THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER,' FRIDAY 'MORN 1 NG, , AUGUST 3),, 1906 1 Gathered ED 1H REVIEW BEFORE TITANIA Jolly Masqueraders Made Merry at the Annual Carnival at As-bury Park Special to The Inquirer. A S BUR Y. PARK X .; J ., Aug. 30. As-bury'-s maddest, merriest frolic of the year tle masque fete of Carnival "Week was held on the ovean front tonight. It was a living comic supplement, a truly animate Mother Goose, and with all the unrestrained hilarity there was no license. The masqueraders to the number of several thousand formed on Grand ave nue, under the command of Grand Mar-f-hal Benjamin Murphy, chief of police of Jersey City. Shortly after 8 o'clock the motley procession, headed by John Adrian, of Asbury Park, whose kingly robes it took seven pages to spread, marched in review beiore yueen litania and her court, in the royal pavilion at the toot 01 bunset Lake. 1 hence they proceeded down Ocean avenue to Asbury &venue, and there took to the boardwalk, where the revel was continued until midnight. There was a great ball at the Arcade, another at the Beach Auditorium, and many more in all the city's largest hostelries. Queen Titania and court visited all in state. Rather startled was the pretty young queen at the grotesque figures which bowed in obeisance before her throne. But there was a more pleasant t-ide to the picture. Dainty dancing girls tripped "off their way to the tinkle of guitars. Spanish cavaliers danced attendance to pretty seiioritas. Mother Hubbard waltzed along, arm in arm with Jack-the-Giant Killer and never once thought of the cupboard. Little Bo-Feep flirted with Little Boy Blue and ".Jimmy, the Messenger Boy," gave up ; in despair the task of delivery hurry I calls; Were there dainty maidens in male at- tire? Undeniably true,' but trudging close5 bv, were sturdy brothers in Dimii ; costumes. To those who had never seen the festival it-was a revelation and not the least remarkable feature was the pre- J vailing spirit of true fun. After the review the queen and her court witnessed "A Night in Fairyland," ! a spectacular production, in the Ocean Grove Auditorium. Tomorrow the crowning event of Car- 1 nival Week, the baby parade, will be held. There are already over 400 cn- 1 tered. - Thomas S. Pitcher, a Mt. Holly veteran, will go to the Soldiers' Home at Kearney. SCRATCH CAOSED BOY'S DEATH A slight scratch on his knee inflicted by a rusty nail resulted yesterday in the death of William Jeap. 11 years old, of 2919 Poplar street, Philadelphia, at the Cooper Hospital,. Camden, from tetanus. The boy had been spending his vacation with relatives at Blackwood. Several days ago while playing about a yard he fell, striking his knee on the nail, which projected from a board. The skin was hardly broken, but what was thought to be blood poisoning quickly developed. Wednesday the usual symptoms of lockjaw manifested themselves. The boy was then sent . to 4 the hospital, where he died. v Cupid Busy in South Jersey Special to The Inquirer. WOODBURY, X. J., Aug. 30. From the Dumber of engagements announced this week iu South Jersey something else besides the weather has been talked about. In this city today Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. White, of Delaware street, announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Marv Barr, and John P. Hill. In Aldine the approaching -weddirg of Miss Hazel K. Wnddington, daughter of Jeremiah Wat-sou, and Edgar R. Holmes, of New York, was announced, and at a luncheon in Cohansey at her home. Miss Ella Burt told of her engagement to Selwiii Toms, of Wisconsin. Trenton Engagement Announced Special to The Inquirer. TRENTON, Aug. SO. Announcement is made of the engagement of Grover Lan-ning, son of former Assemblyman James Lanning, and Miss Emma Dillon, of 121 East Front street. Hurffs Hold Family Reunion Special to The Inquirer. PITMAN, N. J., Au.?. SO. The annual reunion of the Hurff family was held today at Alcyon Park. Among the members was Burrows Hurff, of Green Tree, the oldest living Hurff known. Stole Landlord's Chickens Special to The Inquirer. PACLSBOHO, N.-J.. Auu. 30. Chicken thieves raided Landlord E. C. Cleaver's hennery and stole seventy-five of his choicest fowls. .. JOTTINGS THROUGH JERSEY There is an exodus from Pitman. Rev. A. W. Hand has a peach orchard between Wildwood and Cape May that is netting the owner a handsome sum. Miss Reba Ernest, of Dennisville, has been elected a teacher in the Harrisonville public-school. William Joyce's milk wagon was struck by a train at Woodbury yesterday. The wagon was wrecked and one hundred quarts of 'milk were spilled. The old distillery at House's Mill, near Alloway. is wanted by a Baltimore firm, who wish to reopen the place. Vegetable thieves are again annoying Burlington county farmers. Mt. Holly's public schools will reopen September 10. South Jersey window glass workers are still anxious concerning the wage question. "Wildwood is to have a big hotel before another season. Frank Juigans, an Italian fish peddler, at Hammonton. lost the sight of an eye yesterday by being acldentally struck with a butcher knife. , There will be much doing at Delanco next week, when the Athletic Association will give its Burlington County Fair in miniature beginning Monday evening. George Elk will erect a big grist mill at Quinton. A branch of the National