THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1905 lO BARR. On Julv 13. 1906. Mrs JENNIE NATIONAL GUARD NEWS OF THE SHIPS AND SHIPPING MEN HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE IT BROTHERS:: Market, Filbert Seventh, Eighth SpeciaiMidSummer Sale Something About Arrivals and:,Clearances; at This Port, Movements on . Delaware Bay and River Notes of Interest to Mariners. camp on the evening of July 20. The men are making strenuous efforts to "qualify" before going to camp, and the crack of the rifle is heard morning, noon and evenings after working hours. The new khaki uniforms and russet shoes have been issued to Company G, and the men are quite "smart" looking in the new goods. MAHANOY CITY. July 14. The Spanish American War vets" will hold a three-days' campfire on Pleasant Hill, commencing August 25. Company E. Eighth Infantry. N. G. Pa., will participate in a sham battle that will be among the. features of the second day's entertainment. The Tamaqua Company B will also lie invited . to take part. With the arrival of the uniforms this week. Company E Is now completely fitted for the encampment. This company will leate here on a special train soon after the noon hour. July 20. picking up the other Schuylkill county companies en route, according to the schedule made up" by Quartermaster -Rauscb. Sergeant Woodward. "Corporal Everbardt and Privates Faust and Rawley have been named as the company advance detail, while Sergeant WTar-ner and Corporal Mover have been assigned to similar duty with Quartermaster Rausch on regimental detail.; BESSIE YATES" BODY N -.DISSECTING-ROOM- Died Last March as Indirect Result, It Is Alleged, of Wound Made by Another Woman tin. from Boston for Botwoodville, N F. was totally wrecked on the coast of Newfoundland. Crew saved. Vessel uninsured. NEW STEAMER EGER ARRIVED. New York. July 14. The new German steamer Eger arrived In port todav from Hamburg. She was built at Flensborg by the. Flensborg Shipbuilding Company and Is of 2613 gross and 1644 tons net register. The Eger will ply between Hamburg and New York and Newport News. The vessel is consigned to the Hamburg-American Line. $100,00 to $200.00 SAVED In the Purchase, of Any One of These Pianos Delivered to your home in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland or Delaware NO INTEREST On Payment of That merely nominal sum is all that is required to secure any one of these splendidly toned and artistically cased pianos. The Handsome Thayer Piano ' . . . $185 The Celebrated Warren Piano . . . S250 The Famous Russell Piano . . . . . $250 The Artistic Colonial Winthrop Piano, $275 . Balance of the purchase money at the rate of Only ipj Uc A DAY Piano Delivered to Your Home on First Payment ' r - of $iNo Delivery Charges Each piano is guaranteed by us and the makers for ten years. If you so desire we will take in exchange your old piano or organ as part payment for the new instrument. The rest of the amount due at the rate of 1 per tveeK. If you cannot visit the store, send postal request and our representative will call with catalogues and full particulars. Piano Decartmeut, Tnlrd Floor. Eighth street. LOOKS OVER EW JERSEY General Pleased With Show ing Made by South : Jersey Soldiers at Sea Girt Governor Entertains , Disti nguished Party Regiment Breaks Camp and Second Pitches Tents Special to The Inquirer. SEA GIRT, X. J., July 14. Distinguished in many respects was the party which assembled today as the guests of Governor Edward C. Stokes. Those in the party were men who have attained prominence in the legislative world, both State and national, and men who hold high rank in the military establishment of the State. It was a representative gathering of men of prominence, and the guests assembled from the various walks of life to enjoy the hospitality of the Chief Executive of the State in honor of General Frederick D. Grant, commandant of the Department of the East, United States Army, who came here to review the Second Brigade of the National Guard. The dinner and review, each in its own way, were both notable functions. The national legislators in the party entertained by the Governor included United States Senators John Kean and John F. Dryden, of New Jersey, and Senator . Foraker, of Ohio; Representatives R. G. Uoudenalager, John J. Gardner, Benjamin F. Howell, Ira W. Wood, Charles X. Fowler, Henry C.' Allen, Richard Wayne Parker, W. H. Wiley, Marshall Van Winkle and A. L. ilcDer-mott. . MILITARY GUESTS The list of invited military guests included General P. Farmer Wanser, Division Comander of Xew Jersey; General John D. McGill, of Jersey City; General Edward P. Meany, of Paterson; General Joseph W. Congdon, of Paterson; General Bird W. Spencer, of Passaic ; General E. . A. Campbell, of Xewark; and General Q. O. M. Gillmore, of Princeton. There were also former Governors John W. Griggs, of Paterson; Franklin Murphy, of Iewark; Foster M. Voorhees, of Elizabeth, and George T. Werts, of Paterson. The Governor also had as his guests many newspaper men, chiefly from Xewark, South Jersey, from which section of the State the Governor comes, having but a scant look in. General E. Burd Grubb, of Edgewater Park, and Mayor Mark Egan, of Jersey City, were also in the throng. PRETTY SPECTACLE The review of the Second Brigade bv General Grant was a splendid military spectacle. The guests of Governor Stokes witnessed it from automobiles and carriages, in front of which was massed a throng of several thousand persons. The Second and Third Regiments, the Second Troop and Battery B lined up in close formation . on the south side of -the immense parade ground with the regimental camp as a background. The north side of the parade ground presented the prettier picture, with "the handsome equipages and the summer costumes of the large number of ladies in attendance. An appropriate salute wag theundered out by Battery B as General Grant rode down the field to inspect the brigade. The men in the ranks stood at "attention" with remarkable steadiness, and when General Grant had taken his place in readiness for the "march in review" the entire brigade moved off to a lively quickstep by the band and quickly got into a steady swinging step that was not far from that of "regulars." The showing of the Second Brigade was highly pleasing to General Grant, and he complimented the Governor and the military officials upon the splendid work of the men. General Grant witnessed the departure of the Third Regiment, and was also here when the Second Regiment entered camp. CHANGE IX CAMP The change of camp was made without any confusion. The Third Regiment had its last guard mount this morning, and the time between that ceremony and dinner was occupied in getting the camp in readiness for the Second Regiment. The Third Regiment marched to the railroad station immediately after dinner and left its effects there and returned to .'amp in readiness for the review. The Second Regiment, in command of Colonel 1). F. Collins, and Battery B, in command of Captain Samuel G. Barnard, arrived here on special trains. Both commands were quickly lined up in front of the railroad station and marched to camp, passing the Governor's cottage. The men looked pale in comparison with the men of the Third Regiment, who were well tanned after a week in camp. The Second Regiment and Battery B will be htre one week. SOLD IMPURE SAUSAGE Swift and Company and Others Fined $25 Each LEXINGTON, Ky.. July 14. Judgments were returned in the Circuit Court yesterday against Swift & Company, meat packers of Chicago, and several local firms for selling adulterated sausage in violation of the Kentucky pure food law. Fines of $25 were assessed in each case. In the case of Flood & Company, local jobbers, it was shown that they had sold a can of bologna sausage which contained boric acid. It was also proved that the article had been purchased by the local firm in its