The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 16, 1896, Image 1

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. Right Thing
; Right Time
Right Price
Right Place
Tills Is a modest statement, for the
fart is that the selling pi Id's quoted
below are better than right. However,
we mention the rlttht price also, so thut
you may understand what the sacritice
we ale making really amounts to.
Is Now On
Embroidered yokes In plain
white or lemon shades. Utst 5Uu.
Sale Price, 35c
White Pl(ue Embroidered yokes.
Our all-season 75c. quality.
Sale Price, 48c
Linen Batiste Yokes, pretty
Valenciennes trimmings. A lead
er at 75c.
Sale Price, 52c
White Lawn Embroidered Yokes.
Dainty creations that sold read
ily for StOc.
Sale Price, 59c
Combination Yokes of White
Lawn, Dotted Swiss, Valenci
ennes Lane and Embroidery.
They were considered wonder
ful value at $1.00.
Sale Price, 69c
Pique and Lawn Embroidered
Yokes. ' Very desiruble and
stylish. Actual value $1.33.
Sale Price, S9c
Fine Linen Batiste Yokes, elab
orate embroidery and the cream
of top notch fashion. Were
Sale Price, 98c
Finest Linen Batiste Yokes.wlth
wonderful lace and lawn com
bination effects. These are
strictly high-class novelties that
sold for yi.W and Your
Sale Price, $3.29
A few superb Mull and Em
broidery Yokes that sold to the
fine trude at Jl75 and $2.9S.
Sale Price, $1.49
Sale Now On
They Arrive in Canton on a Special
Train with Their Own Band.
Women olUinukl Every Station Join
the Party-Mrs. Elroy Avery, of the
Daughter! of the Kevolutiou, .Makes
nil Address ou Part of the Visitors.
The Eutertiiiiiitu-nt.
Canton, July 13. On their own spec
ial train and with their own baud, sev
eral hundred Cleveland women came
to Canton ihls momiiikc to call up'ii
Major Mcivlnley and to congratulate"
lilm and the nation, as one of thorn
put it, upon his nomination.
A fust Hiid Unions summer rain fell of the morning, but it did not pre
vent the Canton ptople from turning
out in lute number:, und wit'a cardial
5rojfl will to welcome th:lr fair visit
ors. The column cf hundreds of represen
tative women of Cleveland to cull upon
iviajor McKltiley was an unique event,
and one absolutely without precedent
in our political history. The visit to
Canton was projected and carried to
Its happy am? successful conclusion by
women. No man and no politician had
the slightest bl.are In the conception or
execution of the plan. The women who
came from Cleveland are representa
tive women, women who lead In the
highest ao-lal llfe of the city: women
promlii'.it in nil spheres of Intellectual
uctivity; women conspicuous for their
work in the fields of charity; women
notable for their devotion to church In
this city: women who ate of cjnse
uueuce in the educational world were
present in commandliiK numbers. There
were scares of other women, too. Wo
men with no spt?clu! claims to distinc
tion, but deeply interested In Major
McKlnley and the liit'Ii principles they
think he represents. The Cleveland
women made a handsome appearance
and were very charming In their fresh
summer raiment and guy hats blooming
with lloiveis.
The Cleveland delegation was met at
the station by a large committee of
Canton women, under the leadership
of Mrs. Miller, president of Soiusis, und
Mrs. Kate Hrownlee Sherwood. The
Cleveland women marched from the
railway station to the residence of Ma
jor Mi Iv'tiky. He was standing on the
porch to receive them. A speech of
congratulation was made on the part
of the visitors by Mrs. Elroy Avery, of
Cleveland, Mate regent of the Daught
ers of the Ktvolution.
Among 1 1 I.e. thlngx Mrs. Avery said:
We come from Cleveland, the great
heart of the western reserve Kiat gave
(.iiiMings, Wude und Qarfleld to the nu-Ilcn-u
illy of great American Industries
thut ure tulTering fiom un-American leg
Ishition; uu unfortified city on the border,
fa ing the Canadian frontier, ami yet rec
ognizing Hint our best prou-itlon uvuinst
fun Inn aggression is a protective tunff.