Protective Legion ha been- organized at Salem. Millville is to have a new roller skating rink. Claude Pettit, of Millville, received injuries iu a stone quarry from wliich he is not likely to recover. Such is the demand for dwelling houses In Millville that a glass firm will give $100 in gold to the first person building a hotiie In the vicinity of the works. Millville merchants will give the victorious base ball team a big reception tomorrow evening. Joseph Worsley, one of Gloucester City's oldest residents, is dead at the age of TO years. Th body of a 5-months'-old male infant wns found floating in the Delaware, at Gloucester City yesterday. The Woodbourue Brick Manufacturing Company, capital $100,O0O. was incorporated at Trenton yesterday. A nocketbook containing nearly 'SlOO m was accideutaily dropped into the weil at , the home of William Cloan, at Seeley. ! After much effort it was recovered, with (' the contents little, if any, the worse for tnetr soaring. Linemen employed on tine Camden, Gloucester and Woodbury trolley road are now compelled to wear badges. The Police Committee of Gloucester i t'ity Council met last night and, discussed i.the various applicants for the position of jehief of police. , I. The Gloucester County Equalization ITax Board has raised the valuations on teTraI,propertie in Pauisboro. , , MARCH Thrmghout CAMDEN'S CITY CLERK AN EXPERT MARKSMAN HARRY C. KRAMER. Camden's Citv Clerk, who has qualified as an expert marksman on the rifle . range at Sea Girt. New Jersey. City Clerk Harry C. Kramer, of Camden, who is also adjutant of the Third Regiment, X. ,G. X. J. ,is receiving the congratulations of his friends on his qualifying as an expert shot. He won the coveted gold bar on the rifle range at Sea Girt. ' ' . Captain Kramer. has been seeking thia honor for some time, and it has only been because of his "stickrto-it-tiveness." that he has been successful. MYSTERY IN PAUPER'S GRAVE May Be Opened to Determ(ne;Cange of Man's Death: With the turning up of George Pearce, who was thought to have been, drowned, the Camden authorities are , endeavoring to" establish the identity of the body which was - found floating " in -the- Delaware at the foot of Kaighn's avenue, last week. Although this body had been buried in the potter's field the authorities may have it disinterred, so that an autopsy can be performed to discover the exact cause of death. The fact that there was a wound on the man's head leads some to believe he may have been a victim oi foul plav. 1 " ; - . Mrs. Wright, of 'lUlG Harold ! street, Philadelphia, who thought the bodv might be that of her missing husband, decided otherwise on receiving a minute description from Morgue Keeper .O'Brien yesterday. DOINGS IN CAA1DEN Wires were strung vesterrinv on ths elevated section of the new trolley line of the West Jersey and Seashore Railroad. All night long can be heard the "peep-peep" of the reedies as ther pass over the city on their migration to the marshlands. The Capital Friendly Society, for charitable and benevolent purposes, was incorporated yesterday, the officers being Will H. Router, A. N. Milliken and B. D. Iiearick, all of Camden. The police have yet been unable to solve the mystery of the boat abandoned by an unknown man at the Chestnut street wharf. Members of the local castles of the Golden Eagles are preparing to send a big delegation to Trenton next Monday, when the annual convention of the Grand Castle will be held. Managers of nearby parks report having had a poor season. J. ' Roscoff Haines has een indorsed for City Council by the Third Ward Independent League. Game Warden Guthridpre says ba never saw the swamps and woods 'in the surrounding country so filled with birds. A number of Camdeuites will take in the naval review in Long Island Sound next Monday. Frank Chambers, Warren Countiss, Harry Countiss, Jr., and Harry Epting returned from Townsend's Inlet yesterday, where they captured 243 big sale water eels. Jacob Beck died in a cell at the county jail yesterday from pneumonia. Squire P. T. Colding has opposition for renominatlon in Newbold Dixon, who has been indorsed by the Imperial Social Club of the Seventh ward. East Camden - Falling through a hole in the floor at her home on North Twenty-seventh street. Mrs. Emma Benscl was severely bruised about the body yesterday. Interesting ceremonies will attend the laying of the corner-stone of the new ?L0,0o0 stone edifice being erected by Grace Baptist Church at Twenty-seventh and Cramer streets, on Sunday afternoon, September 16. The Young men's Reading Fraternity, of East Camden, is to be reorganized next Tuesday night. The small number of policemen in East Camden makes the work of petty thieves easy. A $1000 prize winning St. Bernard dog named Lord Roseberry, owned by W. B. Tevis. of 2320 Howell street, is dead from poison administered by unknown persons. What might have proved a fatal mistake was made by Mrs. S. Jacquillard, of Pleasant street, in. taking arnica for some other medicine, but she discovered her error as soon as the liquid touched her lips. Nothing has been heard of late of the projected trolley line from the North Cramer Hill ferry along Twenty-seventh street and across Baird avenue bridge to the New York Shipbuilding Company's yard, which would be a big benefit to East Camden residents. Horse Made Fatal Plunge Special to The Inquirer. VINELAND, N. J., Aug. 30. When a valuable family horse belonging to Elmer Bump broke Its leg the bone was set, and as the animal was about to be let out of the hammock in which it had rested for four weeks, the. horse became wild and with a plunge it fell to the ground, breaking the leg again. It had to be killed. Shedaker Out of the Fight Special to The Inquirer. BURLINGTON, N. J., Aug. SO. Former Assemblyman Benjamin D. Shedaker withdrew today from the Republican Senatorial contest. This leaves the field to Speaker Samuel K. Bobbins, of Moores-town, and former Assemblyman Edge Wildes, of North Hanover,- who has the Colbyites' indorsement. - Presented With a Launch Special to The Inquirer. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug. 30. Colonel Thomas Potter, of Philadelphia. Assessor David Barrett and Harry Cook, of this city, today presented a ?1500 launch to Captain Thomas Endieott, of the Brisr-antine Life Saving Station. The gift was due to personal friendship. Aura Methodists' Centennial Special to The Inquirer. AURA, N. J., Aug. 30. The centennial exercises in commemoration of the M. E. Church, which will continue the next ten days, began this morning. Several former pastors took part ic the services. Roy Ledden read an interesting history of the church. To Renominate Congressman Wocd Special to The Inquirer. . TRENTON. N. J.. Aug. 30. The Republican convention for the Fourth Congressional district, which will renominate Congressman Ira W. Wood, will be held October 2. It will in all probability take place in Flemington. . Now It's Hand's Next Move Special to The Inquirer. . CAPE MAY, N. J.. Aug. 30. At a meeting of the Union Republican Club Jast evening a resolution introduced by Judge James M. E. Hildreth, indorsing the candidacy for re-election of Senator Lewis M, Cresse, was unanimoeely passed. New Jersey ASPHALT GOT JARRING IN CAMDEN COUNCIL Contracts Already Awarded for Paving Certain Streets Rejected by an Overwhelming Vote Single handed, Councilman Finkeldey last night delivered a solar plexus blow to the so-called Asphalt Trust, vhen he had adopted a minority report from the street Committee by Camden City Council rejecting contracts that had been awarded for the paving with asphalt of several streets. He won out by a vote of 15 to 3. those opposing him being Council-men Tiroome. Bradley and Watson. - In his report Councilman Finkeldey de clared that the prices which the majority members of the committee favored were Sl.Gi per square yard. This, he claimed, was a raise of 20 cents per square yard in less than a month. Continuing, he eaid: "The character of work to be done under this bid is precisely the same as that which was laid for 20 cents less per square yard, and we believe it our duty to compel the Asphalt Trust to be consistent in its prices or to adopt some other pavement, which will compel them to give us the prices for which they do the work in other cities." Councilman Bradley, chairman cf'the committee, attempted to reply, as did his colleagues, Councilmen Watson and Broome. Councilman Finkeldev declared it all a flim-flam game, and that the trust is shown more deference in Camden than anywhere else. He asked Council to establish the principle "not to be bled." When the Question came to a vote con siderable surprise was shown in the re sult. . The -work on these streets will be postponed indefinitely. CAP. CLARK STILL IN HARNESS He Rescaen Boy From Drowning at Somers Point Special to The Inquirer. - ATLANTIC CITY, X. J., Aug. 3V- Captain Charles iu. lark plunged from a wtiarl at somers romt today and res cued from the inlet 14-year-old Henry Hyers, son of a summer cottager, who had fallen from the deck of a" yacht into the water. He would have drowned but for the heroism of "Cap.' Clark. Xot long ago Clark was allowed to resign from the city force of life guards because he was charged with failing to make an effort to prevent the drowning of a bather. Milk thieves are still operating In East Miuviiie. TYPHOID ATTACKS RIVERSIDE FAMILY Special to The Inquirer- RIVERSIDE, X. J., Aug. 30. Typhoid fever threatens to lay low the entire iamily of 3Ir. and Mrs. Adolph Kettler, a retired butcher, residing here. The first to be taken down was Fred Kettler, a well-known athlete. The second to be attacked was Mrs. Albert Painter, a daughter, and wife of Bert Painter. Minnie, aged 19 years, the youngest of the family, is now confined to her bed. So serious is their condition that a physician and a trained nurse are in constant attendance. DEATH FOLLOWS WEDDING Girl's Brother Near Brink as She Became a Bride Special to The Inquirer. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Aug. 30. The shadow of impending bereavement hiing over the wedding of Miss Katharine Sebolt and Edwin Hormby, on Richmond street, last night. John Sebolt, brother of the bride-elect, had been latally injured a few hours before in a trolley accident, and lay at the point of death in the local hospital. At first it was planned to postpone the wedding, but Miss Sebolt and Mr. Hormby went to the personage of the Pitman Methodist Church with their attendants and were made man and wife. John Sebolt died this morning. MAJOR GILLETTE A JUDGE Filtration Chief Presided Over Mock Trial at AVoodbnry Special to The Inquirer. WOODBURY, N. J., Aug. 30. Arthur H. Nevius; a prominent Philadelphian, and a guest of Evergreen Hall, this city, was "arrested" today on a charge of being "drunk and disorderly" on the morning of July 4 last. The trial was held this evening, when the prisoner was convicted, but sentence was suspended. Major Cassius Gillette, Philadelphia's filtration chief, was the judge of the court. For the time being the parlor of the house was transformed into a court room, which was filled with witnesses and spectators, principally guests. The proceedings were those of a mock trial. TROUBLE OVER JEWELRY Atlantic City Man Must Explain to , Grand Jury Special to The Inquirer. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., Aug. 30. Henry Benner, accused by Mrs. Ellen Singer with having disposed of diamonds and jewels which she intrusted to his care, valued at $1100, today was placed under $2000 bail by Justice of the Peace J. S. Jagmetty. Benner set up a defense that Mrs. Singer had entered into a partnership with him in business, and that she had shared, the proceeds of the money realized on the gems. Must Give Better Mail Service Special to The Inquirer. ATLANTIC CITY, X. J., Aug. 30. The managers of the new electric road, which runs to Somers Point, and which has been delaying the handling of the mails, were notilled today - to comply with the law or they would be prosecuted. Residents along the line say the electric road has neglected the service. Temperance Workers' Day Special to The Inquirer. NATIONAL PARK, N. J.. Aug. 30. Today was "Camden County Women's Christian Temperance Union Day" at the camp meeting here. Miss K. H. Elfreth. president of the County Union, presided and made a brief address. Mrs. M. S. Wright also spoke, after which a question conference was conducted by Miss E. H. Goodwin. Approaching the Century Mark Special to The Inquirer. BRIDGETON, N. J., Aug. 30. Mrs. Sarah M. Ayars- quietly observed her 98th birthday yesterday at the home of her son, Noah Ayars, wtih whom she has resided for the past thirty-five years. Her friends expect to make a fititng celebration of her 100th birthday. v - Reading Mileage Books On and after Sent. 1 Philadelphia and Reading: Mileage Tickets will be accepted witiiiu their time limit over lines of the Baltimore aiid Ohio Railroad. Philadelphia to Kenova. Paricers-burg. Wheeling, Pittsburg and Kane. Subject to local rules and regulations. Adv. $2.80 Excursion, Pottsville, Old Home Week, Sept. 2 to 8 The Reading will sell excursion tickets to Pottsville. good going Sept. 1 to S-and r turning until 10th, at ppedal rate of single fare lor round -trip. Rate from Philadelphia, 82.80. Ad. .... REAL ESTATE DIRECTORS ARE DENOUNCED Continued From Page Three NEW POINTS. IN SEGAL'S-: WHIRLWIND CAREER Facts regarding the whirlwind financial career of Adolph Segal are still continuing to come to light, and yesterday-there became associated with the name of the builder of the Majestic and Bartram Apartment Houses the names of Dr. C A. Max Weiley, of Washington, and Har-lison Snyder, a broker, whose recent failure caused considerable comment. In the kind of speculating that has been done with varying success by Segal there are swoops to financial disaster as well as flights to financial heights, and the story of the life of Segal during the past five years shows that while he has carried other men up with him, others have dropped by the wavside. Dr. Weiley was a prominent physician of Washinzton. who married a Miss Psota, the daughter of a local brewer. About the time he first met Adoph Se: gal he was living in a handsome mansion of Q street, Washington. Dr. Weiley Invested Money In many of Segal's ventures T)t Weiley invested considerable money. About three years ago, just as his investments were becoming hopelessly involved, the physician died very suddenly no one knew how. When it came to settling up the estate it was found that Dr. Weilevs accounts were confused. He had been the trustee of his wife's estate and another known as the Newkumet estate. In the litigation that followed John G. Johnson appeared on one side and T. DeWitt Cuyler on the other. It was never known just how much Dr. Weiley sunk in the Segal ven tures. - Harrison Snvder was the fnlp'nipialtfr of the firm of Ilarrison Snyder & Co. He was a heavy investor in some of the Seeal enterprises. Some months ago he tocL a trip to the West, and when he returned he announced his suspension as a brokerage company. He announced that a trusted clerk had robbed him. The clerk has never ben prosecuted, A man named Blair, or Baer. representing a large iron company of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, by a similar coincidence was also an investor in some of the Segal ventures about the time lie failed two years ago. Paper Man's failure About three years ago Charles T. Stoever, a paper manufacturer, failed in this city, lie was well acquainted with Segal and had money in t-ome of his enterprises. When Stoever f-uspended, John Sparhawk. Jr., present attorney for Segal, was made receiver, and it is enly recently that the affairs of this concern have been wound up. Thomas B. Harned, a lawjer in the West End Trust Building, was attorney for Segal in many ot his lumber ventures, and during his acquaintance with Wciley and Snyder, but he refused to discus any of the Segal transactions when questioned about them yesterday. It was learned yesterday that whon Segal first started