original form from Schwarzs-child & Sulzberger, packers, of Chicago and New York. and that it was purchased w'th that firm's guarantee of purity and bore a United States Government in-snection label. The article being adul terated and the State being unable to reach the packer, caused the jobber to be indicted. A plea oi guilty was entered and a fine ot ,SJ.j was imposed. -o- REFUSED TO SERVE DINNER Negro Waiters Aroused Wrath of Illi nois Lawyers CHICAGO, July 14. Forty negro waiters hired to serve at the banquet of the Illinois State Bar Association at the Chicago Beach Hotel, struck just before the first course was ready last night, arousing the wrath of the barristers, and for a time threatening to force a post ponement of the festivities. An increase of 50 cents over the rmce promised them, making the payment for the evening's work two dollers was demanded. After another half hour's delay enough waiters were secured to start the ban quet, which began just an hour and a half after the scheduled time. New Cathedral for San Francisco SAN FltAXOISCO, July 14. Bishop William F. Xichols, of the Episcopal Chnreta, says that the site of the Crocker mansion on Nob Hill will be given to the diocese of California for the building of a palatial cathedral. Bishop Nichols said last nisht thnt he Is not yet ready to give out the details of the presentation. The lot Is probably the most valuable piece of residence property in tne city, as it 1 the finest site in the most exclusive dls trict and commands a view of the Golden Gate, the bay and the entire city. The arrangements for the transfer are now beiiii; made. Mrs. Chadwick's Mysterious Malady COLUMBUS. O.. July 14. Prison offl rials are mystified over the illness of Mrs. Cassle C iiadvvlck. She is not con fined to bed and Is able to eat heartily but she seems to be listless and a swell lng on her arm Is causing her consider able pain and annoyance. It is not known what caused the swelling, which GRANT THIRD BARR, wife of the late Robert J Barr. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend funeral, Monday morning, at 8.30. from her late residence. 220 N 52d-st. High mass at Church of Our Lady of Victory at lO A M. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. HARTLEY. At Glenside. on Julv 14. 1906. DOROTHY MAE, infant daughter of Edward ,T and Mary K Hedley Bartlett, aged 1 year. Interment private. B ASSETT. On Julv 13. 1906. LEWIS D B AS SETT. in the 7th year of his age-. Relatives and friends are invited to attend funeral serv ices, on Tnesdav. at 11 A M Dreclselv at his late residence. 4013 Baring st. Interment pri vate. BERNER. On Jnly 13.' 1906. JOHN BER- NER. aged 66 years. - Relatives and friends are invited to attend funeral services, on Monday at 2PM precisely.- at his late residence, Rockland and Camac sis. Logan Station, Phila BLANK rl On July 12. 1906. FERD1XAM) F BLANK E, beloved husband of Henriette Blanke (nee Grauet. aged 65 vears and 3 months. The relatives and friends of the fam ily. Maamisten Kraneen and Sterbekaane are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Monday mornine. at 10 o'clock, from, his family residence. 829 Pearl st. Camden. N J. Remains may be viewed on Sunday evening. Interment at Ilarleigh. BUEHN. Suddenly, on Julv 12. 1906 .noon beloved husband of Christiana Kuehn In hia 61st year. Relatives and friends, also the directors or the second German S E Building Association, are invited to attend funeral services, on Monday, at 2 P M. at his late residence. 3540 N 11th st. Interment private. CAMERON. On July 12. 1906, MARY J CAM ERON, in the 74th year of her age. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services, . on Monday morning, precisely at 11 o clock, at tne resiuence or ner granddaughter. airs jonn a ciiioert. ss 4tn st. interment private. CONNELL. Died, on July 14. 1906 THOMAS F. husband of Sarah J Connell. Due notice of funeral will be given from his late residence 1523 N 27th t. CREIGHTON. On July 14. 1906. ANNA B. wire or the late Joseuh C Crelghton. Kesl dence. 5179 Jefferson st. Due notice of the funeral will be given. DEETZ. On July 12. 1906. ANDREW D. be loved husband of Pollie Deetz. The relatives and friends of the family, also Adelnhia Lodsre No 7. K of P. and Henry H Shelp Manufactory Beneficial Association, are respectfully invited to attena tne iunerai services, on Sunday evening, at 7 o'clock sharp, at his late residence, 905 W Silver st (near 9th and Lehigh ave). r.ieriiient private iionoay at uuisiae cemetery DENGON. On July 13. 1906, SAMUEL DEN- iON. aged u years, runeral services will be held at the Old Men's Home, 39th and Baring sts, Monday. 16th Inst. 9.45 A M precisely, interment at Downingtown. Pa. DENTON". On July 13. 1906. SAMUEL IEN- liJ-N, aged v years. funeral services will he held at the Old -Men's Home. 39th and BariDg sts, Monday. 16th Inst, at 9.45 A M preclly. interment at iowningtown. Pa DEWEES-Suddenly, on July 13. 1906. JOX ATHAN DEWEES. aged 64 years. Relatives and rrlends invitea to attenn iunerai. Tuesday. 1 P M. from late residence. Edge Hill Pi Interment Ivy Hill. Carriages meet 1.02 P M train from Reading lerminai at Ldge Hill sta tlon. DRENNEN. On July 14. 1906. JOANNA DRENNEN. wife of the late iMchael ITrwi- nen. Due notice of funeral will be given from late residence, vxto Lan easier avenue. west rnuaaeipeia. I1HF.XLEE. On July 12. 1906. MARGARET wife of the late Peter Drexler. Relatives end friends are invited to attend funeral, on Mon day at 7-30 A M. rrom ner son-in-law's resl dence. Jmes it .siac. ziii akeiing st. Frankford. ioiemn men mass at Ail fSatnt.o Church. Interment at All Saints' Burying Uronna. DUFFY. Jnly 12. ARTHUR DUFFY, husband of Ellen Duffy. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral. Monday. 8.30 A M from late residence. 1230 Jackson st. Solemn reouiem mass at Chorea of Epiphany. Inter ment New Cathedral. DWYER. At Chester. Pa. on July 12. 1906. fr JAMES V DWYER. son of Martin J and the late Annie E Dwrer. Relatives and friends. and all societies of which he was a member are invited to attend the funeral, on Mon day. at 8.3' A M. from his father's residence cor 3d and Flower sts. High mass of requiem at the Immaculate Heart Church at lO A M Interment at the Immaculate Heart Cemetery. ENGLISH. On July 13. lt8. ROWLAND MARLIN". son of Ida May and the late Row land t, .ngi!sn and grandson or iiary A and the late Thomas Seaman, aged 5 months Relatives and frkrnds are invited to attend funeral services, on Tuesday. July 1. at P M. at hi grandmother residence. 345 E Ms pie ave. Merchantvilie. n J. Inteiment pn vate at Harleigb. FAUTII. On Julv 13. 1906. JACOB F. bus band of Amanda R Fautb aged 41 years. Relatives and friends of ramuy aleo East Park Lodge. No 1042. I O O F: Republic Benefit Association of United States, are invited to attend funeral mttIcph. Tnesday afternoon at 1 o clock, at tls late ret-luence, 1230 N Dover t. Remains can be viewed Mon day evening. Interment private at Northwood l eicetery. FERGUSON. On July 14. 1906. KATTI.WNK HORN'E, daughter of Joseph C Jr. and Ella Burnett Ferguson, aged o months. Funeral services at tier parents' residence. 131 East Mount Airy avenue. Mount ATry. on Monday at 2 P M. Interment strictly private. GALLAGHER. On July 12. lPO. MART M wile of the late Daniel Gallagher, aged 62 veals, tu-iatives ana menus are invited to at--Dd the funeral, on Monda'v. at 8.30 A M. at hr late residence. 4&21 Wo-dland ave. Solemn high mass at St Francis de Sale's Church at 1k A M. Interment at Holy C ross Cemetery. GORMAN On July 14. 1906. MARGARET, bclovf-d wife of Thoma.o German and diurhipi of the late William and Heln Caldwell, aged 29 years. The -relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend tbe funeral, on Wednesday moraine, at 8.3U o clock. from ner late residence. li:4 S iWa st. Inter ment at St Anthony s Church. Interment a Holy Cross Cemetery. H A SEN" FT" S. On July 13, 1906. GEORGE cuiixnd or rUMiie llaenfus. aged 36 years. t montzis ani is aays. Keiatlvee and menus, also turt Aiiemania. No SS. F of A Jeneral Anthony Wayne Circle. No 63. B of V iH F) are Invited to attend funeral, on pciay at d p m. from his late residence 4l" t. inompson st, undesDurg. Interment a North Cedar Hill Cemeterv. HAYDEN. Suddenly. Atlantic Cltv v i Jnlv 12. 1906. DANIEL G HAYDEN'. In 71. year. Relatives and friend- invited tn itt.nH funeral services. Monday. 3 p M. from parlor of Josenh S Champion Sons, undertaker 27 ' Pennsylvania ave. Leave bv special train for irnNtu l i iuirtuicui x ieasantvme Cem- tery. HECKLER. On July 12. 1906. JOHN MM.M.tK. agea oo years. Relatives and irienu a ' r iuneu 10 aiiena lucerai. Monday July 16. A M. from lste residence, at Perl kssie. Interment St Stephen's Reformed Per-kaie. HEINTZELMAN. On Julv 12 1J06 CHARLES HEINTZELMAN. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral Tuesday V 11. from late residence. 1337 Olive st. In terment Fernwood. HOWARD. On July 13. 1906. HENRY HOWARD, aged 74 years. Relatives and friend are invited to attend the funeral services on Monday, at 2 P M. at the residence of" his on-ln-law. John T Bowen. 319 E Sth st Cheater, Pa. Interment at Chester Rural Cemetery. HUSTON. On July 12. 1906. MARY JANE HUSTON. The relatives and friends of tbe family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, ou Monday, at 8.30 o'clock, from her late residence. 12uS Cuthbert st. Hich mass at St John's Church. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. ISBEI.L. On July 14. 1906, CHARLES H. husband of Mary E Ishell. Relatives and fricuus. also employes of William Cramp and E B Co. are invited to attend the funeral services, ou Monday at 8 P M. at his late resideuce. 2222 E Harold St. Interment at Trenton, N J. on Tuesday. 17th Inst, at 2 P M. KELLY. July 14. JOSEPH KELLY, of Cross Roads. Klllygordon. County Donegal. Ireland. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral. Tuesday. 8.30 A M from residence of brother. James Kelly. 1906 Waverly st (below Pine st). Requiem mas at St Patrick's Church. Interment Holv Cross. KRAL'SS. On July 11. 1906. CHRISTIAN W KRAUSS. aged 78 years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services, on Sunday, at 1 P M. at the residence of his sister-in-law Mrs Margretha Krauss. 1019 W Cumberland st. Interment private at Sit Peace Cemetery. LEVICK. On July 14. 1906. STEPHEN C LE ICK. aged 58 years. The relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral services, on Monday evening, at 8 o'clock, at his late residence. 1729 Vine st. Interment at Dover. Del. on Tuesday. LOUGH ERY. In Norristown, on Julv 11. 1906. JANE T. widow of the late Joseph Loughery, in her 72d year Relatives and friends of family are respectfully invited . to attend funeral, from residence of her son-in-law. Clarence S Lyle. 29 E Marshall st, on Monday afternoon, the 16th inst. at 3 o'clock. Interment private. LOWDEN. At Burlington. N J. on July 14, 1906. EMMA L. wife of Frederick Lowden. aged 57 years. The relative and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from tbe residence of her husband. 216 Talbot st, Burlington, on Tuesday. Julv 17. at 2 o'clock. Interment Odd Fellows' Cemetery. Burlington. LUZIER. On July 13. 1906. SARAH A LU-ZIER. widow of late Thomas B Luzier, Sr. in 6Sth year. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral services. Monday. 3 P M. at late residence. 1937 N Sth st. Interment private. Cedar Hill. MCCARTHY. On July 13. 1906. MARY, daughter of Daniel and Mary McCarthy, aged 4 years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, on Monday, at 2 P M. from her parents' residence. 100 N Millick st 60th and Arch sts). Interment Cathedral Cemetery. McCRYSTAL. July 12. HUGH McCRYSTAL, aged 93 years. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral, Monday, 8.30 A M.froni residence of son-in-law. William AVeber, 769 N 39th st. West Phila. Solemn requiem mass at St Agatha's Church. 10 A M. Interment Cathedral Cemetery. McDBVITT. On July 11. 1906. MARY lie-DEVITT. wife of late John McDevitt. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral. f .. J... I " 4 If HAm I.i.. ...1 r .I.,., t law. 51 N Beach st. West Phila. Requiem mass! at the Lady of V ictory Church. 9 AM. Inter-ment New Cathedral. McEXTEE. On July 12. 1906. ELIZABETH McEXTEE. wife of late Patrick McEntee. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral. Monday. 8 A M. from residence of brother, Thomas Garrlty. 1430 Point Breeze ave. Mass at- St Thomas' Church. 9.30 A- M. Interment Holy Cross. McGEARY. On July 12, 1906. CATHARINE, beloved wife of John McGeary, aged 30 years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend funeral. Monday, 8.30 A. M, from residence of husband. East Church road, east of New 2d st. Ogontz. High mass of requiem at Church of Presentation, Cheltenham, 10 A M. Interment Holy Sepulchre. M'DONALD. July 14. JULIA M'DONALD, infant daughter of Alexander and Julia McDonald. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral. Tuesday. 1PM. from parents' residence, 809 S Hancock st. Interment Holy Cross. MARTER. Near Florence. N J. on July 14, 1906. JOHN D MARTER. aged 77 years. The relatives and frivud8 of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, near Florence, on Wednesday, July 18. at 11 o'clock A M. without further notice. Interment Coopertown Cemetery. MEGONEGAL. On July 13. 1906. JOHN C. son of the late John and Eliza Craig Megone-gal. aeed 34 vears. Funeral services on Sunday, at 3 P M. at the parlors of S P Franken-fleld's Sons. 5300 Vin st. Interment at Odd Fellows' Cemetery. MEHAN. On July 12. 1906. MARY, relict of William Mehan. Funeral, to which the relatives and friends are invited, on Monday. 16th Snst. at 8 A M. from her late residence. -108 Federal st. Mass of requiem at the Church of the Sacred Heart at 8.30 A M precisely. Interment Cathedral Cemetery. ME KHAN- On July 13. 1908. JOHN MEE- AND ITS Troops Assembling All Over - the Land for Exercises in . the Open - Genera! Gobin May Try Some Maneuvers at Gettysburg Regulars Are Also Active All the world's a camp, and the soldier's a-field, or struts the streets of the town. The Regulars and the Guardsmen are ready for the annual outing, and each, in its particular manner, prepares for duty. The National Guard of Pennsj-lvania, in its entirety as a division, will again possess the saered soil of Gettysburg, and in seven parts of the United States that number of camps for instruction will also be had. The soldiers from the Keystone State will not join the regular forces at Mt. Gretna, but march alone. The troops from a number of the other States comprised within the Department of the East, Atlantic Divison, -will, however, be there. By this time next week the N. G. P. will be fully established at Gettysburg. It will be Major General Gobins first division camp as its commander. The General has always been anxious to drop aside the manner of conducting the division camps which has obtained for so many vears. He believes in -getting away from the formal camp and cutting loose from the inviting company kitchen, teach the men how to march, and also to feed themselves. It is said that he has planned a march out, demonstrating the movement of i general Lee in the latter's retreat from Get- vsburg. and thus illustrating the error. If such a maneuver is to be had, it might disarrange the usual procedure. Under the law the troops are to be inspected and mustered. This will take three days, and the formal review to the Governor and Commander-in-Chief will take another day. In the inspection the regimental drills are discarded, but even then Inspector General Sweeney will utilize one day for each brigade. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday have been picked for the inspections, and the review will probably be held on the after noon ot lnursday. Sunday, .Monday and. Fridav will thus be the onJv davs avail able tor the maneuver. The first of these niarch-outs from, an X. G. P. camp occurred in 1SS1, at l'ottstown, where the First Brigade was encamned. under the command of the then Brigadier General inowden. It was planned to cover about ten miles, and the day set tor the march came into light and Ute with a temperature far above the other days of an unusually hot summer. bo very hot was it that twice the orders were countermanded, but, a light breeze materializing, it was finally decided to start, lhe results were such that there was never another similar affair held. There being no military transportation, vehicles of ail descriptions were impressed into service, some twenty-odd being required to haul back to the camp the multitude which fell by the wayside. The fad peems to be that these march- outs must be had, but close students are not all in favor thereot. lhe contention on one side is that the men of the guard, being brought into direct hand-hold, aa it were, will derive excellent training. Xow, that is very true, the value of be ing with the Keguiars. lut instead ot sending the Guardsmen on a march, dur ing which certain problems are to be proved or disproved, he, the Guardsman, w-ill receive a thouiandiold more instruc tion by putting him in camp alongside the Regular. At least two years ot being thus associated with the Regulars, during the usual camp ieriod, will prove of more value to the Guardsman than would a. thousand of ten miles of tramp ing around the country. lhe S-tate soldier, placed in a column destined for grand tactical maneuvers. marches along, at hrst sturdilv, then tires and lags. He sees nothing but nasty, dusty roads; is ordered to halt, to move on, to deploy, and suddenly again ployed into column, because some bucolic land owner or farmer refuses to permit his crops to be trodden and destroyed. An officer comes, callopinz wildlv. holds a bit of paper, presumably containing orders, and, discovering that it was the wrong crowd, the dispatch bearer gets away again as fast as he may. There is seldom any variation of the scene just described. The tate soldier fees no enemy, does not understand what is being attempted, and, if he isn't too tired, is nlJed with ennui. Lacking interest, the surroundings quickly Eeem to be worse than they actually are, and a bunch of disgruntled soldiers are about as mean a crowd as may be found. The daily associating with the profes sional soldier, observing the little economies, the manner and the way of doing this and that, would, m my estimation. prove far more valuable than all the "battle tactics" dreamed about. Major Kunzig, Second Infantry, will be in command of the advance details of the First Brigade, and intends to make a record in the erection ot the Philadel-phians' camps. The reeent issue of "Our State, Army and ;avy, captain riendler s monthly niilitary magazine, contains some excellent reproductions of soldiers antedatinar me Vyivn vv ar. o me eyes oi tne soldier of today the old-timer appears ridiculous, and the uniforms would cause a sensation if worn. P. L. W. Third Brigade POTTSVILLE. Julv 14. There is a lirelT scramble amonc the elisrlble non-coms, ot Company F. Fourth Infantry, for the vacan cies which will be caused as the result of Cap tniu Kalbach o resignation next month, ana the resultant promotions. An examination will shortly be held from which to seeure a list of probable candidate. There Is no opposition to Harry G. Mellon, the present first lieutenant. for captain, but the probability Is there will be a lively contest for the two lieutenancies, cles. Captain Kalbach announces that In every In stance where the men of Company F default in reporting: for camp that he will send a detail for the delinquent and the expense incurred will be Indebted to the delinquent's camp pay.' The target practice on the local rifle range is progressing: excellently. Company F haa over forty men qualified, and Company H ba shown equally as Rood a record. Company F bas not as yet secured Its com plement of new uniforms. Captain Kalbach says that if they are not received in time to permit of alterations being made he will have his men wear the old canvas outfits. He says he will not have his command jroinjr to camp wearing Ill-f itting garments and believes he willbe justified In his action on account of the delay. This company will leave Pottsvllle in a special car attached to the regular 4.32, P. and R. train, on Friday afternoon next. Company H and the other Schuylkill companies of the Eighth Infantry have been provided . with the new khaki uniform and russet shoes and will make a fine appearance at camp. COLUMBIA, June 14. Captain Hlckey has announced the following appointments in Com pany C, Fourth Infantry: To be sergeants Charles D. Hougendobler. Valentine Swanner and A. P. Mann: to be corporals. Privates John Reislneer, Harry Sanxis, Harry Sellers. Ed ward Mlley and Harry B'ell, and George Bu chanan to be cook. The new armory is now a sure thing for Company C. The contract having been award ed, the work of construction will shortly begin. This company will try very hard to retain its rating, as - the best in the regiment. It will be the advance detail for constructing the camp for the entire Fourth Infantry, and will leave Columbia on Thursday. June 19, at 7.10 A. M. PINE GROVE. July 14. Private Elmer Smith, of Company G. Fourth Infantry, late U. S. A., has been promoted to corporal by Captain Sheidy. . Serge&nt Irwin Sherman and Corporals Edward Wenrich. Elmer Smith are making strong efforts to get on the regimental rifle team this i-ear. - . Corporal Irwin Sherman was promoted to sergeant, vice Smith, term expired. Company G -will leave for the Gettysburg DOIilGS Port of Philadelphia, July 15 Sun rises 4.43 A M; sets 7.28 P M. High water . Philadelphia v-wo a ji. .o x ji. Reedy Island 6.00 A M, 6.35 P M. Breakwater....!..... 3.27 A M. 3.58 P M. Low water , Philadelphia 4.11 A m. .'t i; aj. Reedv Island 12.33 A M. 12.48 P M. Breakwater t.15 A M. 10.08 P M. Arrived Yesterday Cruiser TACOMA, Smith, Long Island. Strs MENOMINEE (Br). Stapleton.- Antwerp, via Boston, mdse. Red Star Line; EMILIA (Aust). Cosulich. Trieste, via New York, mdse. L Rubelli's Sons; BATOUM Br). Luck-liam Tyne, ballast. Philip Rupreeht (at Sun Wharf. Marcus Hook); BERKSHIRE. Crow-ell. Savannah mdse. Merchants & Miners Transportation Co: PERSIAN. Smith; Boston mdse. Boston and Philadelphia S S Co; CRETAN Page Providence, etc. mdse. Boston and Philadelphia S S Co; GOLDSBORO. Forrest. New York. mdse. Clyde S S Co; ERICSSON. Grace. Baltimore, mdse. Ericsson Line; PENN, McNamee, Baltimore, mdse, Ericsson Line. - Schrs GEORGE E WALCOTT. Bunker. Bangor, ballast. Chas T Meftee & Co; RUTH E MERRILL. Wallace, Boston, ballast. Chas T Barges CHARLES F PRICHARD and HARRIS-BURG, from Boston (in tow tug Mars). F W Munn; A R CO NO 33. from Baltimore (in tow tuar BRILLIANT). Jo C Gabriel; WJ SAYLOR. KEYSTONE and FLORENCE, from Norfolk, to J W Saylor; CELESTINE McNALLY from Norfolk to Jas McNally; DOROTHY and PENNSYLVANIA, from Petersburg and KARL, from Newbern,to Chas Grins (all in tow tug HELEN). Cleared Yesterday Strs ROMSDAL (Nor). Skogland. Sousa. S D, United Fruit Company; DIAMANT (Ger), Thaprich. Copenhagen, Philip Rupreeht; KENTUCKY (Danish). Stall, Copenhagen; V F Hagar & Company; SIIAWMlT. Hansen. Jacksonville. George R Dilkes & Co; ONEIDA. Swain. New York. Clyde S S Co; MOHICAN. French. Norfolk. Clyde S S Co; LORD BALTIMORE. Reynolds. Baltimore, Ericsson Line; ERICSSON. Grace. Baltimore, Ericsson Line; PENN. McNamee. Baltimore. Ericsson Line; MAVERICK. Reed savannah and Jacksonville, towing barge b O CO NO 91. for Savannah and Jacksonville. Jos C Gabriel. , Sehr SA T STOWELL. Thompson. Pensacola. J L Nicholson; JONATHAN SAWYER. Reynolds, Saco. J L Nicholson. ... . Barges TULPEHOCKEN, for New Bedford; M NATAWNY. for Trevorton. and SCHUIL-K1LL. for East Cambridge O H Hagerman rin tmr CARLISLE): SHAWM O N T and uavOV for Boston, and h.IMBEK-ni.. tor Lynn (in tow, tug LYKENS). O H Hagerman. Delaware Bay and River 5ewi Breakwater, July 14 Arrived Scbr LUCY E FRIEND, from Clark's Island. tailed Bark COMET (Br) Philadelphia for Hiogo; echr WM H SUMNER. New York via Philadelphia, for Savannah; tug BOXER, from Philadelphia, with barges STERLING, for Boston, and HORACE A ALLiN. for Lynn. Passed out-Strs ORIFLAMME (Br) for Rouen: BELITA (Nor), for Port A ntonlo, All'ES. for Providence; CHATHAM for Savannah: NORA (Nor), for -St : Ann s C B In harbor. 2.30 P M Tugs JOHN A HUGHES and ASHER J HIDSGN. with barges Wind 2 P M. East. 7 miles, liazy. -lVv. Capo Mav. Julv 14 Passed up. 11.30 A M Str GOLDSBORO, from New York. Reedv Island. July 14 Passed down Strs OA RUSE, with three barges: UKhNK with three barges; LEN APE, with three barges. Marcus Hook. July 14-Passed P iender ZIZANIA. at 1 P M. Passed down Mrs BUEIDABLIK (Nor) for Tanamo; V IN l-FRED, for Port Arthur, towing barge bHE- Anchored at Chester. 3 P M-Str FRIES LAND (Belg). for Liverpool Cape May, July 14 Passed up. 3.10 P M Tug COXE3TOGA. towing barges PAXINOte. LANGSHORNE and BAST Reedv Island. July 14 Passed down-ttr WINIFRED, with barge SHENANGO. Marcus Hook. July 14 Passed t? C.ONISTON (Br), for New ork; MOHICAN. for Norfolk; FRIESLAND (Belg). for Liver- CawSlav, N J. July 14 Passed in Tuff SWA-TVRV towing barges SILVERBROOK. MINGO and BUCKRIDGE Reedv Island, Del. J-ily 14 Passed down Strs BREIDABLIK iNo-). Philadelphia for Soqua de Tnnamo: CONI"iTON. Philadelphia for New York: MOHICAN. Philadelphia for Norfolk; FRIESLAND. Philadelphia for Liver- pool. OTHER PORTS Arrived Hull. July 13 Str BALAKANI. from Philadel- phia via London. . . Geno,i, July 11 Str BAYONNE, from Philadel- Dmddrk. July 12 Str Hl'ELVA, from Phila- Bammor. July 14-Strs , I .ORP BALTIMORE and ANTHONY GROVES. JR. from Phila delphia. . . w . . T- Fort do France. July 13 liars allaa n ii-ui, Savauah.'11 '-Bark BRUCE HAWKINS. 'iT I'hiiiidti nhm. Beruiuds. June 2 Schr PERSIS A COLWELL. j from Philadelphia. . Jacksonville, July 13-Schr THOMAS wi.ns- MORE, from fniiaaeipniii. Rooklaud. July 13 Schr (.t-UKi.t. r. rvL.i.Niv. from Philadelphia Tr... .M, h.,i .lulv 13 Schr JOHN PROC TOR, from Pembroke. Me. for Philadelphia. Jacksonville. July x -n('nrs iri"'j.-o v. SMITH and HIKALU. inHIl A miurii,ma. Sailed Barcelona. July 10 Str R0LLESBY. for Dela ware Breakwater. ,.x, Savannah. July 14 Str .MtKKUiAtu, Philadelphia. . J-x.,-cc, Baltimore. July 14 Strs A1 a J- i uiiuvm, JR. and PENN. for Philadelphia Port Antonio. July 14 Str BEATRICE, for Philadelphia. Passed Fire Island, July 14 Str INDIAN, from Phila delphia tor Boston . 11 a .. RTITT.XT .nir nrior to July 14 Bark from t'UUHoeipuia ior ipriRpT inevard Haven, July 13 Schr MARGARET. Vi M FORD, from r niiaueipma. w Spoken LUCERNA, Br str. from Philadelphia for Bergen July 13, lat 40.41 N. and long tb.4 V. MARITIME NOTES HELEN L. MARTIN TOTALL1 Kr, r-y.- Bostou. July li. ioe otuuuuc. PHILADELPHIA MARKETS Saturday, July 14. As usual at this season of the year, the - , i . . . t n'oa tint inrfre. volume ot wnoiesaie uum? but it was fully up to normal proportions and values generally were well sustained. There was a good business done in Iron and steel at full figures. Prices of wheat nuctuaieu iluiu narrow limits and sprmg varieties ;iucu -rz lower, while winter wheat snowea no uei change for the week. There was a fair local movement in corn and prices advanced axc under light offerings. Oats declined la2c early in the week under comparatively liberal supplies, but receipts subsequently fell off some- hat and tne loss was recoveieu. , - closing firm. Flour ruled wean uimer a demand. There was a decline of oOc per ton in feed, due to a lignt Inquiry anu amw - ferings. Hav was plentiful ana sum at former rates. Provisions were in good jobbing request and prices generally ruled firm and shade higher. There w as a s ightly easier feeling in butter early in the week, wt",, concession allowed there was a gwd dernand and the market closed firm, with supplies well under control. There was a good inquiry for strictly choice fresh eggs at outside rates, but many or tne receipts l" ;V- stock, which was dull ana srreguiar m i; Refined sugars were quiet auu .-outcTCi" 10 points were allowed on the solt grades put hards were held very firmly. There was little doing in cotton, but with stronger outside advices prices closed 10 points higher. Wool as aulet out nrm unuer hku- uj. nr-iiWra tiirf-Qoiroii Tr.iirin find other sep arator creamery, extra. 24c; do extra firsts, 20V,a21c: do firsts, 20c; do seconds, lbalc, imitation creamery, extra. 18al8MiC; do do firsts. 17c- do do seconds. loalGc; ladle-packed, as to quality. 14al7c: nearbv- creamery prints extra. 23c; do extra firsts, z: uo iirsv. 5-onds. 17al9c: Western prints, extra, 22c; fair to choice, lsazxc; jooouig taica ui i CH EBSK Jew xoi-k re" i-ream, i,"J liy.allV.c: do do fair to good new, lOallc; part skims, new. 7a9c: domestic Swiss, No 1, 14al5e; doi do No 2, llalSc. EGGS Pennsylvania and other nearby, graded firsts, in original returnable crates, at mark. 18c- do do seconds. 16al7c; inferior lota lower; wio-ti ortna In free cases. 19c: do firsts. 18c: do fair to good, 16al7c: Southwestern firsts, In free cases. 17c: do fair to good, 16V.al7c: Southern fresh. In free cases, 14a loUc; as to quality. Candled and recrated eggs were Jobbing at 19a21e. the latter for very fancy stock. ' LIVE POULTRY Fowls, hens, small, 15a iMr.- An do heaw 14Vc: old roosters. 10a lOt-Sc; spring chickens. 1 &a22c: ducks, old, 10 allc:'do young. Ilal2c: geese. 9al0c; pigeoni., old per pair, 22u25c; pigeons, young, per pair, 15a20c 11 1 c-'cQTs-ri TrvTTTniY Fresh-killed -poultry; vurio ohnlno drv-nlcked. 14c: do fair. 13Vic; old roosters, dry-picked. 8c: broiling chick--welehing 3Va4 lbs per pair. 24a 26c- broiling chickens, nearby weighing 8 lbs per' pair, 21a23c; broiling chickens. Western, weighing - 3,a4 lbs per pair, 22a23c; broiling chickens. Western, weighing 3 lbs per pair. 19 !! unrine ducks, nearby. 12al3c: squabs, per dozen White, weighing 8 lbs and over per dozeu. $2.75a3.O0: white, weighing 7 lbs per dcyen. S2.25; white, weighing 6 lbs per dozen. i 7-i- ?Mrk Si.n0al.25. Frozen poultry: Fowls. 13c; roasting -chickens, fancy, soft-meated, 16c; do do ordinary to good, 13a 15c: broiling chickens faucvT. 16al7c; do do fair to good, 13al5c; turkevs, young hens. lfc; do yonng gobblers, 19c; do old toms, 17al8c; ducks, llal2c. New Orleans Cotton Market Special to The Inquirer. NBVV ORLEANS. July 14. The Times-Democrat In its nummary of the cotton situation will hit tomorrow: "On the week the cotton market neither gain- WILL TRY TO FLOAT THE BAVARIAN. Que bec. ; July 13. William Leslie, of Kingston, Ont. has been awarded a contract to float the Allan Line steamer Bavarian Br). which went ashore on Wye Rock last November, near St Homas, Canada ARRIVED WITH CARGO ON FIRB. London, July- 14. steamer C F Tletgen (Dan), which arrived at Copenhagen July 11 from New York, has cargo on fire in second hold. WILL HAVE WIRELESS APPARATUS. New York. July 14. The Old Dominion Line has arranged with the Atlantic De Forest Wireless Company to eouip their steamer Monroe with wireless telegraphy. STEAMER ANGOLA TO BE ABANDONED. T-rfMiisburcr. C R. .Ttilv 151. It war rteclrfd tfulnv to abandon steamer Angola (Br), ashore off this port, as soon as the lightering of Jier cargo is. completed. The portion of the cargo saved is being brought here in tugs and schoon ers and probably will be forwarded to Mon treal by another steamer. DAMAGED AND LEAKING BADLY. Havana June 19. Bark Pasteur (Nor), which arrived here June 14 from Gulfport. Miss, with lum ber. sustained damage during heavy weather and lest boat and GOOO feet of neckload over- board on the passage. She has been surveyed and fonnd to be leaking 5 inches per hour. and to have rails, etc. damaged. Prompt dis charge was recommenced, ( ine jrasreur remain in port July 6.) . STEAMERS' SCHEDULE To Depart From Philadelphia Name. For. Sails. Dania Crown Point Minnesota ......... Barcelona Menominee ....... Etixinia Westernlanri Patrta- City of Bombay . . . Merion East Point ; . . . Mchr. Corporation.. Maryland Marquette Astoria Noordland Armenia Siberian Haverford North Point America . Friesland , Eagle Point City of Vienna. . . . Mchr. Exchange. Manitou . . . Rotterdam ...London ... . . . London . . . Hamburg . . . Antwerp . . . Rotterdam ...Liverpool . . . Rotterdam . . . Glascow Liverpool London . . . Manchester ...London ... ...Antwerp .. . . . Rotterdam . . . Liverpool ...Hamburg . . . .Glasgow . . . . . Liverpool . . .London. . . . Antwerp . . . . .Liverpool . . . .London . . .Glasgow . . . Manchester . . . Antwerp . . ...July 16 ...July 18 . . .July 19 .. .July . . .Julv . ..Julv 21 ...July 21 ...July 2S . . . Ju!t 2H . . .Julv 28 July 31 ...Aug. 1 ...Aug. 2 ...Aug- 3 ...Aug. 4 ...Aug. 4 ...Aug. 4 .. .Aug. 11 ...Au. 11 ...Aug. 13 . . .Aug. 17 . . . Aug. 18 . . .Aug. 24 . . .Aug. 25 . . - Aug. i3 . . .Aug. SI Carry paewengers. To Arrive at Philadelphia Name. From. Sailed. DUE JULY 15. Q'.ieenstowTi DUE JULY 16. Rotterdam Westeraland July 6 ...July 7 July 9 July 12 . . . .July 10 July t July 12 Jnlv 12 Julv 12 Euxlnla DUE JULY 21. Mchr. Corporation Liverpool .. DUE JULY 22. Merion Queenstown DUE JULY 25. East Point London ... DUE JULY 28. City of Bombay Glasgow .. DUE JULY 27. Maryland Swansea .. DUE JULY 28. Marquette Armenia . . . Antwerp . . Hamburg To Deoart From New York Name. For. Sail. Prinz Oskar Oaronla Pannonia Kaiser Wllhelm II Ryndam Ooeanii- Citta dl Torino. .. La Bretatme United States K A Victoria Birbarossa ...... Batavia Samland Minneapolis ..... Minneapolis ..... Campanta Furnessia .... Moltke Bremen Teutonic Lieuria .... Roma La Provence. . . Deutschland . . . Nsplef. Genoa ... Julv 17 ...Liverpool July 17 ...Naples. Genoa. . .Julv 17 ...Bremen July 17 ...Rotterdam July IS ....Liverpool July 18 ....Naples, Genoa. -July IS . . . ,Hatr July 19 . CopenhaRen ....July 19 . Mamourg ....Bremen ... . . . . H a m hn rjr . . . .Antwerp . . . . Southampton . . . . London . ....Liverpool . . . .Glaj'g.iw ... .July 19 ...Julv 19 ..Jnly 21 ..Julv 1 : .July HI ...Julv 21 ..Julv 11 . .Jr.lv 21 , . . . Narh'8. Genoa.. July 24 .Bremen .July 24 . .Liverpool Julv 2.' Naples. Genoa.. July 25 Naples. M'lles. . July 25 Havre July 2rt ...Hamburg July 26 Odrie Liverpool July 27 Prinziss Irene Naples. Genoa. .July 2S Patricia Hamburg Jnlv 2S Ktmria Liverpool July 2x Minnehaha London July 2S New York Southampton ...Julv 2 Priipps,-a Naples Trieste. .Julv 2S Vaterland Antwerp July 23 ratedonla i!ascow July 2S Perueia Naples Julv 2 Smolensk Rot'am Liban. .Julv 2-S Carmanta Liverpool July 31 Carpathia Naples. Genoa. .July 31 Kronprlnz TVilhelm. . . . Brmen July 31 Baltic Liverpool Au?. 1 Potsoam Rotterdam ....Aug. 1 To Arrive at New York Name. From. Sailed. DUE JULY 15. Napolitan Prince Palermo cms di Torino Gibraltar La Bretajrne Havre . . DUE JULY 16. . . - July . . .July ...July Vandalla . . Georglc . . . Minneapolis Moltke Furnossia . Gibraltar ,. .July . . .Julv ...Julv . ..July . . .July . .Liverpool Southnmpton Gibraltar .. Glasgow ... DUE JULY 17. imarira Antwerp July 4 Bremen Cherbourg July 8 Panama Colon July 11 For mail steamers see Closing of Foreign MaiU." ed nor lost genuine friends, developed no consequential tendency, brought to light no fresh influences and accomplished nothing worth recording. "For the most part new crop weather has been favorable, and the prospects in the New Orleans territory are most excellent. While there is now less uncertainty over tne pians of the Julv bull pools, the position of the straggler who has been caught in the net has not been improved bv the widening of spot differences locally nor by the hesitancy of would-be shippers 01 July tender cotton rrom pw York. "On the week- rsew urieans lost an eigntn or a cent on middling spot ana gained 1 points on the October option. New York Cotton Market From The Inquirer Bureau. NEW YORK. July 14. The cotton market was a narrow affair, in fact, a typical week end market, with trading ana irqctuatlons in significant. The market opened steady at 1 decline of one to three points, and the close was at practically the low points of 1 he day, fifteen to nineteen points down from t"Vi high est noint of the week. The range of contract prices in the local market todav was as follows: Open High. Low. Close. Friday. July 10.17al0.20 lo.22a10.2t Aug.. 10.31 10. 31 io.z lu.zoaiu.zo 1v.3-3a1u.3-t Sept. 10.38 10.38 10.35 10.33alO.34 10.39al0.4i) Oct.. 10.41 10.41 10.37 10.3Sal0.39 10.43al0.45 Nov 10.38al0.40 10.43al0.45 Dec. 10.46 10.47 10.44 10.44al0.45 10.49al0.50 Jan.. 10.51 10.51 10.48 10.48al0.49 10.54al0.55 Feb.. iu.4aij.oi io.ooaio.07 March 10.5SalO.60 10.63al0.65 Coffee From The Inquirer Bureau. NEW YORK. Jnly 14. The coffee market was moderately active for a half session, sales being reported 01 about 11.000 bags, only two months were traded in. September and Decern ber. The market opened steady at unchanged prices, the close being five points higher on one month and unchanged on ethers. The final tone was aulet. The market for spot coffee was quiet, with quotations on the basis of 7 cents for Rio No. 7. The range of contract prices in the local mar ket today was as follows: Months Open. High .Low. Close. Friday. July o.ioao.zv e. loao.zo Aug. Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec, Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June 6.2Ca6.25 6.20a6.-25 . 6.30 6.30 6.25 6.25a6.30 6.25a6.30 . ... 6.B0a6.35 6.30a0.35 ... 6.40a6.45 6.40a6.45 . 6.50 6.50 6.50 6.50a6.55 6.45a6.50 6.55a6.60 6.60a6.70 0.G0a6.70 6.60a6.70 6.70a6.75 6-70a6.75 . ... ... ... 6.75a6.80 6.75a6.80 6.85a6.90 6.85a6.SO 6.90a6.95 6.90a6.95 Kansas City's New Gas Franchise KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 14. The up per house of the City Council this morn Ing, after a lengthy session, passed a gas franchise ordinance, the chief features of which are that natural gas is to be sup plied at not exceeding twenty-five cents per thousand feet, and If the supply of natural iras should be exhausted, manu factured gas is to be supplied for not more than seventy-five cents per thousand feet. The franchise Is to run thirty years, but the city may assume ownership of the plant at the end of ten years by purchasing all outstanding bonds. The measure has the support of -Mayor Henry M. Beardsley. The Kansas City (Missouri) Gas Company, which now supplies the city with artificial gas, charges one dollar per thousand feet for gas. NO EXTRAS a Week NO DELIVERY CHARGES CTIONJALES DAVIS SL HARVEY, Auctioneers, STORE. 1112 WALNUT STREET. Sales at Residences of families removing. Sales at Store every Tuesday. Cash advauced. REAL ESTATE MONDAYS. I. FRANK & CO, 'Phone Market 12-29 D. - Wholesale Auctioneers. 30 SOUTH THIRD STREET. MUTUAL AUCTION CO., I. Forman. S. Flelstman. E. Schaeffer. Wholesale Auctioneers. 308 MARKET STREET. SAMUEL T. FREEMAN CO. Bell. Fil. 31-45. Kev. R 4S-45 A. Auctioneers. ESTABLISHED NOV. 12 1805. S. W. COR. 12TH AND WALNUT STREETS. THOMAS B. LOVATT & SONS, Auctioneers Bell 'Phon; 4S0 SOUTH ST. and 607 PASSYCNK ATH DAVID KASKEY, Wholesale Auctioneer and Appraiser. 334 MARKET STREET. PHILA. SYNDICATE AUCTION ROOMS, 1217 MARKET STREET. ' . STRAUSSM AN &. EPSTEIN. . Wholesale Auctioneers and Appraisers. 19 and 21 South Fourth street. WYNNE, PRINCE & CO., Inc., Real Estate Auctioneers. . 719-21 Walnut st. J. JACOBS & CO., Auctioneers, 'Phone Lombard 46-21 A. 513-15-17 S. 2d sr.. JAS. A. FREEMAN'S SONS, Established 1305. 1229 Chestnnt ft. WM. F. COMLY &. SONS, Auct'neers, 27 SOUTH SECOND STREET. M. THOMAS & SONS, Auctioneers, 1519 AND 1521 CHESTNUT. S. BARNES & CO.. AUCTIONEERS AND APPRAISERS. LIPPINCOTT, SON & CO., 14-16 SOUTH SEVENTH ST. E. S. FRECHIE, Auctioneer, 1517 GERMANTOWN AVE, WM. L. FRANCK & SON, Auct'neers, 500 N. SECOND ST. Both 'phones. A. G. LIPPINCOTT &. CO., . 53 NORTH THIRD STREET. BARNES & LOFLAND. Auct'neers, 147 SOUTH FOURTH STREET E. P. PERCIVAL, Auctioneer,. 221 N. Eighth St.. Estab. 143.' DARLING & CO., Auctioneers, - 13S2 BROADWAY. NEW YORK, JOHN K. BROOKER. Auctioneer. Moonlight Excursions to Wilmington Steamer BRANDYWINE This Eve.(Sun.)and Wed. Evenings at 7 o'CIock From Chestnut St. Wharf TO WILMINGTON AND CHESTER "GO TODAY." ..e STRS. BRANDYWINE and tJY. -$rFlTr TER FROM CHESTNUT ST HARF. Boats leave both Phila. and J:iliDC,Tonna(f 7.30. 10.30 A. M.. l.SO. 4 .15 and 7 P, M- Saturdav. Sunday and VA ednesday at 9 ' Special ticket will be offered daily, ex- (j i cept Saturdays. Sundays and holidays. All, for WILMINGTON" and return for R THE E ADING $2.50 UP THE HUDSON SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES . READING TERMINAL 7.30 A. M. Thursday, July 26. Other Excursions August 9th and 23rd ' Ask Agents Particulars j White City ROYAL VENETIAN BAND Concerts Afternoon and Evening. All amusements. Picnic Groves with Diniuir Hall. Kitchen Tables, etc. Abundant shade, shelter ' and pure sprlns water. Naphtha Launch and Row boats Children's Day Thursday July 26. Free amusements 11.00 A. M. until 2 P. M. Souve- cirs. STRAWBERRY MANSION. MUSIC EVERY Sunday afternoon and evening; also the popular tenor. Mr. Emmet J. Welsh. - ' UNDERTAKERS David H. Schuyler & 5onsV Inc. UNDERTAKERS Established 1824 AH 'Phones LOT LIVERY COATS FOR SALE, oulrer office. S-142. IN- FLORISTS BEN.I. BERRY. FLORIST AND DECORATERv 1035 Lombard st. Unlqne decorations. METAL FOOT LATHE. ADDRESS O-1810. Inpulrer branch. 2400 Ridge ave. FOR SALB-27 HOUSE UPRIGHT BOILERS in good order, cheap. 6040 Westminster ave. ill)) The body of Bessie Yates, who died at the Philadelphia Hospital in March last from tuberculosis of the lungs, superin duced, the police allege, by a stab wound inflicted by Madge Monaghan, was found yesterday in the anatomical room at the Jefferson Hospital, where it had been placed for dissecting purposes. The body was at once taken to the morgue, wnere Coroner's Physician Wadsworth will ver form an autopsy upon it. The Monaghan woman is now in prison, having been committed without bail pend ing an inquest that Coroner Jermon will hold in the case, tomorrow morning. When the Monaghan woman was ar raigned before Magistrate Kochersperzer on Thursday last, charged with robbing a man who failed to appear again-t ner, Special Policeman Moriarty, of the Eighth, and Lombard streets station, eaid she was the woman the police wanted for stabbing Bessie Yates. He said that the nolice were under the impression that she was in prison, having been committed for another offense. He arrested her and she was subsequently held without bail by Magistrate Mackm to await the action of the Coroner. It baa since developed, according to tbe police, that no return of the xates woman's death was made to the Coroner's office and that her body was sent to the Jefferson Hospital for anatomical purposes without an investigation being made of her death. JEWISH CHAUTAUQUA PLANS Society to Hold Its Anniversary Ses sion at Atlantic City Special to The Inquirer. ATLANTIC CITY, X. J., July 14. The Jewish Chautauqua Society will hold an anniversary session here from August S to 12. The occasion will commemorate the thirteenth year since the founding of the society and the tenth annual summer as semblv. From the headquarters in Phila delphia this movement has spread among the Jewish people in all Mates ana Territories, into Canada, Australia . and British India. Rer. Dr. Henry Berkowitz. chancellor of the society, has prepared a program of rare excellence. While omitting the ex panded summer school work and limiting the sessions, the program will be unique in its specihe attention to the promotion of the studies fostered in the circle work. Judge Maver .Sulzberger will present American Jewish History." Dr. Wil liam Rosenau, of Baltimore; Dr. Joseph Krauskopf, of i'mladeiphia. and ire. .Maurice H. Harris, of Xew York city, will be among the prominent speakers. ISAAC SZLIGMAN WINS OUT Halts Night Work in Camden Manu facturing Plant fpecial to The Inquirer. TREXTOX, X. J., July 15. Vice Chancellor Garrison rendered an opinion in the Court of Chancery tod.ty to the effect that manufacturers have no right to operate their plants at night, so as to interfere with the rest of people living in the vicinity. The decision is in the case of Isaac Seligman, of Camden, against a manufacturing plant near Selig man s residence. !el;gman brought suit to restrain the operation of tbe plant av night on the ground that his family could not get necessary sleep. lhe ice Chancellor decides that he is entitled to an injunction to restrain the company from running its plant from 10 P. M. to 6 A. M. Biennial Conventions for Young People DETROIT, Mich.. Jnly 14. Rev. Fred- erik Williams Perkins, of Lynn, Mass., was today re-elected president of the Young People's Christian Union of the Universallst Church, which Is holding its annual convention In this city. A. I-Bicknell. of Cambridge. Mass., was reelected secretary and A. W. Pelrce, of Franklin. Mass., was elected treasurer. The competition between Atlanta. Ga., Washington. D. C, and Boston for the next convention was so keen that the matter, after considerable discussion, was referred to the Executive Committee for decision. A plan was presented to hold biennial Instead of the present annua1 conventions, but It was laid on the table without action. Tried to Fire St. Patrick's Cathedral NEW YORK, July 14. A man who described himself as Peter Lepine, 40 years old, a printer of Montreal, Canada, was committed to Bellevue Hospital today for an examination as to his sanity. Lepine was charged with having made several attempts to set fire to St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Cathedral at Fifth avenue and Fiftieth street. He said that he had been an inmate of an insane asylum in Canada for six months. Bloomsburg Man Knighted in Italy Special to The Inquirer. BLOOMSBURG, Pa., July 14. The King of Italy has conferred upon Joseph Ratti. of Bloomsburg, the Order of Knighthood. Mr. Ratti is the treasurer of the Blocmsburg Silk Mills. He is in Italy at present. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED Woolever. Graf H. . Miller, Adolph Baker, Anthony E. . Johnson, Ernest.... Pike. John H R Vogel, Frank Justice, Square..... ...Woolever. Ida M. . ..Jakeman, Annie. ...Ringler. Charlotte. ...Maj-hew. Carrie L. ...Buchanan. Elva M. ...Bauer, Mary. , . . Bailor. Bessie. Jb assett, tiarry.. . i!lHArn, 1UA. Pellon, Robert T ...Stevens, Maud H. Houpt, Bertram C. ... ...Myers. Amanda A. Okieuko, Wicenty Kaminska. Frances'ka. McMahon, Hugh J. .... .Walsh. Margaret G. Devine, Joseph. ...... ...Cunningham. Rose. O'Neill, John J. ....... .Vrockwell, Irene B. Tracy. Louis .....Jabn. Marie A. Habell, Michael Lendell. Mary. Marker, William H Gosse, Marie C. Cook, Chester A.. Shadell. Ellen W. - . Speer. William Woods. Emma M. Carter, William T Jackson, Mary. Mayland, illiam ti Goodall. Katherlne M. Andreas. Herman. Baker. Frances. ..Strumpen. Olga. Gebler. Mary. .Schneider, Mary A. Pietzsch. Richard H. . Weishaar. Ignatz . Finke. Carl W- . Hilger, John. -Hllger. Anna Murtba. James Mullen. Annie. Hassenstab, Ignatius.. .Bromley, Emily. Crippen, Andrew J Cain, Bertha. Marconi. Rapheal Demarcoanto. ElizaDh. Aitken, Benjamin J Callahan. Catherine S. DIED BAILEY. On July 10. 1906. MARY A BAILEY, beloved wife of the late Samuel Bailey and daughter of the late Thomas and Maria Louisa Gordon, aged 50 years and 11 months. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from her lata residence. 807 S 2d st. Camden. N J. . Interment at Evergreen Cemetery. BAKER. On July 14. 1906. AMELIA A, widow of the late Isaacher Baker, aged - 8a years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services, Tuesday, at 2 f M. at her late residence, -1720- Tioga st. Interment prlvate.- HAN. aged 65 years. 1 The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Monday morning, at 8.30 o'clock, from the residence of his niece. Mrs. Alice McMullen. 223 Wharton st. Reouiem mass at st Gabriel's Church at 10 A M. Interment at Holy Cross. MOORE m July 14. 1906. HARRY A. son of Marv H Boyd and the late Thomas Moore, aged 21 vears. Th? relatives and friends of the family, also Washiaeton Camn. No 270. P O S of A. and emploves of- tb Pennsylvania R R. are invited to attend the funeral services, on TueaJav morning, at 11 o'clock, at tbe residence of bis nncle. Benjamin H Srre-t. 3002 Poplar st. Interment private. MOKSCUAUhtii. Suddenly. July 11. HESTER C M0RSCHAUSER. wife of Frank Morschausr. daughter of late James and Mary Vyrces. Relatives and friends Invited to at-fend funeral. Monday. 8 AM. from husband's residence. 825 S 4th st. Camden. N J. Solemn requiem mass at Sts peter and Paul s Church. 9 AM. Interment Harleirh. MURPHY. On July 13. 1601. ANNE MURPHY. Relatives and friends at Girard College are Invited to attend funeral. Tuesday. 8.30 A M from late residence. 1321 Brown st. Requiem mass Church of Assumption. 10 A M. Interment Cathedral Cemetery. OSBORNE. -On July 14. 190. REBECCA MARJORAM, wife of Henry P Oeborne.- The relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral services, on Tuesday the 17th Inst, at i. o ciock. h ner mie- residence. 6012 Sansom st- Interment at Mount Vernon Cemetery. OUNAN. On July 13. 1908. HANNAH wife of Thomas Ounan. aged 73 yers. Relatives and friends are Invitd to attend funeral, on Mnndav at 8 A M. from her late residence. 77 Jud-on st. Solemn requiem mass at tt Francis Xavier's Church at 9 A M. Interment at Old Cathedral tmetery. REJLLY. Julv 14. THOMAS F REILLY Sr belovd husband of Johanna ReUly. formerly of sus Dickinson st. Due notice funeral glTen, from late residence. 530S Chestnut st. RICHMOND. On Julv 18. 196, WILLIAM A, bnsband of Ruth B Richmond .inee Brown), aavd 71 vears. Relatives and friends, also John Brau'm Beneficial Society are Invited to attend funeral services. Sunday. 2 PM. at late residence. 2303 Turner st. Interment strictly private. Cedar Hill. RICKER. ANNA M RICKF.R. wife of Chas Ricker and daughter of Sarah and late Louis Erb. July aged 27 years. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral service. Sunday. I P M. from mother's residence. 223S West Lehigh avenue. Interment private. ROONEY. On July 13. 1906. GEORGE, son of the late John and Mary Rooney. aged li years. The relatives and friends of the fam-llv also Junior Holv Name Society of the Immaculate Conception Cburch. are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Tuesday morning at 7.30 o'clock, from his late residence. 2137 Granae st. Germantown. High mass at the Immaculate Church, at 9 o'clock. Interment at Holv Sepulchre Cemetery. ROSS On Julv 14. 15. SARAH B. daughter ef Patrick and Hannah Ross, aged 13 years. R'atives and friends, also Angels Sodality of Church of Our Ladv of Victory, are invited to attend the fuaeral. Wednesday morning, at S.30 o'clock from her rarents residence, 342 N 57th st. High mass at Church of Our Lady of Victory at 10 A M. Interment at St Dennis Cemetery. SCOTT. On Julv 13. 1P06. CHARLES LEHMAN, son of Anna Van Sciver Scott and the late Archibald Scott, a member cf Lodge No 22. F and A M. Butte. Montana. Funeral services at the residence of his mother. Mrs Anna Van Stiver Scott. 15'3 Poplar st, on Tuesday, the 17th lP9t. at lO o'clock A M precisely. Interment private. SEEMULLES. On July 12. 1906. ALBERT SEEMULLER. beloved son of George M and Louisa Seemuller. in his 27th year. Relatives and friends, also Washington Camp. No 4S5. Patriotic Order Sons of America, and New Philadelphia Lodge. No 1008, I O O F. are invited to attend the funeral services, on Sun-dar. at 2 P M. at his late residence, 123S N 10th st. Interment at Glenwood Cemeterv. SPIEGLER. On July 13. 1906, JOHN F, son of the late Joseph F and Mary T Sviegler. in his :2d year. Relatives and frienos are invited to attend the funeral, ou Tuesday, at 7.30 A M. from bis late resilience, 2413 Red-dt st. High mass at St Elizabeth's Church, at 9 A M. Interment at Most Holy Reedeem-er Cemetery. SMITH. Suddenly, July 13. FREDERICK SMITH, husband of Martha Smith nee Davisi. aged 61 years. Relatives and friends, also Journeymen Bricklayers Protective Association of Philadelphia, invited to attend funeral services. Thursday. 2PM precisely, at late residence. Iaurel Springs. N J. Remains can be viewed Mnndav, 8 PM. Train leaves Chestnut street ferry. 1 P M. for Laurel Springs. Interment private. Berlin. SPITES. On July 10, 1906. at Snug Harbor, Staten Island. NICHOLAS, husband of lute Ann Spites. Relatives and friends are invited to attend funeral. Monday, 8.30 ,A M. from daughter's residence, Mrs John Dregunls. 720 Wolf st. High mass of requiem at St Philip s Church. Interment New Cathedral. STREBPER. At Narcissa. Plymouth town-shin Montgomerv county. Pa. Julv 13. 196, THOMAS S STREEPER. in 55th year. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral, from late residence. Narcissa. Monday. 2 P M. Services In St Thomas' Episcopal Church, Whitemarsh. 4 PM. Interment in remctery idlo1"ing. Carriages will iueet trolley car leaving Chestnut Hill at 1 P M at Hickory Town School House. TAYLOR- Near Medrora. n j. juiy 11, HOPE B TAYLOR, wife of Joseph W Taylor. Relatives and friends invited to attend fu neral. Monday. 2 P M. from residence of hus band. Interment i Menus Cemetery, b Main st. Mdford. TROY. Julv 13. THOMAS TROY. Relatives and friends, also St Agatha Sacred Heart So- e1tv and local inlon No idn. V' K or Car penters, invited to attend funeral. Tuesday. 8.30 A M from late residence. 3815 Mt Vernon 8t, West Philadelphia. Solemn requiem mass at St Agatha's Church. 10 A M. Interment St Denis'. 1VAT.DRON. Atlantic City. July 14. 1906. THOMAS WALDRON. beloved husband of Mary A Waldren Inee Costello). Lue notice given. WANNER. On July 13. 19C6. MARY L WANNER, daughter of Margaret aud late Henry Wanner. Relatives and friends invited to attend funeral. Tuesday, 1.30 P M. from late residence. 2434 S Chadwick st. Services at Trinity Lutheran Church. 2.30 P M precisely. Interment - Trinity Lutheran Cemetery. WOODOTH. At Moorestown. N J. July 13. 1906. ELLA, daughter of David and Mary E Woodoth. aged 10 years and 8 months Relatives and friends are Invited to attend funeral, on Monday. July 16. at 2 P M. from her parents' residence. Mount Laurel road. Moorestown. Interment at Colestown Cemetery. YOUNG.-Ou July 14. 1906, J BENTON son of the late James and Elizabeth oung. Relatives and friends are invited to uttend funeral, on Monday at 10 A M, from his late residence. 2006 N Broad St. Interment at Monument Cemetery Vault. CEMETERY LOTS vnn lT E TWO CEMETERY LOTS EACH 8 t0fo!eWcon E. Montrose Cemetery make otfer. Address J- (Wan Grove, N. J. . . PFRMVOOD CEMETERY LOT. EAS tis" oi exchate for paperhauglnj?. parnt-InumMng. heater and range work. etc. Fred A. (ehlhaus. t35 N. 13th. tOR SALE-DESIRABLE LOT. SIX GRAVES Northwood Cemetery. J. A. Schaffer. 1801 W. Ontario st. Ts ;;i.f1vf.ry desirable lot at Cheltenhill Cemetery, near chapel, 8 graves. T-34, inquirer uiun-. AN 8-GRAVE BURIAL LOT ON MAIN DRIVE in Northwood Cemetery. A-lbo, Inquirer office. FOR SALE-LOT. BELVIEW . CEMETERY; cheap: nice location. limuircr oiuce. BURIAL LOT. NORTHWOOD CEMETERY: best location : cheap. 4339 Germantown ave. For sale lot in greenwood ceme- tery. rv. ot if . Appir iw mna m.- WEST LAUREL HILL CEMETERY, ONE OF the best lots for sale. 143 N. 2d St.. v Is said to be becoming larger.
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