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I'HU SUKANTON TRIBlJiYJb-THURSDAY. JULY 28, 1898.
NEWS OF PEACE
SOLDIEBS FEAR THEY WILL NOT
LEAVE CAMP ALGER.
General Gobln Is Not Depressed He
Seems Confident That His Com
mand Will Be Used as an Army of
Occupation nt Some Place or Other.
There Has Not Been a Case of Fev
er Slnco the New Camp Was Oc
cupiedWater Very Scarce.
Special from a Staff Correspondent,
Camp Alger, Dunn Lorlng, Vn., July
17. The news of Spain's Initiative for
peace deepened the General gloom that
has oversDread the camp ever since
the brigade was denied a place In the
Porto IUco expedition. As long as
there was fighting to be done there
was a chance"' of getting some active
work to do, but with Spain confessing
herself whipped and virtually BUlng
for peace, this last glimmer of hope
has been extinguished. The boys, of
course, do not want a needless pro
longation of hostilities just to give
them a chance to show their mettle.
They will Join In the general rejoicing
which will greet an ending of the war.
Whnt they complain of Is that they
should have been so unfortunate as not
to get Into the firing line before tho
end came. To go home without hav
ing done anything more glorious than
making a display of good Intentions Is
not n very consoling contemplation.
General Gobln, unlike the men in the
ranks, was not downcast or disheart
ened by the morning's news. Ho was
assiduously studying a military note
book on Puerto Rico when your cor
respondent called on him today to nsk
what he thought would become of the
Third brigade In case the peace nego
tiations went through successfully.
"Even If peace should bo declared to
morrow," ho said, "it would not affect
our term of enlistment. There will be
work to do for years to come. You can
rest assured we will be part of some
nrmy of occupation and It wouldn't
surprise me If we were yet called upon
to take a hand In whipping those
Cubans into line."
GENERAL IS HOPEFUL.
General Gobln also commented upon
the possibility of getting a Manila call.
General Merrltt has said that ho will
need 60,000 men for his campaign in the
Philippines. This means that about
20.000 more men will be sent there and
there Is no reason why General Gobln's
brigade would not stand as much show
ns any other of being made a part of
the reinforcements. In fact, It would
not be at all surprising If General
Graham's whole corps, which would
supply just the number of men needed,
would be designated as the support for
Whether or not the prospect of peace
will make the men less enthusiastic in
their work can not, of course, be Judged
nt this time, but tho chances arc that
it will and that from this out the most
part of the work will be done in a
perfunctory manner. There Is no ques
tion but that the restlessness anil dis
content will increuse. Many of the
men, possibly a majority, would pre
fer going homo to spending two years
in an incessant round of guard and
patrol duty in some Porto Rican or
Cuban town orillaRo. Others, though,
are anxious for just such a tour. They
came out for adventure nnd they want
it without stint. If n vote were taken
a motion to return home would doubt
less carry. No grumbling will be
heard whatever may come. Tho most
that will be heard will bo regrets that
all the hardships of getting into shape
should go for naught.
NO FEVER IN NEW CAMP.
Typhoid fever Is on tho increase nt
the Falls Church camp, but at this
site not a single ease has broken out.
The only cause of worry now In con
nection with tho camp Is tho contin
ued failure of the authorities to furn
ish a water supply. From noon yes
terday until late this morning there
wasn't enough water in camp to prop
erly cook the meals. The hospital had
only a pint of water on hand nil night
long. Few enjoyed the luxury, not to
say necessity, of a wash in the inter
vening twenty hours. Headquarters
secured enough water to "wash up"
for breakfast by sending their "strik
er," Lish Wlmbuah, down to Dunn
Lorlng station with a couple of palls.
The non-com mess washed their
hands on the dewey grass. Today wat
er was very scarce. The pump from
which the Thirteenth, tho First Con
necticut and Seventh Ohio have been
drawing their main supply, gave out
this morning nnd the only water that
could be secured was what could be
gathered from a email surface spring
here and there. The well that Is be
ing sunk for the Thirteenth is still
The Thirteenth Is building a stock
ade. Captain Corwln and a detail from
Company H began work on it this
morning. It is located In the woods
Just Inside the regiment's rear line.
The Increased guard demanded by tho
extended dimensions of the camp,
crowds the guard house to such an
extent that there is not room within
Its contracted space for both guards
and prisoners. The stockade will be
built of logs and will be fifteen feet
high by sixteen feet In diameter. It
will contain two large Sibley tents for
the accommodation of the prisoners,
one for the long-termers and the oth
er for thoee -who merely have to be
held over night.
COTTAGE TALKED OF.
There is also talk not to mention
It in the same breath of erecting a
cottage near tho camp for the accom
modation of women visitors. One of
the regiments nt tho old camp has the
plan In operation and it Is very suc
cessful. With n cottage erected nnd
furnished a steward could be secured
nnd the officers could then have their
wives come and vtelt them nnd make
The officers' mess went into opera
tion today. Tho staff officers continue
to cat in a separate tent, while the
line officers and non-coms me.ss to
gether In a larger one near by. The
food la much better in every way, and
besides the annoyance of providing and
looking after tho cooka, which form
erly kept one man In each mess busy
for a. good part of tho day, Is entirely
done away with. Under the new
schemo the steward furnishes every
thing nnd charges so much per week
for each member of the mess. Such of
tho men as are entitled to draw ra
tions turn them in to the steward and'
are given" the 'regular allowance for
them. Thero are forty members In
tho consolidated mess. The Idea was
formulated and carried through by
Captain Kambeck, of Company B.
All drllli were suspended today. One
battalion Is on provost duty and the
other Is scattered here nnd there do
ing fatigue work. Lieutenant Uenjn
mln, of Company II, has a part of tho
command fixing up Genernl Butler's
new headquarters at the Chittenden
farm house. It is a noticeable fact
that tho Thirteenth Is drnwn upon for
nil work that Is done about division
headquarters. General Butler has n
high regard for the miners, and Is ac
credited with saying that they are
the most soldierly men that compose
The celebration In honor of the com
pletion of tho first three months' ser
vice, which was scheduled for tonight,
has been postponed owing to the un
expected nbsence of tho First bat
tnllon companies on provost duty. It
will probably take placo Friday night.
Corporal Robert Williams, of Com
pany F, was yesterday promoted to
the serceancy vacated by Harry F.
The war department, It seems, was
determined upon granting the plaintive
petition of Mrs. Richardson, of AVhlto
Mills, for the dlschnrge of her husband.
Private Luke P. Richardson, of Com
pany E. As noted yesterday the medi
cal examining board refused to find
that he was physically incapacitated
and recommended that the discharge
bo not granted. Despite this tho dis
charge came today. In the blank space
following the heading "cause" was
written "special favor of secreary of
war." Richardson will leave for homo
tomorrow. His place In the company
will be filled by Musician Edward C.
Gill, Sergeant Miles' new recruit.
Quartermaster Sergeant Kelper, of
Company B. Is not showing tho same
signs of Improvement ns the other ty
phoid patients from the Thirteenth.
Thero ure no present fears, however,
of fatal results.
Private Charles P. Warner, of Com
pany D, hns been detailed ns nn order
ly at brigade headquarters with Gen
eral Gobln's valuable horse as hU
Another large consignment of bosom
de pig was issued yesterday. It is of
good quality and neatly done up in
HOME ON TURLOUGIIS.
Corporal George M. Tolcmle and
Musician David D. Jones, of Company
A, went home last night on furloughs.
Lieutenant W. V. Johnson, of Com
pany A, is engaged on a mnp of the
territory covered by the First battal
ion's provost guard.
Corporal William Dunkerly, Corporal
Jacob Featherman, Corporal George
Schmidt and Private Obey A.
Michaels, of Company C, go home to
morrow on furloughs.
Lieutenant Huff, of Company II, Is
commander of the guard. Lieutenant
Dodge, of Company E, is officer of the
Corporal William R. Newman, of
Company F, Is now senior corporal of
his company and next in line for a
sergeancy. Two new corporals are to
be appointed by Captain Fellows to fill
the vacancies caused by the promotion
of Sergeant Williams and reduction of
one of the former corpornls.
Corporal W. A. Brown, Prlvnte Holly
Clancy and Private William Baker, of
Company II, begin a seven days' fur
Owing to a delay experienced by his
brother Joseph in securing a furlough.
Lieutenant Burkhouse could not start
for homo until today. Ho left this
morning and, barring accidents, will
Congressman Morgan B. Williams
and State Representative Roberts, of
Wllkes-Barre, were visitors here yes
terday, t. J. Duffy.
ECHOES OF THE WAR.
Cyrus Carman, a former Wilkes
Barrean, who left there In 1S70 for tho
west and who since that time has been
serving In the regular army of the
United States, Is visiting his brother,
F. K. Carman, of 54 Moyaflen street,
Wllkes-Barre. Mr. Carman, who Is a
sergeant In the United States regular
army, came directly from Cuba, where
ho has been doing service for Uncle
Sam. He has seen service In various
parts of the west, though he has not
been engaged in any actual fighting.
Before the present war broke out the
portion of the army in which Sergeant
Carman was serving was stationed nt
Fort Riley, Kansas, and on March 16
it was ordered to inarch to Tlbee,
Georgia. Thence It was sent to Chlck
amauga and from there to Tampa.
Florida. Concerning his Cuban exnprl.
ence he said:
"We constituted the second expedi
tion which went to Cuba. At Tampa
we received orders to take some heavy
guns to Santiago and on Sunday, July
3, our expedition sailed under com
mand of Brigadier General Randolph.
There were six transports In our ex
pedition, carrying six field batteries of
light artillery a very large command.
The transports were protected by four
warships, among which were the
Helena and the Machias. We arrived
at Siboney tho following Friday and
disembarked nt Bnnnnrln nina miin.
east of Siboney.
"We did not reach tho seat of hos
tilities in time to take part in the
battle, nnd when we arrived negotia
tions had been begun for the surrender
of tho Spaniards We found the San
tiago surroundings in a state of much
excitement, as tho surrender of the city
was anticipated, and there was much
enthusiasm among the American sol
diers. We left Siboney on July 13 and
at that time It was known that the
Spaniards would surrender In n day or
two. Tho prompt capitulation of Gen
eral Toral was largely duo to the great
increase of strength to tho Americans
by reason of the batteries which we
transported to tho scene of operations.
While In Cuba my term of enlistment
expired and I decided that before I
would re-enllst I would come to Wllkes
Barre to spend a few weeks.
Speaking of tho surrender of San
tiago, Sergeant Carman said: "There
was nothing deft for tho Spaniards but
to surrender, for the city was so sur
rounded by the Americans that sup
plies were cut off, escape was Impos
sible and tho city was under the guns
of both the land forces and the ileet.
Of course, It would have cost a great
many American lives to take the city
by force, but there would be absolute
ly no chance for the Spaniards, and
this fact Is whnt induced General Toral
to submit to the terms of surrender as
dictated by aeneral Shatter."
Iu about six wpeks Rprupnut fnr.
man, who is now 40 years of age, will
again go to California, where ho will
re-erdist and probably sail for the
Stimulate the stomach,
rouse tho liver, cure bilious
noji, headache, dizziness,
our itoraacb, conitlpttlon,
etc. I'rke Jj centi. Sold bj all drucKliU
Tbo our Villi to tsxa' with Hood's 8aripirlll.
Tfce oyal la the highest gratia baking powder
siaewn. ACiaai inn wow II goat m
talrd farther thai ar other bread.
ovu Micma r-owste eo,, Mrw ton.
TROUBLES OF THE
SYRACUSE CLUB IS LIKELY TO
It Is Losing Money nnd Its Owner
Says He Does Not Propose to Stand
It Much Longer Thero Is a
Scheme on Foot by the New York
State Clubs to Desert the Eastern
League Next Season nnd Form a
New Organization Notes of Inter
est About the Oram'
The troubles of tho Eastern league
continue to grow- Instead of lessen.
Ever since the cut In salaries the Syra
cuse team has been losing more money
than ever, nnd If tho following from
the Syracuse Standard is correct the
Stars are In a bad way Just now:
"Unless thp attendance picks up sub
stantially during tho next two days
the Syracuse base ball teum may not
come back to Syracuse after the trip
to Buffalo and Toronto. "While the
team costs $700 a month less man It
did before tho cut nnd while railroad
fares and hotel bills arc less, too, tho
attendance, little enough a month ago,
Is even less now. The team certainly
will not llnlsh the season unless tnere
Is a decided pickup In attendance.
Since he made the offer of $1,000 caeh
to the team to llnlsh the season Mr.
Kuntzsch ,haslost nearly $l,00i. The
players showed themselves llnanct ra
In declining the tempting bait offered
them. The team, formerly the most
expensive In the league, Is now cheaper
than most others, and le playing us
good ball as any as good, In lact, as
did the $2,500 team. And yet the at
tendance is not within speaking dis
tance of tho cost. There are seven
weeks left in the season yet, and no
prospect of an Improvement In attend
ance. TRANSFER OF CLUB.
"Worcester Is anxious to gi-t the
Syracuse team and franchise, but Wor
cester is not likely to get It. Roches
ter Is a more probable candidate. The
attendance at Rochester during the
last weeks of the season there was a
great deal better than In Syracuse.
The team was bad. It not only flayed
poor ball, but tho crowd, led by Bon
ner nnd Boyd, have killed butseball
wherever they have played.
Rochester didn't support a losing
team, but Syracuse hasn't supported
a winning team. The Syracuse team
In Rochester probably wouldn't make
money, but It, would do better financial
ly there than In Syracuse, and better
than the Hoboes did there. No offer
has been made to the owners of the
park, but the plan of transfenlng the
club to Rochester for the renin lnder of
the season Is being considered.
And if the Rochester people show
the desire to have the team there that
they are expected to, the team will be
transferred. In that case the team will
probably play Sundays at Star paTk,
and although they wouldn't bo the
Syracuse team any more, there would
be paying crowds there to see, them.
It wouldn't satisfy Syracuse to lose
the team, but the team certainly will
be lost unless there la a pickup In at
tendance at once."
In an Interview Mr. Kuntzsch, the
owner of the Stars, said that If the
attendance does not Improve the club
will In all probability bo moved.
NEW LEAGUE SCHEME.
There is al?o n scheme on foot to div
ide the Eastern league Into two sec
tions next year. A despatch from Sy
racuse says that Manager Buckenber
ger of the Stars, has written letters to
baseball men in cities of Central and
Western New York and of Canada, to
test their feeling towards (he proposi
tion that an international lenguo be
formed next season from tho Eastern,
cutting out the New England towns
and Wllkes-Barre. The advantage
gained Is not only in getting towns
that are considered better patrons,
but in making a more compact circuit,
so that railroad fare shall bo less.
The towns which It Is proposed shall
constitute tho league are Syracuse,
Utlca. Rochester and Buffalo. Mon
treal, Ottawa. Toronto and Hamilton.
As Rochester has always supported
a good team liberally, and also has one
ot tho best bahelmll grounds In this
country, It is almost certain Unit some
attempt will be made to put a team in
this city next season.
BASE BALL GAMES YESTERDAY.
Philadelphia, 4; Washington, 1 (tlrst
game). Philadelphia, 6; Washington, 1
Cleveland, 6; Pittsburg, 1.
Louisville, 14; St. Louis, 1.
Ottawa, 6; Buffalo, 1.
Toronto, 10; Providence, 7.
Richmond, 3; Allentown, 0.
1'uterson, 7; Nowurk, 0.
Third Baseman Fox, recently released
by Toronto, has caught on with Wilkes
liarro. A'an Haltren and Hartman nre tho only
New York players who have not missed a
game thle year. ,
Tip O'Neill has reconsidered his reslR
nation from the Eastern leaguo umpire
staff nnd replaced Burns.
Syracuso has binned Pltchir Puckley
and Second JSaseman Clmuncey tilimrt,
of tho disbanded Bradford club.
Since Wagner has been nlth Louisville
ho has played center Held, rlRlit field,
third base, second baaa and llrst.
Washlngtcn has released Third Base
man Bert Meyers for alleged listless
playing, mid Wagner is back at tho bus.
Dcmontreville who shone for a time In
the Eastern league has acquired the
ability to place hits, and now is second
only to Kccler and McUraw l.l that re
elect. The Chicago club has already (secured
two Springfield plajcrs, Catcher Nichols
and Outfielder Green, for next year.
Tho Eastern league race Is about as
closo as anyono would wish to watch. It
Is nny clubs pennant yet. Sporting Life.
Uultlmnrc has played seventy-threo
names of base ball this season, and In
exactly fifty of them the team has been
without the services of one or more cf
Its regular players, complain, tho Balti
more Sun. When It Is considered what a
gup even one man can make In a team,
and how n timely hit or a difficult cutch
by Keeler or Hrcdle or Kelley .may win
a game, white tho Inrk of cither may lose
It. It will be seen how badly handicapped
the team has been from tho start.
AMATEUR BASE BALL.
Tho Mlnooka team will play the Pitts
ton Reds on the Mlnooka gronds July Hi,
We, tho Dashers, of Prlceburg, chal
lengo the Pollocks, Stars or Nonpareils
to a same of ball to sco which Is tho
best team In town for & on August 1,
F. Zimmerman, manager; Gus Smith,
The South Sldo club neccpt the chal
lenge, of the Kurekas to play on Carson
City grounds July 31. F. J. Gavun, man
ager. The Taylor Reds would like to know It
the Mooslc Populars can accept their
challenge for July 30 on the Mooslc
grounds. Please let us know If you can
accept tho challenge In this evening's
Times. M. J. Glynn, marnger.
SICK AT SANTIAGO.
General Shatter Reports That 3770
Soldiers Are 111 Yellow Fever the
Washington, July 27. At 10 o'clock
the war department posted the follow
ing from General Shatter:
Santiago do Cuba, July :'..
Adjutant General of tho Army, Washing
Reports of yesterday Bhow total sice,
S.770; total lever casts, 2,021; new cases of
fever, 6.19; cases of fever returned to
Ueuth list for yesterday: Klrst Lieuten
ant A. J. Babcoek. Twenty-third Michi
gan, typhoid fever, Siboney; Privates
James" A. Marine. Company H, Thirty
third Michigan, yellow fever; William
Bollard, Company C, Thirty-third Michi
gan, yellow fever; William Francis Pore,
Company D, First District of Columbia
volunteers, typhoid fever; T. H. Ma
honey. Company D, Twentieth Infantry,
typhoid fever; Corporal Charles E. Wan
gle. Company E, Twenty-fourth Infantry,
yellow fever; civilian teamsters, K. '3.
Yoba, yellow fever, and Moore Stuart,
yellow fever. All at Siboney. Private
Albert Bcrgunde, Company G, Sixteenth
Infantry, pornlclcus malarial fever, and
Chnrles Clemmens, Company II, Thlrty
lourth Michigan, malarial remittent
fever, both with regiments.
Deaths not previously reported: Pri
vates Broolcy, Company B, First Infan
try, dyxentary, July .17; J. Lalnc, Com
pany G, Ninth Infantry, dysentary, July
19; G. T. McNtlhen, Troop A. Second cav
alry, yellow fever, July 20; W. E. Ilamlll,
Troop A, Second cavalry, yellow fever,
July 20; Andrew Johnson, Troop 1", Sec
ond cavalry, yellow fever, July 20; Wal
ter Wlschman. Trocp F, Second cavalry,
yellow fever; Hnrvry Atkins, Company 1.
Second Massachusetts, nostalgia, July
25; colored soldier, name unknown, July
21, at detention hospital.
(Signed) Shatter, Major General.
HOBSON IN NEW YORK.
The Hero of the Merrlmnc Episode
Denies the Engagement Story.
New York. July 27. Lieutenant Hob
son arrived here early today from Mor
rlstown, N. J., and went at onco to the
offices of the Merrltt & Chapman
Wrecking company, on Wills street,
where he was In close consultation
with the officers of tho company for
two hours. At the end of the confer
ence he said that the contracts for the
raising of tho wreck of the Cristobal
Colon were about concluded.
"The contracts, of course, must be
approved by the Judge advocate gen
eral of the naval construction board,"
he said. "They nre not fully completed.
I go to Washington tonight and will
know more about my future plans after
I have seen the officials there. The air
bags with which It Is proposed to raise
the ship will probably be constructed
by a rubber company In New York.
"They will measure about six by fif
teen and will have a capacity of about
thirteen tons each. Pontoons of tho
size required to assist In raising the
ship will probably be constructed at
When asked If there was any truth
In the report that he was engaged to
a young woman from Kansas and that
the engagement had been announced
by her, he smiled and said:
"I really don't know what you are
talking about. I am sure I know noth
ing of the matter."
Several visitors came to the office of
the wrecking company to see Lieuten
ant Hobson, and he chatted with each
a few moments. He said he might
make a short visit to his Alabama
home If he returned to the fleet via
Key West, but he was afraid It would
be Impossible on this trip, as It would
bo necessnry to get back to his work
at the earliest date.
There was no demonstration as he
wnlked up Wall street accompanied by
two friends, and only a few persons
recognized him. He left for Washing
ton on an afternoon train,
Cleveland, O., July 27. The third day
of tho race meeting was somewhat better
than the second In tho way of sport. Tho
crowd was big and tho weather fine. Tho
most notable event of the day was the
fust third heat of tho 2,12 trot, when
Cresceus was driven the last half In 1.01
and tho last quarter In 31 seconds. This
ri.co vas a hot one between Cresceus und
Tommy Brltton. Brltton won tho first
two heats and tho last one, Cresceus cap
turing the third and fourth. Time, 2.10'i,
2.09?i. 2.09?i, 2.114, 2.12.
In the 2.29 class pacing, Donnagy woo
In three straight heats, Exploit taklog
second money. Time, 2.J2V&, 2.09, 2.09Vi.
Hesperus got two heats In tho 2.1S trot,
ond Gayton, who was played to win, took
the next three without much dlfllculty.
Time, 2.11, 2.13U, 2.124. 2.13, 2.13.
I suffered from Eczema on the right ear. I
could hardly keep my hands off it, the Itching
was so severe. Small bubbles would open,
emitting a vatery-llko substance, apparently
poisonous. Ono of the leading doctors hero
treated me, and applied the usual physician's
remedies without benefit. My brother rec
ommended that I try CdticcbA. Tho Jlr$t
application teas toothing, and before the box
was half gone the dlitan had dltappairtd.
H. C. DARNET, 61t Raco St., Clnn., O.
SrilDT Coi TasiTiiiKT rot EttKiioEc
liut, irira i.on or lUia. Winn batha wliti Cuth
ecu Soir, mull, laalailnsf with Ccticci. pureit ot
molUtsU, mil olid dfnofCuTicuat Kiioltkt.
Bolil IhroDthout lh world. Porna nsro is d Cm.
Coir., bolt frcfi, Uutua. Ilow la Cura Ccwnu," &
Tailor-Made Blouse Suits
Of the finest materials and best workmanship.
To close out our stock tof these garments, we
offer them at a great sacrifice.
Suits that were sold for $10, $11 and $12.50,
Your Choice for $5.00
Suits worth from $18.00 to $25.00,
Choice for $7.50
A Few Blouse Jackets worth from $18 to $21,
Choice for $5.00
If you intend to
the proper suit for a
Connolly & Wallace,
127 and 129 Washington Avenue.
211 Washington Ave.
Opposite Court House.
THE DICKSON M'F'G CO.,
Bcranton and Wllltei-Barre. Va.
LOCO MOTIVES, STATIONARY ENGINES
Boilers, Hoisting and Pumplnj Machinery.
General Ofllce, Hcranton. I'n
Wholesale and Retail
A Big Cut in Shoes.