to construct the Majestic Apartment he capitalized his cor: poration at $o0,000, of which only $."30O was paid in. The financier had never had any trouble in getting ready money. He is a iwst master ot corporation promotion, and. as an instance of this, men of the calibre of Charles H. Hinchman and George Burnhara, Jr., were his principal backers when he started the Bartram Apartment House. " c . ; The Champion Construction Company, Mr. Segal said, was the concern through which he built most of his plants. The Knickerbocker Contracting Company" is another of his operatingconcerns. The Empire Sugar Refining Company of New Jersey, winch he formerly owned. i Mr. Segal sold to the Warner Sugar Com-I pany. which is fighting the trust, j Asked about the Pennsvlvania Sugar I Refining Company, whose plant at Shack-; amaxon wharf has never turned a wheel, Mr. Segal said that several parties were negotiating for the purchase of it. In the West Jersey Tube and Rolling Mills, at Bridgeton, X. J., which are not in operation now, Mr. Segal has several hundred thousand dollars invested, he declares. The Real Estate Trust Company, he said, has a block of bonds of the Meadow Brook Coal Company, another of Mr. Segal's promotions, near Tyrone, Pa., with offices in the Drexel Building, in this city. The Meadow Brook Company operates coal fields. Mr. Segal said he has been offered an immense building contract in Brooklyn, but has not yet decided to take it up. He has been interested at different times in three match factories. One of them was sold to Synnott & Cummins, of Camden, and the other to Addicks. A third factory he now calls the Conqueror Match Company. It is located in Camden, and can be started, he says, in twenty-four hours. Adolph Segal is said to have acquired title to a lot 115 by 150 feet, at the southeast corner of Twenty-third and Chestnut streets, on which he proposes to erect a storage house, to be given to his wife as a present. The purchase price is said to be $100,000. The idea of this proiect was suggested to him by one of the founders of the Fidelity Storage Company. TALES OF DEPOSITORS RIFE THROUGH CITY Tales of those depositors in the Real Estate Trusf Company who were fortunate enough to withdraw their money from the institution before it closed its doors and of the unfortunates who despite rumors maintained their faith in the company and consequently have their money tied up, were plentiful yesterday. Among the fortunate was M. E. B. Young & Company, large coal and coke dealers, with offices "in the Land . Title Building, this firm withdrawing $12,000 in the course of business on Tuesday morning a few hours prior to the closing of the doors. This was mere luck as the failure took place at the last of the month when heavy payments are always made by Young Company. Consequently - the amount of the firm's balance in the institution was small. Less fortunate was Francis P. Malone, a real estate man in this city. Malone, who had collected a number of . rents, deposited them all in' the Real Estate Trust Company. He was given a tip that there was a question as to the com- Eany's ability to continue business, but e did not withdraw his account. As a result $l(33.67 of his money is now tied up. ; MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSTTED Zelenenki. Mychajlo . Hluchan, Jan .' Pyle, Clarence A Adams. William S Uoaenstein. Joseph Jordan. Charles Clark. John P Myers. Ida S Recca, Antonio N'icoletti. Miehele Marley. Joseph J Hanna. Robert J Myers, John A ....... . Mumford. Joseph A . Cathcart, Harold W Ferguson, Isaiah...... T-'rvsli, Jospnh ........ .Maleztis. Antonin. . Szewczyk, Antonina. Campbell. Mabel L. .Ross, Annie E. .Osohinski. Gussle. " .Perry. Li Hie. .Hitchcock. Mary A. .Rosenblatt. Leah. ..Mignattl, Ardmina. .Moselll. Anniua. .-' .MeCarron, Cecelia B. .Bustard. Isabelle. ' .dimmer. Jennie C, ..Smith. Ella M. Wagner. . Mabel B. .Johnson. Mary. .Gasway. Matilda. ..Griffin. Katherine T. .Carney. Mary. Buchanan. Viola W .Averell. Eliza. .Abel. Mary C. . Barnes, Anna M. ..Rambo. Mary E. .Sirak. Katie. .Rotondo. Angela. .Zagwiska. Barbara. Weller, Ro, . Flnnegan. Stephen S..., CunuilT, Lester Barnes. Walter K Wallace, Robert T! .-. P.tpp 1 1 Hartranft. William W. Fretz. William C. . .... . . . " .r- f n-t n Tire T. .... Carfagno.'Raffaele. . . . . Lnn-ivniikl. Antoni.... purgln, Jtugene, , . .York. Mary A. , . .Surdorvicz. K. .. .Rrvzgorna. F. ...Sekiela. Kataryna. ....Wood. Marion C. .. Kaplan. Yetta. . . .White. Martha. . . . . Jakofsln. .Anna. ....Riggs,- Sara L. . . . Moulder. Katherine. Z.wiec. Wieen'ty . . . . Grnezka; Bronislaw. Wawryk. Petro. . . . . Pordy. George S. .. . Tmilck. Abraham... i-st-K. josnnn jr.. Banian. Charles.. ; . Dos. Passos Morris." Munson, George A... MARRIED 'MELLON PEIRF..-On the i5th inst. at ihe residence of the Rev. rr J D C Hanna. 426 North 4tst trt. Philadelphia, by the Rev. Geo 51 North. Mr CH ARLES R MELLON and MisS LAURA P PEIRE. both of Coatesville, Pa. J- DIED ;"BAILE,T. On Ansust 28. at Riverside. N J, KPHRAIM. husband of the late Amanda Bailey, itt his 68th yar. Relatives and friends, alfco Survivors" Association of 118th Corn Exchange Regiment. P V, and Riverside Fire Camp, are ivited to attend the funeral services. Friday, 12.30 sham, at son's residt-nee, George Bailey. v:t4 Hun lug are. Riverside. IS J. interment private, at Fernwood. Philadelphia. Pa. Trnin leaves Market street ferry 10.25 A M for Riverside. BANCROFT On Ano-iist ?R 1fnB SAMUEL B BANCROFT, husband of the late Margaret Bancroft, in bis 73d vear. The relatives and friends of the familv ore respectfully invited to attend the funeral services, on Friday, at 2 o'clock, from his late residence. 