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THE SCRAOTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1902,
Enamels . . .
No todloua process con bo
applied by ANYBODY SUC
SGESSFULLT. It Is? Very vtmsy find inex
pensive) to mp"ttrt a real en
amel finish to old shabby and
worn bath Tubs With,
They resist hot nnd cold
water. .Form, a hard, smooth,
lustrous,'surftice. Easy to keep
clean. rMfikes a bath Tub an
ornament to the homo.
Price, $hf&h .and 70c Cans.
320 Lackawanna Ave.
That's n question. However, there is
no question but what wo can wive money
for ymrtiint ut the" caiiw time glvo you
tlio best in
Wall Paper, Pictures, Frames,
Mouldings, Shades and Paints.
For one week wo'wlll give 11 handsome
picture fieo with every puiclmso amount
luff to $1.00 or more.
Jacobs &. Fasold,
200 Washington Avenue.
? THU IjqST VALUB TOU 5 CHNTS. )
g Morris' Magnet Cigar o
V "Tlicy draw well." A
0 All. Iho popular 6c. Cigars at $1.73 per a
A liov. m 11 for "')C. Y
V Tlio larKWt .iricty o! SmoMiis Tobaccoj y
V and Pipes In Seianton. A
t E. C. 6V30RRIS, I
X 325 "Washington Avenue. 0
q CUT-KATE CIGAR STORE. 0
Union Meeting, Elm Park Church.
The union meeting of the Women's For
eign Missionary society oC Klin I'ark
I'huich will lie held Monday atteinoon,
Juno i, nl J o'clock.
Planning for Convention.
Anamscmcnts nio under way for tlio
big convention of the letall liquor dealers,
of Lackawanna and Luzcrno counties,
which Is to be held In Music hall on
Service at Tripp Park Hose House.
A mji-vIco will lie held la tlio Union
liiureh, Hose liniiic, Tripp I'ark, thl.s
evening at 7.13. IlMiop 1, F. Stevens, of
Iho Iteroimed Kpl-.eiip.tl ehuieli. will de
liver mi address. The choir of Ciinco Ite
formed Kpiscopnl ehuieli will lie present
nnd assist in tho musical pan of tho
Second District Committee.
Chalrmnn J. r. Hnmmes has called a
meeting of-tho Democintlc commltteo of
tho Second legislative district to ho held
in tlio St. Charles hotel tomoirow nlsht
nt S o'clock for tho purposo of ilxliu,' a
tlato for the holding of a convention to
elect delegates-to tho state convention to
1)0 held at Krlo on Juno IS.
Firemen's Summer Costume.
SliU.tawnuits. to -bo worn by tho local
Jliemen dmlng tho summer have been or
dered by Director of Publlo Safety F. 1,.
"N'ormbcr and wlll'ho received In n day
or two. They mo to bo of dm It brown
mnteilal, Tlio men will bo permitted to
wcnr.Htrnw hats to match a.stylo similar
to thogq woiu by tho New York firemen.
A Self-Tying Insulator.
Clmicey C. Johnson, of M7 Taylor nvo
mio, lins, Invented and patented a self
tying insulator for uso in tho construction
of lolophrinb linen. Telephone v,ies aro
JU present fltttynwl tn.tlio Insulator hi tin
mlics, It is sam that 'much time, labor
jcriu cost win no snveu iy tho use of tho
; Street Cars Collide
J Nuy Aug car No. Clu. In I'lungo of C'on-
jjiielor Moiunoy mid Mototijinn i:,irly,
J nil Green Itldgo Siilnuhan car No. ST.,
n cluirea of Conductor itoelio and Sto
loi mmi'U'Jnwklns, collided yesterday af
ernoon at Adams avtiiuo and l.lnden
ptieet. Tlio front vcatllmlo of tho Ore-Mi
Jlldgo ear was badly btovo In and tho step
en tlio -side of tlio Nay Aug car una
mnubcil, No-ono was lnlurcd,
i t -"h' ,-j ,
I 5 Naval Recruits Wanted.