Cuming I loin a city of a hundred years
today, we tin ii aside from our renteiinl'il
to do homage to the man who best repre
sents the great American Ideu, under the
fostering cure of which we hope Cleveland
will gloriously flourish and bravely cele
brate her second hundredth yeur. We
come to greet you, not as politicians, but
as women, us wives and mothers und sis
ters. We cannot cust one vote fur you,
und yet we love our country.
We may fully uppreciate mnn-made po
litical platforms, but we better under
stand the signilicunce of current events
than some folks give us credit for. We
know thut when you filter the door of the
white house peace and comfort will enter
at our doors; that when you receive your
heritage by the decree of a grateful peo
ple, our husbands und fathers will re.
clve the fruits of their industry, und the
heart of the wife unci mother will be mane
glad. When the husband lacks work in
wife knows and feels It, though she will
still cheer and comfort. Who shall say
that woman has no Interest In your suc
cess? Every woman has a living Interest
in the money question. If our husbands
earn the money, we eptnil and intend 'o
spend It. Every ihrlfty woman wants her
few dollars to have as great a purchasing
power as is possible; to be worth one hun
dred cents, not rlfly; to be convertible into
twenty pounds of sugar, not ten. We
stand ready to welcome every one who
refuses to dwell longer In the tents of tin
opposition, and to bind up the wounds of
every one who, breaking loose from the
already disintegrating ranks of the enemy,
und plac ing patriot Ism above party,
pledges his support to the advance agent
of prosperity.
Mrs. Avery's speech wns heartily and
frequently applauded.
A song written for the occasion by
Mrs. N. Coe Stewart, president of
Cle veland Sorosis, was sung with great
spirit und pleasing effect.
In response to Mrs. Avery's remarks,
Oovernor McKlnley said:
Mrs. Avery: 1 greatly appreciate this
friendly cull from the women of the city
of Clevland, and assure you that 1 do not
undervalue their gracious message uf
congratulation and confidence which you
have so eloquently delivered. It Is an in
surance of the deep Interest which you
feel and which should be felt by every'
family In the land. In the public questions,
of the day and their rightful settlement
at the polls. There is no limitation to the
influence that may be exerted by women
In the I'nlted States and no adequate trib
ute can be spoken of ber services to man
kind throughout Its long and eventful his
tory. The work of women has been a
power In every emergency und always for
good. Not only have some of the bright
est pages of our national history been
Illuminated by her splendid eJcample anil
nol.le efforts for the public good, but her
Influence In the home, the church, the
school and the community In molding
character for every profession and duty
to which our race Is called has been poten
tial n nd sublime. If Is In the quiet and
peaceful walks of life where her power Is
greatest and most beneficial. One of the
beBt thing of our civilization In America
Is the constant advancement of women to
a hlghe plane of labor and responsibility.
The opportunities for her are greater now
than ever before. Her Impress Is felt In
art. science, literature, song ami govern
ment. Respect for womankind has be
come with us a national characteristic,
und what a high and manly trait It Is
none nobler or holier. It stamps the true
gentleman. Tbe man who loves wife and
mother and hme will respect and rever
ence all womankind. He Is always the
better citizen for such gentle breeding.
The home over which the trusted wlfo
presides is tbe Ideal of our strength; the
best guarantee of good citlsensblp and
sound morals In goveitimnt. It Is :he
fuiritln nArtn t:' VS all !- m rr.TI-
strucled. From the plain American hom
where virtue dwells and truth ab.'Jrs, go
forth the men and women who make the
greut stutes and cities whtt h adorn our
republics, which maintain law und oruer,
and that citizenship which aims at the
public welfare the common good of all.
1 congratulate you upon what woman
has dune fur the grand und noble objects
in the past. 1 rejoice with you In trie
wider and broader Held of the present
and the splendid vista of the future which
Is everywhere opening up for you. f
again thank yon for your presence here
and for this manifestation of your regsrd
and good will. Some one has said that
"women mold the future as mothers and
govern the present us wives." Mrs. Mc
Klnley and I will be most happy to meet
and greet you one and all. (Applause).
Major McKlnley was frequently ap
plauded. When he finished speaking
there was a s'ntle but earliest finer,
und then Miss Hl'iti-ll.' Swllscr. of
Cleveland, stepped forth and pi enelite I
I Mrs. McKlnley with a large ba sket of
I handsome roS'.s.
j THE .l.n PLAYED.
j The bind composed of women struck
J up and a song written fer the occasion
. va:i sung by Mm. Mary Ellsworth
I CUtrk. one of Cleveland V y wet test sins
j ers. The women fell Into line while
j the band was l-hiylns and for neatly
i three-quarters of un hour Major Mc
Klnley shook hands w ith h!- visitors.
The bai'd which accori.p.vilrd the
Cleveland delegation was complied of
women who used fans vigorously when
they were pot blowing the big horns. It
Is a good band und its members did not
resemble professional musicians In the
least. There were no professional fe
male agitators or reformers uinopg the
hundreds who enme to Canton today.
The shouting, notoriety-seeking sisters
have betn sent to the rear. Women
representing the best culture und socie
ty uud the most refined homes of Cleve
land made u: the visiting delegation.
Hands itue mutrons und lovely young
society girls planned and carried out
the project of today's visit, and exqui
site taste coit'ikd with well bred ex
pression of earnest enthusiasm was the
note that tariff throughout the whole
There were a few women from other
stutes present und one from Colorado
assured Major McKlnley as she shook
hands with lilm she was going home
and Vote for lilm, and she added the
vote of the women would give the slate
to the Republicans la November..
Major McKlnley may go tj Cleveland
tomorrow to u.eet the national commit
The New ly. Appointed Republican
MittMiniil Committee.
Cleveland, July 15. The remaining
members of the uewiy-appolutod execu
tive committee of the Republican Na
tional committee airlved In Cleveland
this morning and shortly ut ter 10 o'clock
Went Into executive session at Mr. Han
na's rooms in the Pen y-Payne build
ing with ex-l'nited Slates Marshall
William Haskell as sc-rgeant-ut-arms.
Mr. Hannu met the nicbers of the com
mittee. In depressing circumstance:).
The sudden death yesterday uf his
brother-in-law. Col. Juities Plckutuls,
was a serious blow to him and he
showed the effect of the stroke in his
appearance and actions this morning.
However, he proceeded as best he could
with the consideration of the business
In hand.
The committee remained In session
until 11 o'clock, when a brief intermis
sion was had for luncn. During the
morning no Interruption had been al
lowed, no cards were sent In .and no
messages received. Luncheon was par
taken of In the building and by two
o'clock the deliberations of the commit
tee were resumed.
Shortly before 4 o'clock the commit
tee adjourned until tomorrow. Senator
Quay left at once to take the train for
home. Mr. Hanna announced that My
ron M. Parker hud been selected as
member of the national committee from
the District of Columbia and C. S. John
son, member from Alaska. The Colo
rado vacancy was not filled. Mr. John
son was a delegate to St. Louis and
member of the committee to notify
Major McKlnley of his nomination.
Mr. Parker was grand marshal of the
Harrison inaugural piocesslon in 1SS9
uud later was one of the commissioners
of the district.
Mr. Hanna further announced that
It hud been decided to open cumpulKU
headquarters both In New York und
"Who will be In charge?" was asked.
"The chairman of the Republican Na
tional committee." lie answered. "He
will be In the saddle, so to speak and be
found ut both places. They will be of
equal power, importance and scope."
"Well. Mr. Hanna," persisted the'in
qulreis. "who will be In charge In your
"Now that is nil I am going to tell
you," he leplied somewhat brusquely.
None of the other members of the com
mittee would say anything ur.d the
reason for the establishment of dual
headquarters are matters of specula
tion merely.
Cnnnot Be Appointed l.y Attmnty
General .iyliii und .llcnr. Grow
nml Davenport.
Philadelphia, July 15. It Is now
claimed by some Republicans that the
selection of Senator Quay's successor
as chairman of the Republican State
committee cannot be mad by Attorney
General Mylln, the chairman of the
present state convention in conjunction
with Messrs. Grow and Davenport, the
candidates for congressmen at large.
At the state convention the senator
was elected after a resolution hud been
adopted suspending the operation of
the old rule and providing that the
election should be by the delegates.
Hence It is maintained that the vacancy
can only be rilled by the delegates com
ing together for that purpose or by the
stute committee.
It Is thought that to reconvene the
convention would be Impracticable,
but that in lieu of thut the state com
mittee must be called together, and the
vacacy filled by that body.
The question will probably be re
ferred to Mr. Quay and his opinion will
in all llkllhoud settle the matter.
Meeting of Pardon Bonril.
Harrlsburg, July 15. A special meeting
of the board of pardons will V held next
week (o render decision In tne Burdsley
case and In other cases, all of which
have bean held under advisement since the
rrr.-t:. t l n n'h Inft.
Colors Ran Together in the Decorations
That Greeted Mr. Bryan.
Three Thomniid People Stand in the
Mud to Welcome the Boy Orator.
A Speech That Had No Hearing on
Salem, Ills., July 15. A heavy wind
and lain storm c up at noon today
and tor a while there was u stampede
among the hundreds of visitors who
hud gathered to meet William J. I'ryuli
j ami who believed that a cyclone was
Imminent. The rain ruined the decoiu
tlons and when It had censed Salem pr
j stntcd sorry and bedraggled appeur
j anco. The colors were running In the
starred and strip -d buttling which
iiriil to hide ti.e roughness of tic
spcukeis' phitt'ori-i. Court house patk
wan a mire when the lain was over mid
the o.Ota people who weie crowded Into
the suaie hud a ery uncomfortable
fei ling tinder )ut.
Two more bands arrived at the last
moment und with the four thut had
been on the spot all day. they made
plenty of noise If no music. A recep
tion committee und several bands ts
corted Mr. and .Mrs Bryan from their
friend's residence to the park, and their
appearance was the signal for heurty
cheei s.
L. M. Cugy presided ut the meeting
und after prayer by Rev. K H. Young, a
Methodist minister, he u little
speech tompllineiitaiy to Mr. Hryan,
who had betn his claw mute at the Il
linois colli ge. and predicting Democra
tic victory in November.
When Mr. liryun wan presented and
after the checi lug had ceased he began
Eluv. ly and distinctly. When he re
ferred to his father and to his mother's
recent d.ath. ihere w is much feeling
In his tnne. The I'peech contained Very
little about politics and Mr. Hi. van ex
pressly disclaimed any Intention of
making a political speech.
"Mr. Clial.iiuiu, ladies and gentlemen
and fellow citizens." he said, "1 have no
disposition to talk politics today. 1
shall leave all disc ussion of party ques
tions to those who shall follow. Re
turning to the scenes which surround
my home, the memories of other days
crowd out ull thoughts of other subjects
on which we ui'iy agree or differ. I re
member with grateful appreciation the
kindly feeling on church and party Hues
when I lived among you and 1 shall not
attempt to divide by putty lines those
who are here today.
"This hi the home of my birth and
childhood. Three blocks south Is my
birthplace. A mile southwest Is the
home of my eaily boyhood. I shall never
fall to be grateful to my parents for
taking me to the farm where 1 gained
the physical strength that enubled me
to stand the rigors of a polltlcul life."
Mr. Bryan referred to the adjacent
court house us the place where he had
made his first political speech and to
other places In the vicinity Identified
with political career and he wus ap
plauded when he added: "It was here
that I first brought her who came to
share life's Joys and sorrows with me."
He could not forget, he said, Hume
whose kindly faces smiled upon lilm be
fore fortune smiled. He referred to the
nearby graveyard and spoke feelingly
of the dead father and mother. "1 can
not forget this place or these people."
said the orator, "and 1 cannot say more
toduy than to express In words mote
sincere than elaborute ull that I feel."
"I believe thut there is an Ideal plane
in politics and I belli ve we stand upon
It today. We meet today recognizing
the differences of feeling, but with
charity towards each other. We are all
Imbued with the same spirit, all imbued
with the same amlillons, all aiming to
carry out the suine purpose. We want
government of the people, for the peo
ple, and by the people und If we differ
as to the means, we cannot Oilier as
honest citizens In purpose. 1 thank the
Republicans who are assembled here, I
thank the Prohibitionists, 1 thank the
Populists, as much as I do the Demo
crats, because, my friends, when these
questions which rise to the surface and
agitate people have passed away, we
then understand those fumluinentul
principles willed underlie our govern
ment. We ull agree In Iiim. that when
ever the government conies In tutilact
with the citizens and the citizen with
the government we all stand equal be
fore the lav,-. We agree that the gov
ernment can be no respector of person
and thut its strength. Its matchless
strength, must be the protector of the
fortunes or the great and the business
of the poor; thut It shall stand un lin
pailinl arbiter between ull of Its citi
zens. We believe that governments de
rive their Just powers from the consent
of the governed. We know no divine
right of kings. These citizens are those
upon whom rest the responsibilities of
government, and while each strives in
his own way to bring the movement to
a tit expression of the virtue of the peo
ple, we cannot agree on those minor
points w liich separate us.
"ft wus here 1 received my first In
structions in Democracy. It was here
I learned the truth of the saying that
clothes do not make the man. but
all who have the good of the country
at heart, ull these stand ou common
ground and all are citizens. These are
the basic principles upon which rests
the greatest nation on earth. I believe
In the progress of the race. Talk not
to me of crises through which we can
not pass, or obstacles too great to over
come. I know none such. A patriotic
people are ready to meet every emer
gency, as it arises and as each genera
tion follows each, I believe It will be
better fitted to perform the work of
progress than ever before.
"It was here that I learned freedom
of conscience. Every man has the
right to worship God according to his
own conscience, and no man shall dic
tate how a man shall serve his God
(Loud cheers).
Mr. Rryan quoted Abraham Lincoln's
famous Gettysburg speech, referring to
the absolute confidence with which the
nation might look to Its people In time
of danger, and In conclusion said:
"Vy friends here, and throunrhoflt
the land, the nation can look with con
fidence that patriotism and courage will
meet every danger. "I thank you all
for what you have done for me and for
the kindly expression which I see on
every face. We shall go forth and do
our duty as we see It, but the result will
be unknown until the votes are counted.
Put whether this camiialgu will result
In victory or defeat, I know time cannot
rob me of the affections of my boyhood
days." (Cheers.)
Mrs. Rryan was presented to the
audience and was given a hearty greet
lug, to which she responded with a bow
Then Hon. P. At. Youngblood, of Car
bondale. Ills., had his inning. He was
Introduced as that "old war horse of
Southern Democracy," and made a
lively speech. Others also spoke and
the meeting was voted a great success.
A second political demonstration In
honor of the Democratic candidate for
president took place this evening In the
court house purk. Addresses were
made by Mr. Hi. van, J. S. Williams, es
congre'ssman from this state.and others.
Mr. Cragy presided at the evening
meeting and his opening announce
ment that Nebraska Populist conven
tlon had today endorsed Uryan by a
vote of 70 to 30, was followed by great
cheering. The meeting was larger und
more enthusiastic than that of the af
ternoon and when Mr. Bryan was In
troduced he was given an ovation.
.Mr. Rryan spoke as follows:
Mr. Chulruiuu, Ladles and Gentlemen
and Fellow Citizens; J agreed to suy a
word in opening the meeting and then 1
am going to give way to those who will
discuss the Issues of the duy. I remember
that when I was ut college a saying In
'Plutaeli was that the men entertained
three sentiments concerning the Gods,
they worshiped them because of their
power, they admired them because of
their wisdom und they loved them for
their Justice. That suylng made u deep
impression 5n my mind and 1 think we can
use them to describe the three great forms
of government: The monarchical, the
aristocratic und the democratic. The
monarchical Is all powerful, because nil
forces ure concentrated in one hand. The
aristocratic I orin of government Is pow
erful becuuse It Is conducted by u few
supposed to be the best. That muy be
wise, but u Democracy is the only form
of government where you can confidently
expect Justice to rule. Rut, my friends,
UKitutlun in u country like ours Is the
only way to secure Justice. The agitator
Ii accused of stirring up discontent. Dis
content lies ut the bottom of ull progress.
If our forefathers hud been content we
would be toduy under liiltlsh rule. (Great
cheering). It Is only because they Were
not satlslled that we have the govern
ment we have today. When un ugltator
presents a question we should only in
quire. Is the proposition which he presents
the right one'.' Today when there are
greut uggregatioiis of wealth, with tile
power of niuich they bring, when they
come in contact with the weak, the strong
arm of the government Is necessary to
protect the weak from the Injustice of
the strong and 1 say that it is necessary
for the government to protect the hum
blest citizen of the land. Take the Issues
to be proposed and see If they are real
remedies und If they will improve the
condition of the body politic. You usk me
if these things ure right we seek to ac
complish. I suy if these forms are right
they will be accomplished. 1 thank you.
Mr. Bryan withdrew when he had
concluded and the crowd gave him a
farewell salute of three cheers. He
went Immediately to the house of his
sister, Mrs. Huird, and retired to get
a good rest before taking the 5.30 train
for St. Louis in the morning.