12"2 Jackson st. Interment at Fernwood Cemetery. BBNNFTT.-tn rainten nn AiiPiist 30. 1906. STEPHEN P BENNETT. aed 73 years. Relatives and friends of the familv. also Clyde Relief ArsoHation and Marine Engineers' Beneficial Association. No 13. are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence. 431 S 3d. on Monday, the 3d inst. at ii n ciock. Frlenrts mar view the ooay on Sunday, the 2d inst. from 7 to 0 P M. In terment private at Evergreen Cemetery. BREISCH. Auenst 2.S.1MW. FREDERICK A. wife of Jacob Rreisch. in the -77th year of her age. Th relatives and friends are invited- to attend the services, on Friday morning, precisely at II o'clock, at bT late residence. 2149 N loth st. Interment private. i BRINOHt'RST; -At Atlantic City. Angurt 27. 1906. ALICE R. widow of Robert M Bring-hurst. Funeral services at her late residence. 136 N 12th. on Thursday. August 30. at. 3.30 P M. Interment private. BUCHANAN. Died, on the 2Rth dav of August. lftOft SAMUEL A ; BCCHANAN. -M D. husband of " Edith Adalaide Inee Blunden) Buchanan. agd 40 rears. Relatives and friends of the family, also all societies of which he was a member.-are resp-rtfullv invited to view the remi'ns. Frldav afternoon and evening, after 2 P M. at his late residence. 432 Snydrr ave. Services and Interment private. Saturday afternoon. September 1. 1906. at-2 o'clock-CARR. Auenst 28. LCKE CARR. Sr. Relatives and friends invito! to " attend funeral, on Sat'irdav, at 8.30 A M. from late residenct-. 1622 R'tner st. Solemn requiem mass at St Monica's Church. - To proceed to Cathedral Grmtcrr. CARR. On Aozrist 30. 1906. MART A. wife of James Carr. aged 62 rears. The relatives and friends of the familv are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services, on Patur-dar afternoon at 1.30 o'clock precisely, at her husband's residence 2019 N Carlisle St. - Interment private at Mt Vernon Cemetery. Please omit floral offcrlnirs. COT-LINS At Wrigbtstowo." N .1. on August 30. lt. REBECCA S. wife of Blward B Collins. Funeral services at her late residesice. nfr Wrlghtstown. N J. on Monday. September at 10.3O A M. Interment at Jacobstown. V T T " : a . - - 1 ... .n.nnntfll) 1 iavited. , CUNNINGHAM. On August 30. 1A06. PATRICK CUNNINGHAM. ed 65 years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, cn Saturday, at 7.30 A M. from his late residence. 2320 Oiive st. High mass of requiem at St Francis' Church, at 9 A M. Interment at H lv Cross Cemetery. ' DAVIS. Aueut 30. GEORGE DAVIS." son of J"hn and lat Annie Davis, aged 13 years and 6 mourns. Due notice of funeral will be given, frtun - residence of .uncle, Mr William iioran. 24I Cutbbvrt st. - DONAHUE. On Angus' 20. HUGH DONAHUE, seed vears. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the fuueral. on Monday, at 9.30 P M. from late residence. 205H St Alban's S. Services St Charles' Church, at 11 A M. Interment Holy Cross. ERSKINE. Ancust 29. ELIZA L ERSKINE. Relatives and friends are invited to attend th" funeral services, at the reiden-e of Dr Stlrlinz Ersklne. Holmes. Fa. on Saturday. September 1. at 2.30 P M sharp. Fuueral pnvate. . FABF.X fln tnmit 1flO- WILLIAM. husband of Marv J Faren. aeed 4 years. - The relatives and friends of the family, also the ; Pennsvlvania Railroad Relief Association, and emtlves of th Pennsvlvania Railroad, are in- i lted to attend the funeral services, on Monday aftem.on. at 2 o'clock, at his late residence. 1727 Washington ave. Interment at Mt. Morlth Cemetery. Remains can be viewed Sandav evening after 7 o'clock. FASY.-At Ocean Citv. Auenst 29. lo. JOHN HENRY FASY. -aeed 54 years." Relative and friend, also Ivaetie of the Sacred Heart San Salvador Council. K ft C are tTcrited m attend the funeral, on Mondav. at $.30 A M. from late residence. 19o5 Master st. Solemn high mas of requiem -at hurch of the Gesu. at 10 A M. Interment Cathedtal Camererr. L FENZE.L On Aumst 28. HENRIETTA, wid-fow of John G Fenzel. In her "1st year. Rela tives and friends are invited to attend jne funeral services, on Saturday, at 2 P M. at her late residence. P62 N Hutchinson St. Interment rrivate at Mt Vernon. GALLAGHER On Aumst 2S. 1906. PHILLIP F. sou of Marv and the late Michael Gallagher, and grandson of the late Phillip and Annie Kellv. formerly of South 15th st. aged -8 rears Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, on Friday, at 8.SO A M. frrm 2.-V53 N Marshall St. High mass at St Rdward'a Church at 10 A M. Interment at New Cathedral Cemetery. GAMBLE. On Auenst 2. 1908. LILLIB S. beloved wife of Thoma Gamble and dauehter nt Joseph and Martha Davis. In her 23d year. The relative and friends of the family are resnectfullr Invited to attend the funeral, on Sandav afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from her late residence. 1257 S Bonsall t. Interment at Mt Mortah Cemetery. GLENN. On August 27. 