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EIGIIT PAGES 5 COLUMNS,
SCRANTON, PAM TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 189.
TWO CENTS A COPY
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Sale Price, 2 for 25c
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, FINE GOODS FOR
Q L'OB E
Views of Senator James K. Jooes Upon
SOME PLANS FOR RA1SINQ REVENUE
Be Would Increase the Ta oa Beer
by tl a Baircl-.lielieves That the
Poor Maa Should Enjoy Tobacco
Unmolested"!! a Trifle Haay oa
the Income Tax-Eiplnin the Suc
cess of Major McKinley.
Washington, Nov. 23. Senator James
K. Jones, chairman of the national
Democratic committee, reached Wash
ington this afternoon and will remain
here now until congress adjourns. A
reporter for the United Associated
Presses saw him at his home shortly
after his arrival, to whom the senator
talked frankly and entertainingly upon
some matters of current Interest. He
hud just come from his hunting trip in
southwestern Missouri, In company
with Mr, liryan and Governor iStone, of
Missouri, which, while not satisfactory
from the game bug standpoint, was
eminently successful as a health re
, "I have no Idea," said Senator Jones,
answering a question In 'regard to the
probable legislation ofthe'approachlng
session of congress, "that anything
will be done aside from passing me
usual appropriation bills. It will be a
shoe session and It will afford no time
In which to consider other matters. As
to the iJlngley bill, what Is there In the
present condition to make It any more
acceptable or necessary than It was
last session? I do not see anything In
the line of revenue legislation can be
accomplished at this Besslon of con
gress." lilseusslng plans for raising revenue.
Senator Jones advanced several Inter
esting propositions. "Many of the
manufacturers," he said, "who support
ed McKlnley will doubtless be sur
prised at the character of the bill that
will be presented to the country. The
conditions that existed when the Mc
Klnley bill of ISttO was passed were
very different from those that will con
front congress when It comes to deal
with the question. Then there was a
surplus to be dissipated; now there Is a
formidable deilolency to be considered.
That will make necessary a radically
different sort of measure.
WOULD TAX BEER.
"For myself, I should support and
vote for a bill to Increase the tax on
beer by $1 a barrel. In the first place,
the alcohol in beer does not pay an
equal tax with that In whisky, and In
the second place it Is a tax that can
be easily borne. I do not think that
tobacco should be taxed to any greater
amount than is now levied; It is the one
thing that the poor man almost uni
versally uses, and he should be spared
an additional import. The same thing
Is true of coffee, and in a loss degree
of tea. and for that reason I do not fa
vor taxes on them. The beer tax snould
be an independent proposition It will
add :IO,000.000 to the revenues, and if
it be put in a bill by Itself the money
would come in at once.
"As to the Income tax, I have not
examined the decision of the supreme
court with a view to determining
whether or not a measure could be
passed which would produce revenue
for that source without waiting for an
amendment to the constitution. A per
capita tax might bo levied, but I am
opposed . to taxing property. I think
the property and wealth of the country
should bear the cost of the government.
Of course, the poor man receives just
ns much and the same benetits from
our institutions as the rich mnn, but
they tdiould be given to him just as
public schools are given to him."
"What will bi the policy of the
Democratic committee. Senator? Will
it continue the fight as the Kepublican
committee are reported to have decid
ed to do, by maintaining headquarters
In the interim between campaigns and
educating the people by the Issue of
"That has not yet been officially de
cided," Senator Jones answered, "and
will not be until after a consultation,
the date of which has not been set
Med. It will probably not be until af
ter congress meets. But I think you
can say that that light will be kept up
until the issue has been fought out."
"When will that be?"
M'KINLEY'S SUCCESS EXPLAINED.
"When the people of the United States
have expressed their opinion directly
upon the question of restoring silver
to the position It occupied prior to
1873. The platform "of the-Republican
convention was a straddle it did not
declare for the single gold standard, but
only for Its maintenance until bimetal
lism could be secured by international
agreement. I have been assured since
the election by Republicans, gome of
wide reputation, that thousands of
them voted for Major McKlnley be
cause they believed him to be a bime
tallism and that as much would be
done, for silver under his administra
tion as could be accomplished were
Bryan to be elected. ' And U would be
secured, too, without danger" of dis
turbances that were feared in case of
Bryan's election. There was behind
Major McKlnley a large conservative
element which distrusted the radical
supporters of Bryan, afraid to trust
them with the administration of affairs.
But the Republicans are not united on
this question and they will have to
settle the matter for themselves be
tween now and 1900.
I am firmly convinced that a vast
majority of the people of this country
desire bimetallism, and if the Republi
cans place themselves squarely in line
for the gold standard, and the use of
silver as subsidiary coinage only, there
can be no doubt of the result of the
contest. We failed to elect Bryan this
year because the Republicans secured
the bulk of the artisan vote, and we
failed to convert1 enough of the farmer
vote to offset It. But they are coming
our way, and If Mr. Ilanna Is proceed
ing upon their track the farmer vote Is
lost to the Republicans. Why, there
can be no doubt of the Issue."
RECEPTION TO JEWISH WOMEN.
Notional Board aad Delegates Arc
Entertained at Philadelphia.
Philadelphia. Nov. 23. The local sec
tion of the national council of the Jew
ish women tendered a reception to the
national board and visiting delegates
at the Mercantile club, the fashionable
Hebrew organisation of Philadelphia,
this afternoon. A dinner was first giv
en to the guests In the handsome cafe
of the club house and a general recep
tion was held later In the library.
The members of the national board
present Included President Mrs. Han
nah Solomon, Miss Sadie America,
Miss Henrietta O. Frank, Mrs. Bertha
Mandell. Mrs. Wilkowsky, Miss Wil
kowsky. Miss Anna Arnsteln, all of
Chicago; Miss Sophie Beers, of New
York; Mrs. Sophie Axman, of Kansas
City; Mrs. Carrie B. Benjamin, of Den
ver; Miss Julia Felenthal and Mrs.
Nusbaum, of Marion, Ind. The local
section was represented by Miss Laura
Mordecal, president of Pennsylvania,
and a number of other ladles. Brief
addresses were made by Mrs. Solomon,
Miss America and several others.
BRYAN'S DAUGHTER ILL
The Candidate Orator, However, De"
parts Tor Denver.
Lincoln, Nob.. Nov. 23. Health Of
ficer Rhodes this morning went out
to No. 1625 D street and tacked a quar
antine card upon Hon. W. J. Bryan's
house. Ruth, the 11-year-old daughter
of Mr. and (Mrs. Bryan, and the eldest
child In the household, is afflicted with
diphtheria and the usual precautionary
measures had to be taken by the au
thorities to prevent the spreading of
the disease. The doctors In attendance
pronounced the attack to be a slight
one, and have hopes of a speedy disap
pearance of the malady.
The quarantine will not materially af
fect Mr. Bryan's movevnients, nor did
it prevent his departure for Denver
at 6 o'clock this evening. He expects
to return Thanksgiving day, and if
possible will begin active work on his
MURDERED BY HUNS
Mr. and Mrs. Casper Labor ol Nes
quebonlnf Are th: Victims ol Mid
sight Marauders and Cut.tbroats.
Wilkes-Barre. Pa., Nov. 13. Themin
Ing town of Nesquehoning, in Carbon
county, was the scene of the wildest
excitement yesterday when It became
known that a terrible murder had been
committed, the victim being Mrs. Cas
per Laboy and her husband. The for
mer was instantly killed and the lat
ter fatally wounded.
The prepetrators of the crime are
three unknown Hungarians who were
arrested by a number of citizens while
In the attempt to make their escape,
and had it not been for the interfer
ence of the coal and iron police all
three would have been lynched. The
prisoners were taken to Mauch Chunk
and are now in jail awaiting a hear
ing. The Laboys have always been looked
upon as upright hard working people,
and during the past ten years have
accumulated quite a snug sum of
money. To secure their hard-earned
earnings which were supposed to be
hidden in their home, the murderers en
tered the house at an early hour in
the morning. On hearing their foot
steps Mrs. Laboy became aroused and
awakened her husband. A moment lat
er and at the Hight of one of the in
truders Laboy jumped from his bed
and a scuttle ensued, but before he
could do anything the three grabbed
him and In an Instant he lay prostrated
on the floor. Mrs. Laboy started for the
street to give an alarm, but before she
reached the foot of 'the stairs she was
overtaken by one of the Hungarians,
who with a stunning blow burled the
blade of a stiletto deep Into her breast,
causing almost Instant death. The rob
bers then became alarmed on hearing
a noise 011 the outside-, and before es
caping from the residence they slashed
Laboy with their knife in a most hor
rible manner, leaving him, as they
supposed, dead on the floor.
When It became known that a mur
der had been committed a posse of
citizens was formed and a thorough
search was made for the assassins.
Every foot of ground was gone over in
the neighborhood, and on reaching an
old shanty near the railroad station,
they found three burly looking Hun
garians. They were spattered With
blood and each had the appearance of
being able to speak English aha it
was all the officers could do to keep
the people from stringing th.un to a
CR0KER IS HOPEFUL.
Thinks that Democrats Will Get To
gether at Next Campaign.
New York, Nov. 23. Richard Croker,
since his return from Europe Saturday
has persistently refused to be Inter
viewed on the political situation. .This
morning, however, he talked on the
outlook for next year. He said: "From
all that I have heard I believe Tam
many will present a solid front In the
next campaign. The Indications are
that all Democrats will get together
for the local ficht next year and I am
confident they will do so.
The people know by this time that
Tammany can give to the city a bet
ter and more economical administration
than the Republicans have done and
the sentiment seems to be in favor of
a united Democracy next year."
Mr. Croker declined to express any
opinion on the course of Tammany in
the last campaign.
Thousands Review the Remains at
New iork Morgue.
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 23. Two thou
sand persons called at the city morgue
to see the remains of the young woman
who shot herself on Revere avenue ves
terday morning, but no one identified
her. A dispatch signed F. C Fowler
was received from South Amboy, ask
ing If the dead woman had a mole on
her left breast, and If one of her teeth
was missing. Another Inquiry In tne
same dispatch was whether she was
live feet three inches tall.
The mole and the missing -tooth are
features of the suicide's description,
but she Is over five feen seven Inches.
The authorities are waiting to hear
more from the South Amboy. party.
New York. Nov. 2.'. Arrived: Masslllla,
from Marseilles. Sailed: Pencil, for Ham.
burg; Anchorla, for lllasgow. Arrived
out: Ems. nt tlibraltar; Furst Bismarck,
at Plymouth (Nov. 22). Sailed for New
York: Dresd.-n, from Hremerhaven
(Nov. 22); state of California, from Lon
donderry (Nov. 21). Sighted: Veendnm,
fru.n New York for Rotterdam, passed
Pi u .vie Point.
Five Yearn for Weatherly.
Philadelphia, Nov. 23. Dr. T. Ogden
Weatherly, who was convicted on Mon
day last of having caused the death of
Mary A. Winward. aged 18 years, by mal
practice, was today sentenced by Judge
Ileitler, In the court of oyer and terminer
to five years Imprisonment ut "separate
and solitary confinement" in the Eastern
penitentiary. He was also fined )5U0.
Pay Law Violated.
Shamokln. Pa., Nov. 23. -Owing to the'
men at ltttereon colliery not being paid
last Saturday they went on strike this
morning, ami notified State Factory In
spceor Campbell that the semi-monthly
pay law had been vlolaed. He arrived this
afternoon, and tonight conferred with the
employes and officials. One thousand
men and boys are idle.
' Patrick O'Haire Identified. '
New York, Nov. IS. The man who, wllh
an unknown female companion, was as
phyxiated In the Standard hotel yester
day, was positively Identified today as
Patrick O'Haire, of Llverpi.il, England,
by officers and men from the steamship
St. Louis. He had been one of the crew of
' 'tc SS rrrtknUs Writ'
Leak in the
The criifser New YorK, line1 the u
feuk. whk'h has caused much annoyance
Idea of the location of the leak. The lotve
the Injection tube admits seawater to t
way of the ejector, at a point Indicated b
line, mere is a leaK near tn? upper cr
bunker there. That Is a water-tight compa
age the cruiser. The leak In the Texas w
lug the water to rush in and Hood man
BUDGET FROM THE
Attack ol the Socialists on the Gov.
TEXT OP THE RUSSIAN TREATY
Isabella Writes a I.ettcr.Carlos'
Daughter Asks InrdonHcr Broth,
er Threatens to Shoot Her Alleged
Abductor.Bordcnnx in Darkness.
Paris. Nov. 23. La Palx announces
that the text of a treaty signed in
Paris between President Faure and the
czar will be published shortly. Nobody
expected M. Hanoteux to give a precise
explanation of the relations between
France and Russia In his speech In the
chamber on Saturduy. Therefore no
body was really disappointed at the re
ception given to M. ilillerand's Inter
pellation. It was a Socialist Intrigue
to embarrass the government, and hav
Ins successfully met it. the cabinet may
be said to have passed the critical stage.
The fury of the Socialist anu Revolu
tionary attacks Is the measure of their
disappointment over the failure of the
The death of M. Ferret, the Socialist
elected to the chamber from Bordeaux,
on Sunday, from syncope, due to ex
citement, raises a doubt whether M. de
Crais, his opponent, should be declared
elected. It is believed that there will
be a new election.
The Bishop of Orleans having de
clined the post, Pere Oelivier has been
appointed to succeed Mgr. d'Hulst In
the pulpit of Notre Dame.whlch is thus
again occupied by a well known and
Owing to a strike In the gas works
at Bordeaux, the city Is almost In
darkness-and soldiers have been sum
moned to give assistance at the gas
Ex-Queen Isabella of Spain, grand
mother of the king, in an autograph
letter to Don Carlos, pretender to? the
Spanish throne, expresses her deep sor
row over the abjection of his daugh
ter. Princess Elvira, who has written
to her father Imploring hlB pardon and
declaring that since his second mar
riage to the Prlnctss of Rohan In 1S94
her home life has been miserable.
Don Jaime, her brother, and heir to
Don Carlos' pretensions, threatens to
shoot her abductor Folehl, the Ro
man artist, if he appears In French
territory. It develops that Folehl is a
brother to that Folehl who is the pope's
private secretary. He belongs to the
Italian aristocracy and lost his fortune
in a financial crisis and took to painting
for a living. He met the Princess El
vira while he was engaged in decorat
ing Don Carlos' chateau. The fugi
tives are now in Barcelona.
The aeronauts Besanco and Farman,
who made a balloon ascent with the
purpose of staying up as long as it was
possible, descended after seventeen
The distinguished actress known as
Mademoiselle Bartet, whose name Is
Jeanne- Jul! Regnault, Is seriously ill.
She was born In Paris In 1S54, and en
tered the conservatory In 1871. making
her debut in 1872 at the Vaudeville. She
made her debut at the Theater Fran
cais In 1880, and almost Immediately
afterwards she replaced Mme. Bern
hardt as the Queen in "Ruy Bias." In
1880 she was received as a societaire of
the Comedle Francaise.
London, Nov. 23. A Times dispatch
from Vienna says that Russia has re
jected the French proposal to Improve
Turkey's finances. The Austrian pa
pers comment upon this as a disagree
ment between France and Russia.
The Students Celebrate the Foot
Ball Victory in Lively Style.
Princeton. N. J., Nov. 23. All Prince
ton was out tonight and celebrating in
earnest. A base bail championship
and a foot ball championship, both in
the same year, has filled the under
giaduates with enthusiasm. Early in
the afternoon the bulletin board bore
"Everybody get wood," and It was not
long before the first load of boxes and
barrels arrived at the old cannon. As
soon as It became dusk whole sec
tions of fences, together with ash boxes
and other property, which was not con
venient to get In broad day light, be
gan to come In. By 8 o'clock the pile
had assumed mammoth proportions, be
ing over fifty feet In diameter and
nearly as high. About this time pan
demonium broke lose. The bell in old
north tower was kept constantly ring
ing and shot guns, revolvers and Are
crackers added to the medley, while
from the region of the new library
building came the shrill notes of the
steam whistles on the hoisting en
gines. A brass band then came nn the
campus playing .the "Triangle Song,"
and the refrain was caught up by over
a thousand voices. All the students
formed In line and marched about the
town, fifty of them drawing a coach
decorated In orange and black In which
were the victorious Tiger foot , ball
team, the champions of '96.
At exactly o'clock Captain Oarret
Cochran applied the match to the big
pile of wood and In a few seconds a
alurky Texas, Is now troubled with a
The section shown above will irtve nn
r of the two crosses is at a point where
he condenser. The water pusses out by
y the upper cross, just below the water
oss, so that water trickles Into a coal
rtnient. so the leak could in no wav dam-
as at a point near the lower cross, allow
pillar of flame shot upwards to the
distance of nearly 160 feet. So Intense
was the heat that it set on fire the
trees surrounding the quadrangle.mak
Ing it necessary to put the hose on
them. While the Are burned the stu
dents gathered about Clio hall. Alex
ander Moffat, Frank Morse and "Scot
ty" McMusters spoke and all declared
that Yule must be beaten again In
'97. The hilarity continued late Into
the night and the under graduates
worked off their exuberance of joy by
dancing about the glowing heap as long
as it continued to blaze.
Twenty-three Men Taken from the
Rigging of the San Benito.
Point Arena, Cal., Nov. 23. After
clinging to the rigging of the wrecked
steamer San Benito twenty-seven
hours, twenty-three men were rescued
by the steamer Wrott this morning and
transferred to the steamer Point Arena,
which took them to Mendocino. T'io
rescue, was a most hazardous under
taking. Repeated attempts were made
to reach the wreck, but the sea was
so rough that it was impossible for a
boat to live In It. After midnight, how
ever, the waves began to abate and a
boat from the steamer Wrott. after the
greatest difficulty, reached the wreck.
The unfortunate sailors were almost
exhausted and had to be assisted into
the boat. Twelve men were trans
ferred to the Wrott and the boat re
turned for the others, they too safely
reaching the steamer, making a total
of thirty-five saved, eight perishing.
The wreck was watched by the peo
ple on shore, who kept huge bonfires
blazing all night and pu trolled the
beach to render all the assistance In
their power, but all efforts to get a line
off to the wreck were fruitless.
GRANT VISITS M'KINLEY.
The Colonel Would Not Object to a
Position in the Cabinet.
Canton, O., Nov. 23. Colonel Fred D.
Orant arrived here at hulf past one
o'clock. His coming was unannounced.
He took a cab and drove ut once to
Major McKlnley's residence. Colonel
Orant discussed the campaign in New
York at some length In Major McKln
ley's study and then retired for a short
private talk with the president-elect.
Colonel Grant said his visit was of
a social nature, but did not deny when
questioned that a position In the cab
inet would be acceptable to him.
Major McKlnley had as many callers
today as he has hud any day since his
Dnltotn National Bank Fails.
Sioux Falls, 8. D., Nov. 23. The Dnkota
National bank of this city failed to open
its doors this morning owing to heavy
withdrawals of deposits last Saturday.
The bank Is said to be heavily loaded with
real estate. Its officers hope to reorgan
ize. Wongo Knocked On!.
Paltlmore. Nov. 13. Charles Burns, of
Cincinnati, knocked Frank Wongo, cf
Norfolk out In the third round at the Em
pire Athletic club tonight. James Mc
I'abe. of Richmond, got the decision over
Joe Duller, of Philadelphia, in a ti-round
Furnace Shuts Down.
Zanosville, O., Nov. 23. The Ohio Iran
company's furnaces and rolling mills in
this city, the largest Iron works in East
ern Ohio, shut down today. Lack of or
ders is given as the reason for the stop
page. Rrkurd Will Be Ilnngcd.
Hnrrlshtirg. Pa.. Nov. 23. Governor
Hustings today refused" to further respite
Abrnhiim I. Eekard, the Luzerne county
murderer, who will be hanged Dec. 8.
Be had previously been respited two or
Nlrrfln Quit on the Fourth Round.
New York. No 23. In the 20-round "go"
at the L'nlon Park Athletic dub tonight
between Krnnk Slavln, of Australia, und
Boh Armstrong, colored, Chicago, Slavln
quit uftur 2.5G of the fourth round.
Rome. "Nov. 23. Italo Camnanlnl. the
tenor, who was well known In the United
States, died near Parma today. He was
born In Parma in 1S40.
THE NEWS THIS 3I0BMN0.
Weather Indications Todiy:
Clearing; Warmer; Southwesterly Wind.
1 Chairman Jones' View of Things in
New Jersey's Monument at Chattanoo
2 Cuban War News.
Boom in the Tin-Plate Industry.
3 (LocaI Thriving Dry Goods Establish.
Judge Archbald's Opinion in the Drlc-
Common Pleas Court.
Sprightly Letter from Miss Kaiser.
5 (Local) Constable Koehler Shoots a
Man to Death.
Board of Control Meeting.
t (Stotyl "The House on the Wall."
Wall Street Review and Markets.
T Suburban Happenings.
- News Up and Down the Valley,
NEW JERSEY'S SHAFT
The Interestior Exercises at Cbattao.
ooga Military Park.
AN ARTISTIC MEMORIAL UNVEILED
Home of the Lending Sons of the State
Have Their Pictures Taken at the
Base ol' the Beautiful Monument.
Impromptu Addresses Made.
Chatanooga, Tenn.. Nov. 23. The ded
ication in the orchard knob reservation
of the great Chickamauga and Chata
nooga national military park of the
New Jersey monument, which was un
veiled today, marks the first of the
many minor or state celebrations to
follow .the Imposing ceremonies of ded
ication week In September, 1895, when
the park wa3 formally opened. In a
way, today's celebration Is unique, the
New Jersey shaft, unlike the various
regimental markers on the battle field
being designed rather as a memorial
to the valor of her -sons In battle,
though more specifically as a memorial
to the Thirty-third and Thirteenth reg
iments. The Thirteenth did no actual
fighting at Chattanooga but was held
The ceremony began at 2 o'clock this
afternoon in the presence of a large
assemblages, despite a dull, threaten
The New Jersey party consisting of
the state commission. Senator Edward
C. Stokes, personal representative of
Governor Griggs; the, governor's staff,
E. C. Stuhl, commander department of
New Jersey Grand Army of the Re
public, and members of the legislature
were photographed standing at the base
of the monument in three groups.
The exercises opened with prayer by
Rev. W. J. Trimble. John J. Toffey, of
New Jersey, chairman of the state
commission, presided, and Introduced
Judge Francis Childs, who made the
speech for the commission transferring
the finished work to the state, by proxy
for the governor of New Jersey. Ed
ward C. Stokes received the tender und
responded In a stirring address trans
ferring it to the United States war
department. General J. S. Fullertnn,
on behalf of the department, accepted
the monument In a patriotic rejolner.
Impromptu addresses were then lis
tened to from H. Clay Evans, Chatta
nooga; General George W. Mindell, of
New York, commander of the Thirty
third New Jersey volunteers and Ma
jor M. II. Lnnibert, Philadelphia, of the
same regiment. The memorial is a
slender obelisk, of grey Massachusetts
granite, 40 feet hich. exquisite In exe
cution and surmounted by a life size
soldier, apparently chiseled from the
same rock. New Jersey's appropria
tion of ftii.000 was exhausted In this
shaft, which is the most ornamental
so far completed.
The distinguished party will return
tonight and tomorrow. Governor
Griggs was detained at home by the
meeting of the electoral college of New
ATLANTIC LEAGUE MEETS.
Newark is Awarded the PcnnnntA
Movement Agninst Farming.
Philadelphia. Nov. 23. The Atlantic
League held Its annual meeting at the
Hotel Hanover today and things pansed
off without much friction. Newark
wns awurded the pennant.
The election of president for the en
suing year resulted in the choice of
Edward Burrows, of Paterson, N. J.,
by a vote of 5 to 3. The board of direc
tors elected consists of William Bar
nie. C. J. McKee and J. W. Bradley.
The season was extended so that 140
games will be played, each flub play
ing 70 games at home. The season will
begin May 1 and continue five months.
The league proposes to take steps
against the "farming" system, and it
will probably be decided that no new
national league players will be accent
ed, except for the entire season. The
permanent headquarters of the league
will probably be in New York.
The delegates present wore George
E. Ellis, Newark; William Barnie,
Hartford; C. J. McKee, Paterson;
Messrs. O'Neil and Broome. Norfolk;
H. H. Hensel and Frank Rlnn. Lancas
ter; J. Y. Bradley, Richmond; Denny
Long. Wilmington: II. Nlles and Wil
liam Sharslz, of the Athletics of this
city. Manager Long, of Wilmington,
is still undecided whether to keep his
club In Wilmington or remove to Rend
ing, but he seems Inclined towards the
Bishop of Dulnth.
Ogdonsburg, N. Y., Nov. 23. Dr. J. D.
Morrison, of this city, decided today to
accept the bishopric of Duluth, to which
he was elected last Month.
NeW York, Nov. 21. In the Middle
stntes today partly cloudy end cloudy
weather will prevail with slowly rising
temperature preceded by rain and fresh
to brisk southerly and southwesterly
winds becoming high on the coasts north
nf Barnegat, followed by clearing. On
Wednesday, fair, colder weather and
fresh westerly, to northwesterly winds
We offer this week ex
traordinary values in
Sfrorl Stories' Arc Best
Quality and Price3
will tell them.
About 10 dozen Ladles' Combination
Suits, ranging in value from H.bO to U.W,
In Gray and White,. Broken Sizes at il8c.
ladles' Onelta Combination Suits in
White, Gray and lilack, at Ureutly Re.
Ladles Fleece-Lined Vests and Pants,
at 2m. 37c, 45c. end 47c. each. All lix
liroken lots of Children's Fleece-Lined,
Vests nd Pants, 2jc. goods; 17c. each
while they last.
Gents' Natural Wool Shirts and Draw,
ers, extraordinary value: 7"c. each.
Gents' Fine Camels' Bnlr Shirts and
Drawers, sizes 34 to SO, $1.00 each.
Gents' Health Underwear in fine grade
wool and fleece lined. Also full line of
Tie Stitprteir Sanitary
For Ladies, Gents ,
100 dozen Ladies' Black Cashmere Hose
at 26c. 38c. and Me.
Indies' lilack Flecce-Llned Hose In sev
Full line of Children's Hosiery, which
are so well known we need not opacify
510 AND 512
Do You Dance? We
Sell Party Shoes and
Slippers, All the Korrect
114 AND 116 WYOMINO AYR
A LARGE AND WELL
SELECTED STOCK OF
CAN BE SEEN AT
408 SMJCE STREET
When you pay for Jewelry yon might
well get the best.
A Una line of Novelties for Ladlto aad
Gentlemen. . . , . . ,
W. J. Weiclhiel
408 Spruce St.
Reynolds' fmc Colors,
Ready Mixed Tinted
Qloss Paints, Strictly Pure
Unseed Oil, Guaranteed
II II 17 17 II