I l.Ieiitcnant J. V. J. Ityun, of tho rnlted
ptiitefa navy, has opened a recruiting of
fco in this vcliy' mid will recelvo nppll-
iants foreiillstincnt up lo and lucludlu'j
ext SatuidiVy, .Uoyarpin J to 17 years
id wln-'be-'iecclvod ns'-nppi entices and
lioso'oVer 17 j;cnrsjiK Bennicn or aril
JV.SiV)ctal Inducements uro offoicd to
nuiclilnlsXii, T;ie wusreu In this elasi
rHK-froin W to 570 pep month, tncludln;;
boaiil, clothing, etc,
jS(& Msu'te' Over "Music,
n Intorestlng easo was heard boforo
Xlilcrman tuddy Saturday when tho dls,
PtMo bbtween Morris Fagonbmun, of Old
l!rrK ngnlnst John Powalchluk was
njrcd.-fJMonls Is tho leader of un orches
tra of four pieces nnd claims ho was hired
tcTpluy nt a ball to bo given by a bo
dety of which Cowalchlnk professed to bo
o'momber, Tlio cachestru showed up hut
tfeo liallu(()icbii posti)onif)v VTl'1 Puci1
to recover ?lli, tlio nmoiint -ho wus to
have received. A verdict 'In favor of tlio
defendant was entered' becatibe It was
not provohUhattdoivnleliliik had author
ity to hire .tho muslcluns on behalf of the
and About I
T he City J
It Will Bo Glvon Tomorrow Evening
in St. Luko's Parish House.
Mr. J, Alfred Pennington, director of
tho Uont-ervntory, will give u pianoforte
rei'llnl tumonow evening In St. Luke's
parish liotisu uudltorluiii, when he will
bo assisted by Mrs. Lenoro Thomson,
solo contralto of Kim Piirlt church: Mr.
K. II. XVIdmayer, violinist, nnd, in the
last number, nicmheis of the Conserva
tory rui'iilty. The following Is the pro
Krntiunu: Sonato for 1'lnno and Violin, 1J Major,
Op I:1. No. 1 llcetliovcn
Allegro con brio.
Thutno with Vmlallons.
Novelette, V Jlnjor, Op. 21 Selnlmann
Schlummeilled K Flat Major,, Op. 1LM,
Impromptu, A Flat Major, Op. 110,
Song, "Cllocond.i" l'onehlelll
1'ieludo and Fugue, C Sharp Major. .IJach
(Fiom "Well-Tompeicd Clavlchiud.")
Duetto, from Songs Without "Words,
Hunting Song, fiom Songs XVIthoiit
Invltntlon u l.a Vah-c, Op. 13.. Von Weber
Nocturne, 1) Major, Op. Si Chopin
Pi elude, D Flat .Major, Op. "ii, No. Hi,
Rlgmidon, U Major, Op. Ml Haft
"Love's Years Arc Hi nvo and Long,"
"Necklace of I.ov.V Nevln
Fantasy on lliingatlan Airs, 1'iano-
foito with Onheslrn l.lszt
Tho orchestral accompaniment, nrranged
for three pianos will bo played by Mis
Claia jr. llrnwnlng, JIIss Mabel French
mid Miss llthel A. Stone, of thu Conser
FUNERAL OF WM. LA MONTE.
The funeral of the Into William La
Monte was conducted yesterday after
noon at I'.SO o'clock from the family
residence at Madison avenue and Myr
tle street. There was a large gathering
of friends at the set vices, which were
conducted by Uev. Dr. James McLeod,
pastor of the First Piesbyterlan church.
During the services Miss Freeman
sang two solos to a soft accompaniment
played on the violin by Julia Clapp
Allen. Dr. MfcLeod, In a bilef eulogy of
the ' deceased, spoke of his worthy
Christian life and of the splendid ex
ample which ho made his life for other
young men lo pattern after.
The pallbearers were former business
associated of the deceased, who was
the head of the publication department
of the International Text Book com
pany. Thpy were the Messrs. Krause.