106. MARIA T. widow of Frank Fletcher Glenn. Funeral services on Fridav. at 11 A M precisely, at the residence of her son-in-law. William B Wat-kins. Jr. Washlnrton lane. CHelten Hillsr Pa. Interment private. Carriages will meet friends at Jenkintown on arrival of train leaving Beading Terminal at 10.1". r GRABER. On Aneuat ' 2fl. 190. MAHEON GRABEK. aged. 70 years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, from bis late residence. 407 Vine st. on Saturday, at 2 P-M. Interment private. GREEN. Entered into rest. Thnrstlav. August 30. 196. REBECCA O RCTTER. beloved wife of James D Green and daughter of the late Dr Thomas and Catharine Rutter. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services, on ' Mondav. at 2 P M. at the home of her husbaud. 2123 Brown st. -Interment private. HARMER, On August 2. 1J06. ANNIE K HA R M BR. formerly of Delaware. - Relatives and 'friends are Invited to attend the funeral services, on Saturday, at 2 P M precisely, at the parlors of Andrew J Bair & Son. corner lftb and Filbert sts. ' Interment " private. HARTMAN. On August 29. HARRY FCHR-MAN.- youngest son of Harry P - and Amelia M Hart man, aged 19 month?. Funeral strictly private. H AUGER. On Aueust 28. 1906. WILLIAM S. husband of Annie Haueer mo Koechigi. and son of the late John and Johanna Haucer. aeed 49 years. Relatives and friends, also Narracansett Tribe. No 43. Imp O R M: Phoenix-Castle No 96. " A O'K M C:-Coeur de Lion Castle No 24. KG E: Fidelity Lodge, No 123. K of P: Hendrlck Old. Reliable One-Year Beneficial Association. No 1. are invited to attend the funeral, on Saturday. September 1. 1906. at 2 P M. from his late residence. 1421 N 7th st. : Interment at Glen-wood Cemetery. . : HEXXERSHOTZ.On Aneust 29. 1906. ANNA ELIZA.- widow -of the late . A Lucius Henner-shotz." Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services, Saturday, at 2 P M. at the residence of ber son-in-law. James Hawkins, 3631 Old York road. . Interment private, at Mount Peace. HENRY. On the 29th" Inst. EMMA R. wife of -. Irvin F Henry. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services, ou Saturday, the 1st prox. at 2 P M precisely, at her late residence. 516 Green St. Interment private. . . -. HILDEBRAND. On August 29. 1906. ADOLPH. son of Margaretha and the late Philip Hildebrand. ! aged 38 years. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend his fuueral. on iSaturdav. at 3 P M. from his mother's-residence. 3513 X 22d st. Interment at Mount Vernon Cemetery. .. - : . HIPFLE. Suddenly, at -Atlantic City, on Wednesday. August 29. 1906. ELIZABETH, widow- of the late Jlarrison Hippie. : Funeral will take place on Saturday, at.. 8.30 A M. from hex late residence. 4206 Glrard ave. West Phlla." Solemn requiem mass at Our Mother, of Sorrow' Church at 10 A M. Intermtnt at Cathedral Cemetery. Relatives and frie.nds. also Our Mother of Sorrows' Sacred- Heart and Al-tar-and Rosarv Societies, are invited to attend. HUXTER. Cm the 29th inst. MAGGIE HUX-TER (nee Wallace), wife of Kamuel Hunter. Relatives and' friends are invited to - attend the funeral, on Saturday, at 2 P M. from her late-- residence. 1423. Gray . Ferry road. Interment -at Fernwood Cemetery. JACOB. August 28. GUSTAV ADOLPH JACOB, .husband of Bertha Jacob' (nee Hilbig). Relatives and friends. - also the German National Society - and the Eintracht Unterstut-zungs Society. Invited to attend the - funeral, on Sunday, at 1 P-M. from late-residence, 84th and astwlck ave. Take Island - road j--ars. Interment private. ; - JAMES. On August 30. 1906, JENNIE HAMP-SOX, . daughter of. Thomas F and Elizabeth James and granddaughter of Jennie- and the late Joseph Powers, aged 12 years. Relatives and friends are invited to .attend, the funetal services, on Sunday, at 8 P M, at the residence of her mother. 322 West York st. Inter-neat at North Cedar Hill Cemetery- .. " JAMES.-rOn- August ; 29. 1906. : WILLIAM jMES. in his 78th year.: Relatives and friends, also-Hamilton Xodge ' No 274. F- and A M; Masonic Veterans of Pennsylvania and the Welsh Society are invited to attend the funeral services, - at his late residence. '614 North . 21st- st. on . Saturday. September 1.. at 2 P-M precisely. Interment private. JOHNSON. On August 28. 1906. CORDELIA L, daughter of ' Mary - A and the late Charles A Johnson, -and granddaughter ef the late Win L and Theresa Mosely. aged 40 years. A patient sufferer at rest. - ' Funeral, to which relatives and friends are invited, on Saturday. September . 1. at 1 P M - from her mother's residence. 209 Dickinson' st. Services at St. John's P E Church. 3d and Reed sts, at 2 P M precisely. Interment at Mount Moriah Cemetery. Remains, may be viewed today fr'ridavi. after . P M. JOHNSON. At Mount Holly. N J. on August 29 1806. AMOS HAROLD, son of Amos and Frances A Johnson., in his 19th year. Relatives and friends, also Washington CounciL No 5. Jr O V A M. are Invited to attend the funeral, from him parents' residence. 212 Broad st. Mt Holly. X.J. on Saturday. September 1. at 2 P M. Interment at Mt Holly Cemetery. JOHNSON. On August 29, 1906. MARGA-RETTA C- wife -of Leonard Johnson, aged 43 years. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral services, at -St Martin's-P E C-hureh. Radnor. Pa. today (Friday). August 31. at-2 P.M. Interment private. JONES. Earlv Fifth-day morning, the 30th of "Eighth month. 1906. CAROLINE, wife of William Jones, ared about - 79" years. Funeral Slith-dav (Friday, the 31st. at 3 P M,-at home of their daughter 6ellew. 426 Fourth 6t, Colwyn. Ta. Interment at Bataria. X Y. - KARL. On1 August 30. 