Party Line Are Dropped in the His.
cushion of the Currency Question.
New York, July 15. The Weekly Pub
lic Opinion of New York prints this
week's symposium of carefully selected
press comments from 123 leading news
papers in all parts of the country on the
Democratic convention and the Issues
of the campaign. Of these llfty-eight
are Democratic, twenty-eight Republi
can und thirty-seven are Independent
Journals or special organs of lubor or
ganizations, farmers, single taxers, etc.
Of the fifty-eight Democratic papers
thirty-two repudiate the platform,
twenty-four of these also emphatically
rejecting the candidates. All either by
Implication or In plain words advise
Democrats to remain within the party
line and vote for the ticket with a res
ervation If neccessary regarding the
financial plank, two declare for McKln
ley, three demand an Independent tick
et, fifteen declare for the platform and
e-undldates, with free silver.
Of the twenty-eight Republican pa
pers four declare for silver, while four
say that the Democratic party is dead
or hopelessly disrupted. Of the thirty
seven Independent and special Journals,
fifteen reject the platform and candi
dates, nine declare for McKlnley, ten
declare for Rryan and two demand an
Independent Democratic ticket.
Stenmship Arrivals,
New York, July 15. Arrived: Furneslfi,
from Cllusgow and Muvllle. Hailed: St.
I.otiis. for Southampton; Teutonic, for
Liverpool. Arrived out: Luhn, ut South
ampton: Aiirania, at (Jucenstown; Kdain,
at Boulogne; Kulda, at Genoa: Germanic,
ut (JUeeiistowii. Sailed for New York:
Spree, from Southampton; Amsterdam,
from Rotterdam. Sighted:.Moblle, from
New Yoik for London, passed Lizard; Pa
llida, from Hamburg fur New Yolk, passed
Lewis Island July 14.
The Reserve Shrinking.
Washington, July 15. Gold withdrawals
today amounted to SLUM Hun, leaving the
reserve at the cloe of business at i'Sl.-
Weather Indication 1 uday I
Thunder Showers i Cooler.
1 Cleveland Women Greet McKlnley.
New Jersey Republicans ut Asbmy
Candidate Bryan Speaks at Salem.
2 Whitney's News Rudget.
3 (Local Supreme Court Decisions In Lo-
cal Cases.
Taylor's ls Directory Is Issued.
4 Editorial.
Comments of the Press.
5 (Local) Supposed John Gouee Arrested.
Hopeful or Getting Buck Payf
Railroad Litigation.
6 (Sports) Beranton Defeats Providence.
Eastern and National League Games.
Cycle Gossip.
7 Suburban News.
Market and Financial News. "
S News V't and Down tbe Valley.
Two Thousand New Jersey Republicans
Gather at the Beach.
He Compliments the League .Members
lor the Activity They Have Shown
and luiportnut Work Accomplished.
Secretary's It c port Shows Lurge
Increase in Membership.
Asbury Paik, N. J., July 15. Asbury
Park was in the possession of the state
Republican league today. Excursions
from every point In New Jersey pulled
up at the station and unloaded 2,000
patriotic delegates, overflowing with en
thusiasm. At 12 o'clock all the delegates had ar
rived and went Immediately into cau
cus JJ elect committees on nominations.
Great enthusiasm prevailed and cheers
for McKlnley and Hobart were fre
quently heard. The Asbury Park audi
torium, w here the convention was held,
was handsomely decorated for the oc
casion. At 12.45 o'clock the convention was
called to order by President Htgglns.
f he delegations had caucused and were
in their places when the convention was
called to order. Prayer was offered by
Hev. W. A. Allen, of Asbury Park. He
asked for an especial blessing on the
press of the country, that their editors
may be men of sound conviction In the
discharge of their duty. President Hig
gins' annual address was replete with
the good work that had been done by
the league. He complimented the young
men for the activity they had shown.
Particular mention was also made of
the Important work they accomplished
at the St. Louis convention.
Mr. Hlggins predicted a DO.000 Re
publican majority in New Jersey next
The secretary's report showed that
the league had t2.251 members, an In
crease of 32.000 over last year.
The president appointed committees
ou rules and credentials and the con
vention adjourned until 2.30 o'clock.
An Empty Train and an Accommodation
Meet on the ReadinpSeveral
Are Injured.
Philadelphia, July 15. At 10.45 this
morning a collision took place on the
Heading railroad near Willow Grove,
about 12 miles from this city, between
a train of empty passenger cars and an
accommodation train which left here at
10.02 for New Hope, Pa. Six men Were
hurt, but none dangerously. The most
seriously Injured wus Baggage Master
John Martin, of the accommodation,
who was badly bruised about the body
by being thrown against the side of
the car.
'I'll" unloaded train had taken out
an excursion to Deer Park and was re
turning to the city und the collision was
due to a misunderstanding uf orders
by the crew of the excursion train.
Iowa Republican Convention Has No
I scl'or l.oug-Winded Declarations.
Des Moines, iowa, July 15. Rollbi ,f.
R. Wilson being absent. Congressman
Hepburn oflielated as temporary chair
man uf the Republican state conven
tion, which was called to order In the
Tabernacle at 11 o'clock. Mr. Hepburn
said thut while favorable to the use' of
silver as money, he regarded the Demo
cratic plan as fraught with immeasur
able disaster to the country. He be
lieved bimetallism could be secured
through an international agreement
within a brief period of time. He al
luded to the tariff very briefly. After
the announcement of the committees
the convention took a recess until 2
The committee on resolutions rejected
the platform submitted by Hon. A. U.
Cummlngs, national committeeman, be
cause of its great length, and appoint
ed a suh-committee of five to draft a
brief declaration. There Is no dissen
sion as to principles.
President O'Connor's Annual Report
Read--c'lecllcnt Showing Made.
Detroit, Mich.. July 15. President P.
J. O'Connor read his annual report this
morning at the National conference of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians. He
congratulated the order on the excel
lent showing made during the past two
years, having added 16!t divisions and
25 companies to the order In that time.
Bishop Foley, of the Detroit diocese,
treasurer, of the university fund, for
the endowment of a chair in the Cath
olic university at Washington. D. C.
reported that $4y.000 of the required
$50,000 hud been collected and the re
maining S1.O0O would be in hand in a
vety short time.
.Monduy Was a Cold Day Tor Stock in
Rush Township.
Special to The Tribune.
Montrose, July 15. James R. King, a
farmer living on a large farm In Rush
township, owned by W. S. Mulford, of
this place, came to Montrose today and
stated that the damage done by hall
was beyond estimation.
A fine Jersey cow on the Mulford
farm was grazing In a valley when the
hail storm broke. The animal fell to
the ground and when Mr. King found
her It was necessary to dig her out, as
she was almost covered with the hail.
ICndorsed by the "I'ops."
Huron. 3. D July 15. The Populist state
convention endorsed Bryan's nomination
and commended the course of Senator Pel
tlgrew. J. S. Kelly, of Moody county, und
Freeman Knowles, of Lawrence, were
nominated for congress.
Will Endorse Hrynu nnd Sew all.
Minneapolis, July 15. The state conven
tion to elect delegut to the bimetallic
convention ut St. Louis will meet In this
city tomorrow. It hi apparent that there
will be a large attendance. The convention
will endorse Bryan and 8ewall.
Sale of
Our stock is unsurpassed In stylt
workmanship and assortment, and to
close the season we offer
As the followlnr prices will show, wa
guarantee them to be the very; bast
values offered this season:
Fanoy Lawn Waists, all colors, 48c
Fancy Percale Waists, all sizes, 69c.
Better quality Percale Waists, 95c.
Fancy Stripe Lawn Waists, 11.1.
Extra Fine Waists at $1.38. $1.45, $1.63.
The Celebrated "King Waists." la
Percales, Lawns and Dimities, at $148,
$1.75, $1.98, $2.25.
These goods sell themselves.
Plain White Waists In Batiste and
Dimity, Plain Black Himalaya Waists,
Silk Jacquard 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 Busy.
Cool Shoes for Hot Feet.
Our 60c. Outing Shoes sale begins today
The Boys and OlrJs.
When you pay for Jewelry you might as
well get the best.
A fine line of Novelties for Ladies and
W. J. Weichel
403 Spruce St.
Atlantic Leal
Fracl Zinc,
iiamel faints,
Carriage Paints,
Rejigs' Pure Colors;
Crccfcetfs Preservative.
Ready Mixed Tinted
Qloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Linseed Oil, Garaunteed.