Crolly, Gumewoll, Marsh, Buttln and
One of the men whose untiring efforts
contributed largely towards the success
of hist week's Knights Templar con
clave Is Chailes H. Acker, eminent
CHARLES It. ACKER.
commander of Mellta commando! y and
one of the most popular knights in tho
city. Mr. Acker labored certainly as
hard as any member of the executive
committee which had the arrangements
He spent many days away from his
business, assisting In the perfection of
plans for the entertainment of the vis
iting knights and during the conclave
was In charge of Melita hcudquarters,
011 Wyoming avenue, which were a sort
of annex to the general executive com
mittee's headquarters. Ho has appar
ently succeeded In Imbuing hi.i wtfo
with some of his own enthusiasm for
tho older, Mrs. Acker spent the be3t
part of the whiter In embioldeiing
seven elaborate sill: banners to bo used
In connection with the conferring of tin:
Order of Malta and presented them as
her gift to the cominundeiy.
Mr. Acker Is recognized as ono of tho
most wlde-awaho and progressive citi
zens of West Scranton. He takes an
nctivo Interest In tho West Side board
of truilo and any movement seeking to
Improvo conditions on tho west bank of
tho river Is sura to Unci In him an ar
dent supporter and, what Is mote an
Alderman Otto D. Meyers, of tho Sec
ond ward, often referred to an "Smll-
T.(." H V. J A
jfC -ty.'i i ? YfJt Sir- . w . ,
r4Xti .1 . "---
JF l-M J."
AI.UKItM.lN OHO II. MfA.UN
Ing Otto," s not only a good alderman,
but one of the most popular men in
North Scruntnu, as well. Ho has been
alderman of , the Second ward forabout
VOX P"iPiJCVCr Jt-
MR. PENNINGTON'S RECITAL.
'Jlte ' ' 188
MEN WHO WORK
REV. I.UTHER H. WARING AD
VISES THE STRIKERS.
Declares That Strikes In This City
Havo All Been Attended with Law
lessnessTo Interfere with a Man
Who Wants to Work Is to Violate
tho Law of the State Wo Have No
Right to Infringe on the Freedom
of Another Christ Obeyed Laws of
Ilev. Luther Itess Waring, pastor of
Grace Lutheran chinch, preached n
sermon last night hearing on the mine
Mtrlke, taking for his text Acts xlx:SS
10, "If therefore Demetrius and the
craftsmen who are with him havo a.
matter against any man, the courts are
open; and there are proconsuls:, let
them accuse one another. Hut If ye seek
anything about other matters, It shall
he settled In tho tegular assembly. For
Indeed we arc In danger to bo ac
cused concerning this day's riot, there
being no cause tor It; nnd ns touching
It, we shall not be able to give account
of this concourse." Hev. Mr. Waring
Euld, In part:
"It Is Just three years ago today
that the carpenters' strike, which Is
still 'on', began. In close succession,
during this period, we have had two
street car strikes, a great mine strike, a
lnllroad shopmen's strike, and now an
other great mine strike not to men
tion innumerable smaller strikes; and
there has not been a single strike In
this city during this time without Its
attendant wiongs and lawlessness and
crime. I am not going to assert at this
lime thut labor has lost not only In
wages In the long run, but also In the
confidence and esteem of her em
ployers and in moral worth, which Is
true. T need not say that a man who
wants to force his services on another
Is a very poor specimen of humanity.
"The difficulty confronting us In this
city at this time Is that there are too
many people who do not have a proper
respect for law and order and who do
not respect other people's rights. I
claim protection lo a peaceful life in
my home, and protection to my busi
ness and my property; and everyone
else can expect mid demand of me the
same recognition and the same respect.
If you have had a contract broken, or
an agreement violated, you have your
iecour.se at law. Bo a man, and sub
mit to the constituted powers that be.
Bender unto Caesar tho things that are
"It Is beneath the historic and the
f four years and his even handed Justice
to all citizens has won high legard
lor him from all classes of people.
He was active in the formation of
the North Scranton Republican club
and Is a valued member of the frater
nal societies of thut part of the city.
months as advertising agent for the
New York Central railroad. Mr. Stevens
will he employed on the Rome, Water
town and Ogdensburg division and will
be located at Watertown.
Ills territory will embrace the sum
mer resorts reached by the Central, In
cluding NIngara Falls, Thousand Is
lands and the northern portion of the
Adirnndacks. Mr. Stevens will return
to Symcupe at the opening of the
theatrical season in September, and re
sume duties at the Welting Opera
Charles B. Stevens, formerly of this
city, who has been press agent at the
Welting Opera House, of Syracuse, the
past season, left on Saturday last to
accept a porltlpn during the summer
CIIARLF.S 15. STKVEN3.
House that have been so eminently sat
isfactory the past season.
Very few Scnintonlans have nnythlng
moro than 11 General Idea of tho ex
tenHtvcnctm of the work dono bv tho
well-known local firm of contractors,
Burko Bros. Both ate such quiet, un
assuming men that one could know
them for a lifetime) und never learn
from any voluntary information on
their part nnythlng concerning the Im
mensity of their work. It will surprise
many to know that they have 1,475 men
on their pay-rolls, yet this does not glvo
n dear Idea of tho work they do, for
they havo In operation at various points
half a dozen steam shovels, each
capable of doing as much digging as
a couple of hundred men.
Ono of their steam shovels, recently
built for them, expressly, Is capable of
scooping up three wagonloatls of dirt
at u time, Some of their employes havo
been with them twenty years, and they
take ptiilo In u recoid of never having
had a strike,
At present they are engaged In trans
forming the Parudlse tunnel Into a
seventy-foot rock cut and inuklng big
cut and 1111 of L!3,000 cubic yards, nt
Dnn&vllle, N, V, They mo uUn doing a.
big masonry Job at Newark and Von
sldcrahlo rulhoad construction for tho
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western ut
various points nnd for the New York
Central at Syracuse.
Tho Klmhurst and Scranton Lake
dams are among the big Jobs they did
In this region. They uro now extend
ing tho Williams Bridge dam. They
hayn been rematKably successful In
their undertakings and are rated by the
llnuncial world among Scrunton's moat
solid men, '
S. H. TWINING
131 PENN AVENUE.
true American to try to regulate the
rights and the liberties of another
which ho would never' permit nny one
else for u moment to try to do toward
him. It Is not the American who as
serts and retains his freedom to make
his own contracts who Is the Industrial
sluve, but tho man who places In the
hands of other nnd irresponsible par
ties, with no legal status, his precious
rights and liberties. If you need a
guardian, secure n responsible one, who
cun bo legally held to his trust.
"The lesson that needs to be thor
oughly Impressed upon all organized
and'unorganlzed labor now, Is tho fact
that It must not Interfere with other
lnbor. Let me remind nnd warn you,
in the strongest terms, that when you
seek to Interfere with other laborers'
nnd employers' rights to work when
and where they want to, you are vio
lating tho law of this commonwealth.
The constitution of Pennsylvania, in
Article I, declaration of lights, says:
'Wo declare that all men are born
equally free nnd Independent, and have
certain Inherent and Indefeasible rights.
ambng which are those of enjoying and
defending life nnd liberty, of acquiring,
possessing and protecting property and
reputation, and of pursuing their own
THE RIGHTS EACH HAS.
"You have a right to acquire; you
have a right to protect what you ac
quire, and you have a right to enjoy
nnd defend It. These rights are guaran
teed to every citizen of this broad com
monwealth. A mine owner has as much
right, legally and morally, to stnrt his
mlno tomorrow, If he can get men to
work for him, as you have to go to
your store, or sit In your house; and
the entire commonwealth Is obligated
to support that man In his rights,
whether It means men or money,
whether It means ballot or bullet. The
same law that prevents you from forc
ing another to work when he does not
want to, prevents your Interfering In
any way with a man who wants to
work. No one will or can take excep
tion to this position, except the social
ist, the anarchist and the atheist."
Sir. Waling then quoted the four
teenth amendment to the constitution
of tho United States and also the re
vised statutes of the United States, sec
tion 299, showing that if the powers
of this state are not strong enough to
give these rights that are pledged to
every citizen, then the United States
Is pledged, with all Its military and
naval power, to step In and secure
them. "The State can never divest It
self of the duty to protect Its citizens
In tho enjoyment and freedom of their
lights," he continued, "and every citi
zen owes, and every decent citizen will
give, allegiance to the state and obe
dience to Its laws.
"The situation for tomorrow Is this
some engineers, firemen and pump
runners in the mines are going to quit
work by orders of their guardian or
ganization. Others purpose to work.
T.et It be distinctly understood that
every man who goes to work tomorrow
has an absolute legal and moral right
to work, and no one has any right to
bid him nay. He can claim protection
at his work; he can claim protection
to his person or his property; he can
claim the rights tho constitution of
this state and of these United States
guarantee, though It require a standing
army. Quit work, if you will: but if
your neighbor wants to work, deny him
his constitutional rights if you dare.
"Christ Implicitly obeyed the law
even the law of a corrupt, heathen gov
ernment. He has taugh His disciples
and His followers to respect tho powers
that be, to obey the laws and to honor
the king. Tho Christian, therefore,
while demanding his rights and tho
protection of the state, will grant to
every other citizen the same lights and
iho same protection."
Singers Were Guests of the Scranton
A grand reception was held In Music
hall on Saturday night, In honor of tho
members of the famous Brooklyn Arlon
Singing society, who participated in
Friday's eisteddfod nt the armory.
The affair, which Is known among
Germans ns a "Kommcis," was given
under tho auspices of the members of
the Scranton Llederkranz, who wero
winners of the Class B prize on Friday.
There was an abundance of refresh
ments provided, and tho visitors weie
given a hearty, generous welcome.
Special Invitations were Issued to the
winning Suengerrundo society, and also
to the Junger Maennerchor, whom tho
latter had vanquished tho day previous.
Both accepted and members wero pres
ent in largo numbers. Tho best of good
fellowship prevailed, and to show that
tho Maennerchor boys took their do
feat gracefully, they responded to a re
quest mado hy prominent Brooklyn
singers, and rendered "Klnkehr" In
They lemedlcd tho defect pointed out
to them by Adjudicutor Damrosch, and
their interpretation of tho prize song
was pronounced perfect. Dr. Schuppe,
president of the Arlons, In a short ad
dress, paid the Scranton singers a high
compliment. He said that for thlrty
thrco years he had attended singing
contests, nnd It wus tho first time he
had had the pleasure of seeing defeat
accepted so manfully, and where both
victors and losers had come together In
a fraternal and kindly spirit. He hoped
the good feeling would continue, nnd
expressed a wish that they might all
Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Connell building,
Hours; 11 u. m, to 4 p. m,; 7 to S. 30 p.m.
DEATHS OF A DAY,
ny lliclmho Wire horn The Associated I'rre
Cincinnati, Juno 1. A, G, Curreu, aged
CI yeuis, president ami pilnclpal owned of
the Grand hotel and tho Gibson liouso In
this flty, died today after mi Illness of
threo months. Ho hud been In tho hotel
business hcie for "moro than forty-ono
years, us proprietor of tho old Spencer
house, an dtho Broadway hotol In former
years, and accumulated u large foituuo.
IN THE CITY
RT. REV. P. F. STEVENS, OF
CHARLESTON, S. 0., HERE.
Delivered Two Sermons In Ornco Re
formed Episcopal Church Yester
day Repeated the Evening Lesson,
Comprising Thirty-eight Verses,
from Memory, nnd Preached a Ser
mon In Which He Declared That
Works, as Well as Faith, Have n
Valuable Place in the Church.
Bishop P. F. Stevens, of Charleston,
S. C, who Is In charge of the Southern
missionary Jurisdiction of tho Reformed
Episcopal church, preached nt both ser
vices yesterday In Grace church, on
Wyoming avenue. Ho also confirmed a
clnss of ten persons at tho night ser
vice. Tho bishop Is a venerable man, moro
than threescore and ten years old, and Is
entirely blind. His voice Is wonderfully
clear, however, and retains much of tho
fire and vigor of youth. Last night he
took a part in the liturgical service and
revealed his remarkable clearness of In
tellect by repeating from memory the
lesson for the day, the thirty-eight last
verses of the fifteenth chapter of I Cor
inthians. He followed this with an eloquent ser
mon on tho necessity of performing
worlts acceptable to God, basing his dis
course on I Corinthians, 15:58:
"Therefore, my beloved brethren, be yo
steadfast, unmovable, always abound
ing In the work of the Lord, for as
much us ye know that your labor is
not in vain in the Lord." He spoke, in
part, us follows:
"The testimony of St. Paul as to
Jesus Is remarkable and peculiar. St.
Paul knew Christ only as the risen
Christ. He had not followed him as
had the others, through the course of
His life among men. He met the Savior
first as Ho was going to Damascus to
persecute His followers, and ho never
got away from the brightness and the
beauty of the risen Lord. He claims to
have never been taught by man and to
have learned what he knew of the gos
pel from Christ himself, so that when
we read Paul's epistles we know that
they are not merely his own testimony,
but Christ's own.
"He prays us to be unmovable. How
sadly Is this warning needed in the
present day. How many come forward,
year after year, and pledge themselves
to be followers of the Lamb and sol
diers of the cross. How easily they are
moved aside by the seductions of the
flesh and the short lived pleasures of
"St. Paul tells us that we should bo
always abounding in the work of the
Lord. For many years I was puzzled
over the seeming contradiction of the
teaching of the Scriptures on the sub
ject of works. It confused nnd worried
me for an exceedingly long time. There
are constant urgings to men to repent;
to keep the commandments; to serve
and glorify the Master, as If eternal life
depended upon our works and upon our
"Then there Is that other teaching.
Believe In the Lord Jesus Christ nnd
thou shalt be saved, saved by fuith in
righteousness and that alone. How,
WHOEVER thinks of making their own Muslin Wear nowadays ? Thriftiest
housekeepers are the freest buyers, because they know it is cheaper to 6
buy the goods ready made than to bother making them. When you see fe
the stitching and the working of these dainty things, you'll wonder more than '"ever fe
at the little prices. Put the analysis of our goods beside that of any others and you .&
will see where the difference is. Gr
I An Immense
We have the goods here and you make no mistake in buying them from us.
Spick, span, new and elegant; some of these baffle description and all of them are
superior garments. They were made especially for us, in a new, well ventilated
factory, by skilled workpeople, and are stylish in cut and perfect in making.
Extra space devoted to this selling, the garments are heaped up on tables and
counters on the second floor, conveniently removed from bustle and confusion and
too much publicity, and yet easily accessible.
Made of Good muslin and cam
brics, nil full size, variously
beautiful with Insertions of em
broidery, edgings of laces, ruf
fles nnd the like. You'll wish
you had a dozen of them when
you see them,
30c, 40c, 50c, 69c up to $6,00
A beautiful assortment of
these and every garment extra
wide; all the requirements of
shape taken into consideration.
All of these goods are perfect;
made, cut nnd tilmmed in the
best possible manner,
82c, 29c, 30c, 40c, 50c up to $2.00,
You have an opportunity of buying these fine goods cheap we have the
ability to supply them to you. We know, and would like you to know, that it is
beyond question the finest, cleanest and most complete assortment of Women's
Muslin Underwear ever brought to this city. As a natural consequence selling the
newest, freshest, best made garments at nominal prices, will make the goods sell
faster than usual.
McConraell Sf Company,
400 and 402 Lackawanna Avenue.
. . . L5MPS ...