1909. MARY, wife of Albert Karl. In her 49th. year. Relatives and friends. lso' Washington Camp. No".l.- P -O ef-A, are "invited to attend the funeral. on Sundav. at 2 P M from: her late residence, 2527 N Franklin St. - Interment, at Mount Ver-non Cemetery. ' -" - - ' KRELER. Suddenlr. at Wildwood N J. Anr. gust 29. 1906, ALBERT E KEELER.- Due so- Welch. John H ' ... . T11WBHB6E & CLOTHE! This Is the Last Day of Our Greatest August Furniture Sale Come as early as you can it will be one of the busiest days of the month. After today regular prices will prevail, except on the few odd pieces that may remain of the special lots. But today you can - I Select from Wide Yariety of Furniture for Every Part of the House, at a Great Saying of Money Reductions range from about one-fifth to more than one-third on Sideboards, China Closets, Extension Tables, Dining Chairs, Bureaus, -Chiffoniers, Toilet Tables, Library. Tables, Book Cases, Desks, Davenports, Couches, Parlor Suits, Parlor Chuirs, Cabinets, Rockers, Brass Beds, Enameled Beds, Mattresses, Springs, Pillows. 'Come' today; Meri'S The Sale continues hundreds of Medium-weight Siiits, about 350 Autumn Overcoats, and a lot of Raincoats are here at' half price for today and tomorrow. The Suits are of worsteds and cheviots, in neat mixtures, stylish-overplaids,"7 plain black and Oxford. Covert, Oxford and Black Overcoats. All sizes in both Suits and Overcoats: ' ., $15 Overcoats now $7.50 $25 Overcoats now $12.50 $20 Raincoats now $10.00 . - . , About sixty odd Suits, for men and young: men, worth $1000 and $12. GO, -are marked at $5.00 each come early jf you want one. A few more Men's Evening Dress Suits have come to, sell at half price we now have about forty altogether, in sizes from 34 to 40 chest-measure, some silk-lined, worth $25.00 now $12.50. . - - Second Floor, Market Street. West Seasonable Shirt Waists . If you are needing . shirt waists, see the new autumn models we are showing. All kinds here, from smart tailored models to the latest lingerie effects. Practical and inexpensive are these : - Of While Linen, $1.00 The front is embroidered, the back is tucked and closed with concealed buttons. Long sleeves. r " .... Of Black Saline, $1.23 Simply and prettily tucked; finished with dainty hemstitched white lawn collar and cuffs. " Of White Lawn. 51.59-Persian lawn; opened in the front, trimmed with blind embroidery and tucks; long sleeves. . Second Floor, Centre Smart New Hats, $3.50 You can't realize how stylish and op-to-date they are unless you see them. Spic-and-span new, prettily trimmed, right from our own workrooms; the large high-crowned sailor shape, all . the rage just now. Some with the brim turned up dashingly on one side. Of chip or Milan, all-black or black with a touch of color. Smart, in the height of style, quiet, harmonizing with any suit, it is just the hat to give a fresh, up-to-date touch to your costume until the winter hat arrives. " Second Floor. Market Street. East Corsets and Girdles You'll be pleased to learn that we have plenty of these two specials for today haven't been able to get them fast enough: At 38c Girdles for girls and . slender women; of a good quality of tape, with ribbon bow; fairly worth 50c. - , v : At 50c Our unmatchable '-SV & C" Half-dollar Corset, of batiste, .long hip, lace-trimmed; hose supporters front and sides; equal to usual 75c corsets. . Second Floor. Filbert Street. East Table Linens Reduced About 400 yards of fine Irish Full-bleached Satin Double Damask Table Linen of a very heavy quality, 72 inches wide, and 200 dozen fine, heavy Irish Damask Napkins, extra-large dinner size S1.50 Table Linen $1.15 yard $3.50 Napkins $2.65 a dozen The table linen is in two very handsome designs snowdrop and fleur-de-lis; the Nspkins in two pretty floral patterns. Aisle ll. Centre Silk and Net Waists Very useful in "tiding over" deficiencies in the between-seasons wardrobe, and just now lower prices than usual: $4.25 China Silk Waists, $3.00 Black : a tailored model, with broad plaits to the waist line back and front, tucked cuffs and collar. $5.50 China Silk Waists, $4.00 -Black; made with graceful yoke of silk embroidery and lace insertion; cuffs and collar to match. $6.25 White Net Waists, $5.50 -Richly trimmed with Venise medallions, bands of embroidery and tiny ruffles of lace; elbow sleeves. MARKET STREET-EIGHTH STREET FILBERT STREET tlce of the funeral will be glTen from 2126 North 21si st. LOG A X . D ld Aus 28. HORACE R. son of John W and the 'late Carrie Logan, in the 5th year of his ace. Relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the fuueral services on Kriday afternoon, at 1 o" clock, at his father's residence. 1105 W Silver st. Interment private, at Mt Moriah Cemetery. LYNCH. August 2S. ROBERT A LYNCH. Requiem mass was celebrated at St Philo-mena's Church. Lansdowne. and Interment was private in Cathedral . Cemetery. Aufrust' 30. MoKBRN'AX.' On August 20. JOHN, husband of Jane McKernan. Relatives and friends, also League of the Sacred Heart and Altar Society of Kpiphany Church, are invited to attend the funeral, on Saturday, at 8.3t A M, from his late residence, 1149 Winton st. High requiem mass at tbe Church" of the Epiphany. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. . Mclaughlin. on August 29. 1906, jamf.s. husband of Sarah A aud son of the late William and Catharine McLaughlin. