leplne. He was then more
communicative and told the prefect that
In discharging the revolver he merely
wished to attract attention. He reit
erated his statements that he had no
wish to Injure anybody and that the
weapon was loaded only with blank
cartridges. Francois was formerly a
street surveyor employed by the muni
cipal council of Paris, but was ills
charged owing to his presumed an
archistic tendencies. The officials be
lieve thut he is Insane.
The feelinsr of the crowd at the re
viewing grounds was illustrated by Its
treatment of a waiter nt the cafe at the
Grand Cascade. In some way thin man
was mistaken by the crowd for Fran
cols and a savage attack was made
upon him. One of his eyes was torn
from his socket and he was almost
lynrheiT'before the police were able to
rescue him. This evening the diplomats
and a large number of the prominent
men called at the Palace of Elysee and
congratulated Mr. Faure. Several
sovereigns sent telegraphic messages of
f.'rou Reports.
Washington, July 14. The weather bu
reau crop bulletin for the wstk ended yes
terday contains the following special tele
hPr!" reroH:,N Jerst- Cloudv.
showery weather, followed by high tem
perature and bright sunshine has improved
condition of all growing crops; small fruits
abundar.t. Pennsylvania Oats, pasture
and cultivated crops in good condition and
making rapid growth, tobacco up to the
Hamlin Thinks nil Should Combine
Against Repudiation and Disorder.
Washington, July 14. Hon. Charles
S. Humlln, assistant secretary of the
treasury, when asked today If he had
anything to say as to the recent Chi
cago convention, replied: "No politi
cal issue is Involved In the coming elec
tion. The question to be decided Is fur
deeper and more vital. The perpetuity
of Republican institutions has been
threatened. Every loy'ul citizen should
ally himself against the forces which
controlled theChlcago convention. forces
of lawlessness which nre Inconsistent
with the maintenance of the republic.
"Henceforth there should be no Re
publican, no Democrat, but a union of
loyal citizens against the combined
forces of repudiation and disorder.
When once this dungerous element has
been stamped out at the polls by the
Intelligent people, we can again divide
and disctisH those political questions
which for generations huve kept alive
the two great political parties."
Secretary Turn r I'rges His follow
. t-rs to Vote for Bryan.
Washington, July 14. J. H. Turner,
secretury of the national committee of
the Peoples party, Issued a manifesto
today, advising-ull Populists to ratify
the nomination t Rryan at the Populist
convention ut St. Louis on July 22nd
In the course of his address he says:
"The truth of It is thnt the only
the Populists now have to decide Is
whether or not they will take Mr.
Hryuii. whom every gold bug In the
country has denounced as a Populist,
for our next president of the Cnlted
States, or whether they will take Mr.
McKinley, who represents everything
that the Populists have denounced and
Just the opposite of everything that
they have advocated since they have
been a party."
First Member of the Cabinet to De
clare Against Mr. Brrnti.
Washington, July 14. Secretary Her
bert Is the first member of the cabinet
to announce himself openly with respect
to the Chicago convention. In reply to
an Inquiry today, he stated that he
would not support the ticket nominated
at Chicago, but beyond this brief defi
nition of his position he would say
Other members of the cabinet do not
hesitate to say In private conversation
that they cannot conscientiously en
dorse the platform, and It is not unlike
ly that others of the number will a little
later make these announcements pub
An Attempt is Made to Assassinate
the c President of San Salvador.
San Francisco, July 14. An attempt
was made to assassinate Carlos Ezeta,
ex-president of San Salvador, in the
dining room of his hotel in this city.
The ex-president was seated at a table
with a few of his friends when J'odro
.Tlmtnez. a native of Salvndor, entered
the room. The Intruder walked quick
ly to Ezetas' chair and as the latter
faced about Jimlnez spat in his face.
The president sprang to his feet to re
Sent the Insult, when Jimlnez drew a re-
volver and levelled It at his breast. The
former dictator of Salvador retninod his
presence of mind and seizing a chair, he
lit Id it over Jlmlnez's head and dared
him to tire.
In another moment the would-be
assassin was disarmed by Ezetas'
friends and hurried from the room.
Jimlnez was arrested and stated he
wus formally district attorney of Sal
vador und"r Ezetas' administration.
While acting In that capacity he In
curred the displeasure of the dictator
who put him to torture. The ex-preed-dent
denies the prisoners statement ami
expresses the belief that Jimlnez Is nn
tnlfSary of the present president of Sal
vador, who thinks F.xetus' presence In
Sun Francisco a menace to Salvador.
Stennikhip Arrivals.
New York, July 14. Arrived: Berlin,
from Antwerp: Sailed: Havel, for Hiv
,nien. Arrived out: Veeinluni, ut Rot
terdam: Dresden, at l:.e!iiberhavcn
Sighted: F.dam, from New York for Am
sterdam, passed the Lizard; Latin, for
Rremen, passed SclllJR Prussia, from Ne
York for Hamburg, pussed Scllly.
Populists I'rge Bryan's Indorsement.
Huron, S. D., July H. The Populist state
convention met here today. Senator Pet
tlgrew and Ju.liso Palmer are urging the
endorsement of Bryan's nomination.
Weather Indications Today i '
Light Showers ; Westerly Winds.
1 Jay Cooke on Bimetallism.
Race War Among Cubans.
Attempt to .Murder PreslJeiit Faure,
of France.
2 Our Dealings with Spain.
3 (Local) The Army Worm.
North End Family Nearly Smothered.
4 Editorial.
Free Coinage Would Full.
5 (Local) Ratification of McKinley and
HobaTt Mammoth Parade.
5 National Elstmlilfod of Wales.
Rig Feat In Old .Mexico.
7 Suburban News. :
Market and Financial News.
8 (Sports) Scrunton Is Again White
Eastern and National-League (James.
Bicycle Gossip.
9 Concerning Our' Supreme Court
Where Salaries Are High.
Superstitions of a New Woman.
10 (Story) "A Plying March."
11 Electrlcty for Railway Travel,
Man Will Fly Like a Bird. '
U News Un end Down the Vsllev.
Story of the Killing of Joss Macso is
An Unfortunate Conflict in the Hanks
of the Insurgents Among Whites
and Blacks will injure Their Cause.
Other Mews of the War in Cuba.
Philadelphia, July 14. Cablegrams
received here today from Cuba confirm
the story of the killing of Don Jose
Maceo, brother of Ceiieral Antonio
Mnceo, the Cuban Insurgent leader.
From the cablegrams received the kill
ing of Maceo was nothing more or less
thun cold blooded murder. It would
further appear that a race war has
broken out In the insurgent ranks be
eween the whites und the blacks and
that the shooting of Maceo la the first
Incident of this unfortunate conflict.
When the last cargo from the filibus
tering steamer Bermuda was landed
Jose Maceo seized all the arms and am
munitions. Garza protested against
this confiscation. When the last cargo
from the steamer Three Friends was
landed on the coast near Jusagua. Ma
ceo inarched to the starboard with li'O
men and took possession of arms and
ammunition. As he was returning from
the coast he was ambushed and shot to
death by men whom It was asserted
wire from his own army. The trouble
between the blacks aud whites has been
further accentuated by the recent
shooting by General Gomez after a
court martial of Manuel Gonzales, pro
vincial treasurer, his secretury and sev
eral subordinates for the shortage of
$10,000 or more In the cattle tax funds.
Gonzales and the other men shot by
Gomez were negroes.
Will F.ntrrlhc Subordinate Pica and
Deny llesponsiliil.ty.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 14. In the case
of W. II. House, recently assistant city
attorney, who was charged, together
with ex-City Attorney Mureland, with
mususe of public funds, the prosecu
tion today completed its testimony,
constating of stories of various property
owners about difficulties experienced
in getting money due them for dam
ages on account of opening the streets,
and statements of several city officials
In regard to the finances of the city at
torney's office.
The plea of the defendant, as Indi
cated in the opening address, will be
that House's acts were those of a
subordinate, without responsibility ex
cept to his "principal, end that he
handled the money In the name and
under the direction of the late city at
torney, who has pleaded ffullty.
"Uird Dny" May be Kccognizrd
Throughout the I'nitcd Slates.
Washington, V. C, July 14. An ap
peal for the observance of a "Bird Duy"
In the schools throughout the country
hus been made by the agricultural de
partment. The objec t Is to devote the
day to be set apart once a year or to
be combined with "Arbor day" to in
struction In the value of our native
birds and the means of protecting them
from wanton destruction. The Idea or
iglnated with Superintendent of the
Schools Bubcock, of Oil City, Pa.
It has been already adopted in two
cities. Oil City and Madison, In., anil
Secretary Morton, the author of "Arbor
!ay" und indoraerof "Bird Day" move
ment wants to see the latter extended
generally. The department in its pul
lished protest n;;alnst attacks on birds
suggests that it Is equally Important to
teach the best means of preserving the
timber, game and fish as to teach stu
dents how to develop the agricultural
weulth of the state.
Christian I'.ndrimir Si ciotics Hold
Service ut 111. Vernon.
Washington, July 14. The Christian
Endeavor celebration ut Washington's
tomb today drew a great crowd of vis
iting delegates and Washlnafonlans to
Mount Vernon. President Clarke. Sec
retary Baer. nnd a number of the trim
tees of the united societies attended. The
gi'cnt chorus was on the ground also
and a service of sou? and praise was
held before the tomb. Short speeches
were made by prominent "iiiist!an En
dcavoiersand u tree was planted on tb
grounds to commemorate the fifteenth
annual International convention of
Christian Eudeevor.
Today being the one hundredth anni
versary of the delivery of Washinjrton'r
farewell tidilnless. parts of that docu
ment that seem to apply to the present
political situation and to each religious
movements as the Christian Endeavor
were held. The excursionists returned
early In the evening to witness the
Christian Endeavor parade.
Philadelphia Kvcniiig Telegraph's
Kntorprisc u (ircnl Success.
Philadelphia. July 14. The bicycle
carnival und parade Inaugurated by the
Evening Telegraph was brought off on
Broad street this evening and was a
great success. The route of the parade
was from Diamond street to Fourth
avenue, and as the night wus clear ful
ly I0.0U0 persons lined the route from
end to end. About 10.000 bicyclers were
in line and many handsome, novel and
grotesque costumes were worn by the
different clubs.
There wus a reviewing stand on
Broad street below Locust and here the
Judges of the parade were stationed and
various prizes will be awarded to the
clubs having the most members In Hue,
the handsomest costumes, the most
grotesque get up.
Herald's Weather Forecast.
New York, July 13. In the middle Btatea.
today, fair to partly cloudy .slightly warmer
nnd more sultry weather will prevull with
fresh southerly winds, followed by local
thunder storms by the evening of tonight.
On Thursday, fair, warm weather, with
local rain on or near the oouati and fresh
southwesterly winds
Sale of
Our stock Is unsurpassed In style,
workmanship and assortment, and to
close the season we offer
Special tatairats
As the following prices will show, w
guarantee them to be the very best
values offered this season:
Fancy Lawn Waists, all colors, 48c
Fancy Percale Waists, all slses, 69e.
Better quality Percale Waists, 95c.
Fancy Stripe Lawn Waists, $1.19,
Extra Fine Waists at $1.38, $1.45, $1.65.
The Celebrated "King Waists," lit
Percales, Lawns and Dimities, at $1.41,
$1.75, $1.98, $2.25.
These goods sell themselves.
Plain White Waists In Batiste and
Dimity, Plain Black Himalaya Waists.
Silk Jacquurd House Waists; also a su
perior line of Children's Dimity and
Lawn Dresses, Boys' Kilt Suits In
Pique and Fine Galatea Cloth at great
ly reduced prices.
510 AND 512
Always Bmisy.
Cool Shoes for Mot Feet.
Our 50c. Outing Shoes sale begins today
The Boys and Girls.
When you pay for Jewelry you might al
well get the best.
A fine line of Novelties for Ladles and
W. J. Wefchel
4DS Spruce St.
Atlantic Leai
Emaiici Paints,
Carriage Paints,
Reyics9 Pare Colors,
EeyEdMs9 -Wocfi FinlsS,
Crockett9 s Preservative.
Ready Mixed Tinted
Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Linseed Oil. Garaunteed.