We do not usually talk LAMPS At this season, but this has been
an exceptional one with Us, our Lamp Bales have been unusually
large while other denlers have been advertising the sale of old and
left over Lamps. Wo ask you to come to the Lamp Store and see
the new creations,
Lamps for 35.00 that would have been considered cheap at 818
two years ago 05 cents will buy a good Lamp with a largo decorat
ed globe and metal base.
WE HAVE 100 NEW STYLES.
QEO. V. MILLAR 8t CO.
Caterers to Your
No matter what form of beverage your fancy or require
ments may dictate, we can supply it at a moment's notice.
Our Family Trade Price List quotes the lowest possible
prices on the world's best products in ,
Still and Sparkling Wines,
Whiskies, Brandies, Cordials, . -
Beer and flineral Waters.
:t Is free for the asking1. A postal
or 'phone call will bring it. by mall.
then, reconcile these two things? I
think that we have swung so far away
from the false teaching of the mlddlp
ages thut salvation depends upon our
works; I say, we have swung so far
from that view to the other one the
belief in free salvation by Christ that
too many seem to thlrik works of little
"According to the works which we do
as right and save men, and not in our
selves, shall we be made righteous. I
w'ould have you always remember that
the works of righteousness which, we do
as His children have merit In the sight
of God. Is It possible for a soul
to be saved and yet suffer a loss In
heaven? We know noti but we do know
that tho unworklng Christian is an an
omaly, a contradiction, a something out
of place. '
"Works are valuable, my brethren.
They have a place Jn our faith not
works for salvation, lJut works because
we are saved, nnd because we wish to
do all In our power to extend the king
dom of Him who saved with His blood."
Bishop Stevens will preach tonight at
a special service to be conducted In the
Tripp Park mission of the Grace Re
formed Episcopal church.
Muslin Wear Sale
and All This
Corset Covers of all kinds,
each nnd every ono a bargain.
Bound necks, square necks,
pointed necks and the trim
mings are most elaborate.
Of course wo've got plain ones,
8c, IS 1-Sc, 10c, 25c, 30c, 40c up
All good muslins, generous in
slae, with ruffles, tucks, inser
tions, catstitchlngs and so forth.
We'vo seldom seen such good
values as In these lota.
60c nnd upwards.
134 Wyoming Ave.
Walk in and look around.
RELIGIOUS NEWS NOTES.
Bishop Hoban administered confirmation
at the Great Bend church yesterday af
ternoon. Rev. H. S. Potter, late of Albany, N. Y.,
occupied the pulpit of the Green tRldgo
Baptist church for tho first time as its
.pastor yesterday, pleaching ablo nnd
eloquent sarmons to largo congregation
both morning and evening. , The Bacra
ment of the Lord's supper was observed
after tho morning sermon, eight persona
uniting with tho church, this number in
cluding thu new pastor and his wife.
A special "Kamlly Day" servlco was
conducted yesterday morning at tho Ponn
Avenuo Baptist church when ono of tho
largest gatherings of the members of that
church waa held. Rev, Dr. Robert F. Y.
Pierce, the pastor, preached a brief sor
mon at night on "Breaking Your Record."
Rev. Dr. B. P. Raymond, president of
Wesleyan university, nnd one of .the most
eloquent Methodist clergymen' in this
country, occupied tho pulpit at tho Elm
Park Methodist Episcopal church yester
day morning nnd last night.
Rev. F. S. Ballentlne, rector of Christ
church, preached a special sermon last
night dealing with the diocesan conven
tion and tho celebration of the fifteenth
anniversary of Rt. Rev. Bishop Talbot.
of Garments I
Some of these have deep flounces
clusters of fine tucks, torchon
edges and other embellishments.
They are all made of fine mus
lins and cambrics, and well
worth what we ask for them.
40c, 50c, 75c, 86c, SI, 00 up to $0.
Matchless Skirts of surpas
sing beauty, in all the fullness
of the advanced styles, and of
the niceties of fit and finish.
Splendid values all along the
line and lots to choose from,
20c, 30c, 40c, 50c, 60c, 75o up to
V UI UfA
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