Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY JVLY 20, 1002.
The News of Carbondale,
ItfClTS LIGHT CONTRACT
. Rejects Ordinances Awarding Con
tracts for Lighting City Building
ind Hose Houses for Three Years.
Meeting Broken Up by Excitement
on Main Street, Which Makes Ad
vertising for Bids Again Neces
saryOther Doings of Council.
The somowhnt stormy careers of the
lighting contracts for the city building
and the two hose houses were checked
last night in common council by both
ordinances meeting with a sudden
The light question Is now where It
was a month ngo. There Is no con
tract for any of the buildings; bids
. will have to bu advertised for ugaln
nnd the same drawn out councllmanlc
ceremony will have to be gone through.
A Joint meeting of councils will have
to bo called and the ordinances award
ing the contracts will have to go
through each council.
Some action would have been taken
at last night's meeting obviating the
necessity for re-advertlsing for bids, but
Just as council wiih considering such
a step, the car collision on Main street
took place. A councilman, shouted,
"There's a woman run down by a car."
"Move we adjourn," shouted another.
' In a good deal less time than it takes
to write this paragraph, council had
adjourned and the city hall corridor
was choked with htihtllng councllmen
led by the newspaper men. Perhaps
the manner of adjourning was not
what would be called dignified, but It
' was at -least record time. No session
of councils In this city ever broke
up hs did this one.
The action that council intended to
take was to have the ordinances modi
fled to read for one year. But for ad
journment, this would have been done,
and theio would be no further delay or
Last night's action of common coun
cil established the fact that there is
an overwhelming opposition led by
Mr. S.ihm against a contract for more
than one year. A contract for a longer
period, It can be safely predicted enjoys
no Immediate chance of going through
the lower branch. The members so
freely express themselves that there
Is no mistaking their course.
When the select council ordinance
.granting the thieo ycais contract for
the hose houses to the Lackawanna
company came up It was given to the
light committee, on motion of Mr.
Kennedy, to report forthwith. Messrs.
Sahm, Thompson and Cook, the com
mittee, took the ordinance and return
ed In a few minutes with an unfavor
able report. The report was adopted
unanimously. The contract for the
city building In favor of the Carbondale
. Gas company fared likewise.
When the latter report caine up, Mr.
Nealon Inquired why the committee ad
vised such action. Mr. Sahm spoke
for the committee, saying:
"At the joint session of the light com
mittee we voted In favor of a one-year
contract. Councils In joint session ac
fcepted and adopted this report. Select
council, at a later meeting, undid this
work by amending the contract for
three years. If council can do this,
I fall to see the necessity for a light
committee. Furthermore, I am op-
. posed on general principles to a long
contract, I don't think councils have
any right to legislate ahead for three
years any more than they have for
thirty-three ye.iis. No law should be
passed by them that will tie the hands
of coming councils. And, then, as 1
said at an earlier meeting, I believe
we will get better service from a. yearly
contract than under one of a larger
time. It may cost a little more, but
it will be cheaper in the end, because of
the better service the company will
give In order to renew the contract."
The report was unanimously adopted.
Later Mr. Kennedy sought to have
some action taken that would prevent a
longer delay and the rcadvertlsing for
bids. The lightning-like adjournment,
however, forestalled such action.
The minor business transacted was
the passing on third reading of the
select council ordinance providing for
a hydrant in the Third ward, and the
concurrence In the following resolu
tions: Directing city engineer to prepare an
estimate of dredging the channel of the
Fallbrook creek, along where It has
given so much trouble.
Piovldlng for cioss-walks on Fall
brook street In front of the Italian
Catholic church, and In front of the
Congregational church on Church
A resolution directing that Spring
street bo graded and ditched between
Ninth and S.ilcm avenue, was referred
to committee with Instructions to re
port at the next meeting.
councils In a long time Is the general
sidewalk nrdlnnnen of Mr. Whllfleld,
which passed two readings In common
CAR AND CARRIAGE COLLIDE.
Great Excitement on Main Street,
Over an Accident.'
Main street was thrown Into n great
ferment of excitement last night about
0 o'clock. A collision took place In
front of the Harrison house, between
n trolley car nnd a carriage, which gnve
rise to the cry that a person had been
killed. The screams of the lad who was
In the carrlaco at the time, sent this
fear through the crowd on the street nt
Willie May, n lad from the South
Side, was driving a horse belonging to
Jnmes Illgglns to Wndeman's livery,
where the carriage belonged. A car
came down the street Just as ho was
crossing the tracks to turn Into the
livery. He said he did not bco the cur,
owing to the glare of the light, until ho
heard the warning sound of the bell
from the agitated motormnn, John Lee;
who saw that a collision was Inevitable.
The lad had presence of mind enough
to pull on the rein to turn the horse
out of harm's way. But ho was not
quick enough to avert the collision.
The fender caught the horse across the
front legs nnd raised the carrluge.
Young May lost some of his courage
by this unnerving experience and he
jumped. Then ho sot up the cry that
made passersby fear someone had been
terribly Injured, and caused them to
choke up the street In a few moments.
The wagon was not damaged, and the
horse was only scratched In a few
places. Young May was soon himself.
The fender fared the worst; It was
badly crushed. Thomas Gallagher was
the conductor of the car.
This Is the excitement which broke
up common council meeting In light
ning order, as detailed In another
The Cost of Repairs
li reduced to a minimum when a .la: Rota Watch
cae protect the work! of the watch from duit and
dampuen, jolt end jar. ;
ToTH Watch Cases
lire Iter itronnr than golld Rold caiei, abao
lutely eloia fitting, donot net out of almtx, or
loae their rigidity. Fully guaranteed for 25
yeari. No matter now much you pay for a
movement, do sure to nave it
rotected with n Ji. Boh Caie.
he original gold filled ctio and
the only one proved by 60 yenre of
tervlce. Write ue for e booklet.
Tfcli Mirk li Sumptd
In Every Don Cue.
WATCH CASE COMPANY,
the horse being captured at Corrlgan's,
where It was found. The animal was
badly cut up.
Hunt's horse was captured nearer
the city limits, but the buggy Is a
wieck. The outfit, which was used by
Mr. Hunt, belonged to a local livery.
Mrs. Hunt was conveyed to her homo
In a passing carriage, where It was
found she Is suffering from severe ner
vous shock nnd painful bruises.
The accident was one of those which
cannot be traced to careless driving,
ns Mr. Watt In an experienced driver
nnd thoroughly understands the han
dling of his horse.
pan will visit Mr. Hobbs for a week,
Misses Alvlra and Elizabeth Stanton,
of Prlceburg, who have been spending
a two weeks vacation with the Misses
Corn nnd Klllc Franey, at their homo
on Pike street, returned homo yester
day afternoon. Tho Misses Franey ac
companied Miss Stanton to her homo
and will visit her for a few weeks.
Connolly & Wallace
Scranton's Shopping Center
You must deal with us more
than once to understand our
But once is enough to catch
the spirit of the store.
The best store forgets itself
in serving the people.
But the people remember
that store and trade there for
JERMYN AND MAYFIELD.
JOHN J. MORAN WEDS.
WHY HONECDALE WINS.
Taylor Correspondent Says It's Be
cause They Have the Umpire Pat.
Over In Chestnut town they say
Carbondale Insulted them because we
honestly and frankly expressed our
opinion that the Crescents-Tigers'
game was not won on Its merits; Inci
dentally we suggested and pointed out
a number of circumstances which went
to corroborate what was said generally.
Wo llguratlvely dissected Umpire Spen
cer, who, as an official. Is sublect to
criticism honest and fearless criticism,
such as we believe was ladled out. Be
cause of this newspaper criticism, in
which there was no malice afore
thought, we can't play in Honesdale's
canal basin; and the Honesdalers pout
like a thiee-year-old boy who Is on
the out3 with his next-door playmate
over some childish game.
In the face of all this, we wonder
how the Clicstnutters will regard tho
opinion of the Taylor Reds, their op
ponents of Saturday, as voiced by one
of the Taylor correspondents. Writing
of the game in yesterday's Republican,
he says that they the Tigers win
games "because they have the umpire
always deciding In their favor." Then
he- ends with this home-run hit: "Tho
Reds were fuli-ly lobbed of the con
test." Again we wonder if we really .did
make a mistake when wc said Hones
dale didn't win fairly from "Our Pets."
Lest Honesdalers will not read tho
Taylorites golden opinion of them, we
reprint it as it appeared In the Repub
lican's Taylor correspondence yester
'The game Saturday betwron tim
Taylor Rods nnd the Honesdnle club
was decided in favor of the latter. It
is no wonder that Honpsdnle has so
many games to their credit, because
they have the umpire always deciding
In their favor. Such was tho case in
Saturday's contest, nnd our boys had
to play against tho team and some very
rank decisions of the umpire. The
Reds were fnlrly robbed of the contest.
As it was, tho contest stood 0 to 2 in
fovar of the team from the Maple
Widely Known Carbondale Boy Takes
n Wife in Denver, Col.
Much pleasant surprise will bo occa
sioned by the announcement of tho
mnirloRc In Denver, Col., of a well
known Carbondale boy, John J. F. Mor
on, son of the late Mrs. Ann Moran, of
Mr. Moran has been In Colorado for
about four years, visiting here once or
twice since then. His bride Is of one of
tho leading families of Denver, Is of
IV-nch descent, and has many accom
plishments, befitting her station In life.
It is needless to suggest that the warm
hearted wishes of Mr. Moran's numer
ous friends in this city and vnl'ey will
give: the news of his mairluKc Mr.
nnd Mrs. Moran will probably visit
hen: In the fall.
A Denver paper gives this account
of the wedding:
"A very quiet wedding took place in
the Logan Avenue chapel yesterday af
ternoon, when Father Callahan united
In matrimony, Miss Adelie Petltclerc
and John J. Moran. Only Immediate
relatives of the contracting parties
were present. The attendants were:
Miss Elizabeth Kelly and Thomas F.
Byrnes. The bride Is a well known
pianist of the city and the groom is
connected with the engineering depart
ment of the Denver and Northwestern
railway. They will make their future
homo In Denver."
GOES TO NIANTTC.
Rev. T. F. May Will Preach Farewell
Sermon on Aug. 10.
Rev. T. F. May's resignation, which
was tlrst announced In The Tribune,
will take effect Sunday, Aug. 10. The
departing pastor will preach his fare
well sermon on that day.
Rev. Mr. May's new home will be In
Nlantlc, Conn. This is a delightful
New Kngland coast town on Nlantlc
bay, Long Island Sound, close to New
London, Conn. It is not far from New
Haven, which makes the call all the
more acceptable, since Rev. "Mr. May
has had In mind the taking of a spe
cial course of lectures at Yale.
The county commissioners and their
assistants were kept busy the greater
part of yesterday, paying the witnesses
in the Kelly-Langstaff contest.
Mrs. Philip Bukcr, of Main street,
received a telegram from Nantlcoke lust
evening announcing the sudden death
of her brother-in-law, Mr. Rowett, who
frequently had been a visitor here.
The school board Is looking for.appll
catlons to fill the vacancy caused by
the resignation of one of the teachers.
The salary Is $40 per month. Applica
tions will be received until August 12.
Thomas Solomon, head machinist for
the Webster Coal company at Ehren
feld, Cambria county, Is visiting friends
Mrs. C. W. Northup nnd son, Walter,
of Scranton, spent Sunday at the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Swick, on Second
Miss Gardner, a trained nurse from
Carbondale, is in attendance on Frank
Giles, Jr., of Second street, who Is
threatened with an attack of typhoid
Clarence Whitley, of tho East Side,
who for some time has been working
at Liberty," N. Y returned home on
Saturday evening, having met with a
painful accident. While splitting some
wood he cut a severe gash in his "Wrist,
cutting tne radial artery. He is re
ceiving surgical attention.
A game of base ball, between the
East Side and Mayfleld, played on the
former's grounds yesterday afternoon,
broke up in a wrangle.
James Waters, of B'orest City, has
been spending a few days with Jerniyn
Mrs. Hugh Burns, of Paterson, N. J.,
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Speicher, on South Main street.
Tho Misses Kate and Ella Reardon,
Belinda Byron and Bessie Burns, of
Scranton, were Sunday visitors at Jer
myn. The teams of Liberty lodge. Knights
ot jfytnms, and Rushbrook lodge, Odd
Fellows, will play another game of ball
Devoted Largely to
tbe Selling of Linens
jFour Days More
of the July Sale....
Merely a case of adjusting stocks, clearing out odd small
lots or things that haven't sold fast enough probably because
we didn't have the space to show them.
Every summer we do this, but this year the sale is" more
comprehensive it includes all sorts of fine embroidered
linens, from a Doylie up to a Bed Spread. Don't expect to
see soiled linens or out-of-date patterns we- don't allow them
J to accumulate in our stock.
Good quality bleached, Huck Towels, hemmed,
17x34 Inches ioc, $1.15 a dozen.
Extra heavy bleached Huck Towels, hemmed,
20x38 Inches, 20c, $2.25 a dozen.
Very fine, White Huck Towels, hemstitched,
"WEBBS" only $3 dozen.
Turkish Bath Towels, large slzo, bleached,
fringed ends, iajc each.
Very good quality, unbleached, twilled crash, 18
Inches, 7c yard.
Fine and heavy, full bleached Barnsley Towel
ing, 18 Inches, ncyard.
62 Inch, cream and sliver bleached Damask,
heavy weight. 50c yard. Pure flax.
Q 72 Inch, cream and silver bleached, extra heavy,
u value 75c, at 58c yard.
7 72 inch, full bleached, good weight, value $1.00,
X at 75c yard.
72 inch, full bleached, plain center, floral bord
ers, fine and heavy, 90c yard.
72 Inch, full bleached, very extra heavy, value
$1.50, a $1.00 yard.
SetsCloths and Napkins to Match
'IDLE HOUR GLEN.'
Select Council Meets.
Prior to tho meeting ot common
council, the select met and passed fin
ally the ordinances nwardlng the light
contracts. There was no debate, and
no other business was transacted.
. TO LIGHT UP FOURTH WARD.
" Common Councilman Kennedy to
Blaze About 'His Constituents.
If Common Councilman .Alex. Kcn
Xncdy la successful In carryllifr through
m council, the ordinance ho Introduced Into
" council last night, the darkest and most
!S Inviting fePotB for. tho commission of
8cr!m,o,'fiririB,(thb' Fourth) ward will
disappear,- Unci .nil his constituents are
gjllkclyto rlco en masse Vlth a" vote of
S 'Itls ordinance asks for seven Incan-
dJWeht" Ilglits', located as follows:
Ono.on Powrierly Btreet, In front of
property ot Thomas Barrett; one on
t;enmo street, hi front of property of
William llu'rkb: olio on East Band
...street, in front of property of Daniel
Loftus; one at Intersection of East
Sana "s'treot and Mannlon avenue; on
"Plko eft-cot, In front of Thomas Judge's
'"fcrbperty; on Gordon avenue, In fiont
qf'jPatrlck Newcomb's property; on
New Cemetery street, at Daniel Had-
plr, Kepnedy made a good start last
"It'ht, for Immediately after tho ordl-
lyings was referred ho was successful
.in havng tho light committee report
.favorably. And order it to be printed.
' Each of (he places designated badly
J heeds illumination of uome character.
; A ORYING NECESSITY.
'A, .Proper Ordinance for.Jfore Side-,-pralks
Passu Two Readings.
What Iv regarded as one of the most
meritorious measures Introduced Into
More News from Carbondale Campers
at the Lake.
The first week at the Glen passed off
In a most satisfactory manner.
It Is up to Dutch Joe to got better
dishes, as the old ones are getting pret
Tho poor mulo has the spasms. Too
much driving on Steve's part seems to
bo the cause.
Tho camera "fiends" are besieging
tho camp In largo numbers. Pretty
popular faces those! How about if.
Glorlander, John and Jimmle?
Joe Hansen has cast his lot with tlm
hoys and will share tho troubles with
Dutch and John as "rng" artists. Wash
clean, Joe, old chap.
Jimmle has his troubles with the
"millers" these evenings. They nro be
coming pretty numerous, Jimmle
Glorlander will hire out ns chief
cook at tho Waldorf-Astoria (in Dun
daff), next year, as the guests arc be
coming so numerous of late that It li
feared tho termination of food supplies
will soon come, Give them bulmon,
rrnnkle, clear boy,
It Is surprising how fast Dutch and
John can wield the "rag" with the
The committee on cakes wish mo to
notify tho public that tho supply is ter
minating and that on Wednesday the
"cakelte" will be ready to receive.
Yours for a ham,
Sir Roland Do Tamblc,
A DISASTROUS COLLISION.
Virtually Raised from Thompson
Home The House Disinfected.
The quarantine has been virtually
raised from the Thompson home, on
Hospital street, where three of the fam
ily each had a hard time of it with
The three young men arc now well
and the physician regards their condi
tion as not needing his attention. The
house has been thoroughly fumigated
and disinfected, the final step prepara
tory to the removing of quarantine.
Tho watchmen are still on duty, but
their services can be dispensed with al
most any day now.
DEATHS OP CHILDREN.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shaffer, of Cher
ry avenue, arc mourning their 4-months-old
son, Raymond, who died
yesterday morning. The funeral will
tao place Tuesday afternoon at 1
o'clock. Interment will be In Canaan
The 7-months-old child of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Klonaky, died Sunday of
cholera Infantum. The funeral will be
held this afternoon, unci Interment will
bo made In tho Jewish cemetery at
Supervisor and Mrs. John Leyden. of
Simpson, nro mourning the death of
their 2 months' old daughter, Maria
Beatrice, who died Saturday of cholera
infantum. This Is tho second child of
this family which died within the past
few months, The funeral was held
yesterday afternoon, burial being In
St. Rose cemetery.
Lena, the 2-months-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Bucknovlt, of
Simpson, died Sunday afternoon of
cholera Infantum. Burial was made
this uftornon In St. Itose cemetery.
An accident which almost caused
the loss of several lives, occurred to
two parties who were .returning from
a pleasure ride- to Chrlstul lake yester
Fred Watt, of Washington btreet, and
John A, Mooney, of the Carbondale
Metal Working company, were In Mr,
Watts' carriage when their horse, In
passing swerved a bit and collided with
a carriage which contained Mr. and
MrB, Charles Hunt und child, of Mang
alley, who woro also homeward bound.
The collision occurred near the fulls,
Hunt was n the lead and hearing Watt
shout for room to pass, made an effort
to turn oUde, but In attempting to get
by Watt's pneumatic tired rig Btruck
Hunt's with such force that all parties
were thiown out.
Watt's outnt 'aa completely smashed,
McAndrew Will Pitch.
The Crescents will go to Susquehanna
on the Erie ilyer at D.aa this morning
to battle with tho strong Susquehanna
"Our PetB" will take Owney McAn
drew along and will do their best to
bring home a victory. Owney has ral
lied tluough Ills spell of mild sickness,
and last night had his arm well mas
saged for today's gume,
A number of rooters nnd a few mega
Phones will accompany our boys to
cheer them In a foreign land,
THE PASSING THRONG.
Misses Mary nnd Helen Grnce, of
Plttston, spent Sunday with Miss AIlco
Miss Edith Little, of Honesdale, la
visiting Miss Hanoi SImrell nt her home
on Clark avenue.
Miss Lucy Tltmiin, ot Tunklmnnock,
Is spending two weeks with Miss Edna
Van Gorden, of Wayne Btreet,
Miss Mno Rutun, who has been ill at
her home on Brook street for the past
week, was very njuch better yesterday.
Councilman George Hobbs undTrcd
Wagner, of Belmont street, who have
been spending their vacations at New
ton lake, camo in town yesterday, go
Ins back this morning. D. Giles Mor
The funeral of Richard Mlssett was
held from his late home, on Ferris
street, yesterday morning. There was
a large attendance of friends and rela
tives. At 10 o'clock the remains wero
conveyed to St. Patrick's church, where
a requiem high mass was celebrated
by Rev. John O'Donnell, who also
preached an able funeral sermon. Dur
ing the service Miss Lizzie Dempsey
sang several beautiful selections. In
conclusion the cortege moved slowly to
St. Patrick's cemetery, where Inter
ment was mude. The Holy Name soci
ety attended In a body. Tho pall-bcar-ers
were Michael Curran, P. J. McGov
crn, William Henry, Peter Ingolsby,
Edward Flynn and Patrick Ruddy.
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Harnden spent
Sunday with relatives in Hyde Park.
Mrs. M. J. McHulc, of Green Ridge,
visited relatives here yesterday.
C. , W. Houser has gone to Lake
Winola to spend a week.
Miss Nellie Ryan left yesterday for
Hawloy, to visit friends.
Mrs. Henry Beaupre has gone to
Canada to spend a few weeks with
Cornelius Gallagher, or Glen Lyon, Is
spending a few days with Stephen
Reap, on Dunmore stieet.
Daniel Matthews and John O'Brien
have returned, after spending two
weeks camping at Lake Winola.
Miss Kate Lally, of Atherton & Sut
ton's store, is enjoying a two weeks'
New goods, latest patterns, best qualities. Prices 27 per cent. beJovv usual.
v Cloths, 2 yards square; napkins, 24 inches $4.50 and $5.00 for set.
Cloths, 2 yards wide, 2 long; napkins, 24 in'ches $5.00 and $5.50 or set
J Cloths, 2 yards wide, 3 long; napkins, 24 inches $5.50 and $6.00 for set.
Y Positively the best values we have ever offered in Table Sets.
A very special offering, 100 dozen, 20 inch,
full bleached Scotch Napkins, heavy weight, pure
linen, $1.50 dozen.
600 fine and heavy Damask Tray Covers, hem
med. Only 25c each.
Little Fancy Pieces
Renaissance Doylies, 5 Inches, plain linen
center, worth 12c, to close at 5c each.
Hand embroidered, scolloped edge Damask
Size 5x5 .- I2j4c, from 20c
s " 7x7 18c, from 28c
" 9x9 22c, from 35c
" 15x15, round 50c, from 85c
" 15x15, square .... 45c, from 75c
Embroidered Pieces of German Linen
The M. 13. Sunday school will hold a
picnic In the grove at White's addition,
on Thursday of this week. Itofrosh
ments will be served. The committee
on refreshments ure Mrs. John's
class and Mrs. Cowens, Mabel Day and
Francis Squlies. Tho soliciting com
niltteo nro Lena acmlull, Florence
White, Mabel Day, Sadlo Gcnd'ull, Mag
gie Ooyne, Mildred Shaffer, Eva Bell,
Cora Hendricks nnd Miss Tuthlll. All
the teachers of the school nro to act ao
a general committee to meet at Mrs,
Hoyts on Wednesday night.
HERNIA AGAIN SENTENCED.
Will Hang for the Murder of Kanter,
on August 22,
By Kiclusho Wire from The Associated Prcst.
New York, July 28. Justice Dixon nt
Hackcnsack, N. J., today re-Imposed
sentence of death upon Peter Hernia,
of AVelllngton. Tho date of the hang
ing wus set for August 22 next, Hernia
on March 5, during the Passalo river
flood, which submerged a lurgo part of
Wellington, shot and Instantly killed
Harney Knnter, a butcher, because tho
latter would not sell him dog meat.
Kanter hud no meat, having been cut
off from all supply for beverul days by
tho flood, Hernia, after being refused,
went home, got his revolver and re
turned and killed the butcher,
Doylies, round, scolloped, 6 Inches, 5c each.
Doylies, square, scolloped, 6 inches, 5c each.
Doylies, square and round, scolloped, 9 inches,
Doylies, square and round, scolloped, 12 Inches,
Center Pieces, square and round, scolloped, 16
inches, 20c each.
Centerpieces, round, scolloped, 18 inches, 25c
Center Pieces, square and rbund, scolloped, 22
inches, 30c each.
Center Pieces, round, scolloped, 24 Inches, 35c
Center Pieces, square and round, scolloped, 36
inches, 90c each.
Tray Covers, 18x27 35c
Scarfs Covers, 1 8x36 50c
Scarfs Covers, 1 8x45 50c
Scarfs Covers, 1 8x54 75c
Scarfs Covers, 18x72 90c
t Finest fiasid Emkoidered Irish Linen
Handsome Round Center Pieces, scolloped and embroidered; very prettj
designs, value $1.00, at 5Sc each. 10 inches.
24-inch Round and Oval Center Pieces, worth 2.25, at $1 each.
X Very pretty Small Doylie, size 6 inches square, hemstiched, fine satin
X damask, 10c each; $1 dozen.
Finger-Bowl Doylies of plain, fine, soft handkerchief linen, hemstitched,
size 6 inches, 5c each; 50c dozen.
James J, Corbett Will Be Referee.
Uy K.uliuhc Wlie Irom The AuoclatcU lrcs.
Now York, July Is. At a conference
hero toduy between Sum Han In, lopie
scnthig Terry McGovern and "ounu Cor
bett," representing htnibelf, James J, Cor
bett wus selected as icfcrco for tho light
between the two featherweight pugilists
at Nv London on August S3. Corbett ro
fufced to accent Tim Hurst. Harris then
proposed James J. Corbett and tho Don
- I ver boy promptly accepted him.
t Fine Hand Embroidered Irish Linens,
Tray Covers, Scarfs and Doylies
Trays and Scarfs
4x4 Inches 18c
5x5 J4 Inches ,.,20C
7x7 Inches 22c
8x8 Inches 30c
18x27 Inches $1.35
20x30 Inches $1.50
20x45 Inches $1,75
20x54 Inches, . , ,$3.00, $3.35, $3,50
20x72 Inches $3,50, $3.oo
These are mostly scolloped dge, hand embroidered goods, with verv orettv
a designs embroidered on the pieces, and are all fully one-third less than our usual
I Connolly & Wallac