Stylish and serviceable footwear of all sorts, for less than cost of making. The
greatest purchase of the season, the Royal Shoe Co.'s stock, of Boston, Mass., now on sale
for less than 70 cents on the dollar.
50 pair Men's "Willow Calf Russet,
Hand. Sewed Shoes, coin toe, Royal
Shoe Co.'s $3.00 shoe, for $1.9S
200 palm Men's I-ltan Calf Russet,
Hand-Sewed, the Royal Shoe Co.'s
$3.00 shoe, for $1.SS
The above are only a few of the many bargains. We invite you to call and exam
ine our goods before buying elsewhere. Reniemtjer, fhere is no trouble to show goods,
and you will surely save money by it:
Myer Davidow, The
N B. Bargains in
do any summer traveling you can buy
305 Lacka. Ave.
MAIION & DENSTEN,
Real Estate Brokers and Promoters.
Board of Trade Bide., (2nd floor, room 213)
Ileal cstuto bought and sold, houses
rented, rents collected on low percentage.
Money placed on first and second mort
gage. Houses and lots bought, sold and
exchanged, conveyancing, will, mortgages
and deeds drawn. Leases and contracts
drawn while you wait. Partnerships ef
fected, stock companies organized on
patents, plants, quarries, mines, profes
sions or business. Charters obtained.
Capital stock Increased. All legal mat
ters given strict attention and speedily
and properly executed.
James Mahon, J. C. Densten,
Attorney nt Law. Student at Law.
307 Lackawanna Ave.
SO pairs Men's Russet Vlcl Slioc-3,
Good Yeur Welt, Royal Shoo Co.'s
$3.00 shoe, congress and lace, plain
toe, for Sl.tlS
24 pairs Men's Coin Toe Vlcl Kino
Shoes, worth $:'.50 and $3.00, sizes
only 7 to 11, at S1.C3
4S pairs Men's Russet Calf, Machine-Sewed
Shoes, plain toe, worth
$2.50, nt $1.43
500 pair Men's Dress Shoes nnd.
Heavy Working Shoes, worth $1.50,
Roys' Shoes nt T9o and I'Sc
Big Cut in Ladies' Shoes.
70 pair Ladles' Vlcl Cloth Top.
Turn Coin Too, Kid Tip, Ro.U
$1.00 hoe, nt 1.0S
04 pair Ladles' Russet Shiws.
cloth top, fine shoes; repnilar $3.00
shoe, for S1.79
21 pair Ladles' Russet Shoes, odd
sizes only, worth $1.50, at Sl'c
500 palra Ladles' Kine Vlcl Kid
Trunks and Traveling Bags.
W WW M: M i.WWJkJK,A..
Special Attention Given to BusW
ncss nnd Personal Accounts.
Liberal Accommodations Ex
tended According to Baluncca and
3 Per Cent. Inter p't Allowed 09
WM. CONNELL, President.
WILLIAM II. PECK, Cashier
The vault of tills bank is pro
tected by Holmes' Electric Pro
WOLF & VVENZEL,
340 Adams Ave., Opp. Court Houss.
PRACTICAL TINNERS and PLUMBERS
Sole Agents for Richardson-Boynton'i
Furnaces and Ranges-
Wholesale and Retail
Shoes, coin toe, lace, regular price
tho world over $2.25, all sizes, C, T
and ft, at $1.19
4S pair Ladles' Button Shoes, at. 79o
64 pairs Ladies' Lace Shoes at.. 79a
100 pairs Ladles, Rutton and lace
Shoes at JCo
500 pairs Ladles' Williams &
Clark make, $2.50 and $3.00 shoes,
lace and button, kid or cloth top
shoes; all sizes, A, B, C, D and E
width, at 9So
This Is positively thu greatest bar-g-aln
you ever heard of,
150 pulrs Misses' Shoce, button
only, at J9c
300 pairs MlFfies' Shoes at. 59c, 79c, 9So
200 pairs Little Gents' Russet $1.25
Shoes at 7Sc
100 pair Men's Low Shore, pat
ent tip, worth $1.25, at 79?
Ladles' Oxfords nt,
49c, 59c, 69o and 9Sc
Children's Shoes at loo to 75s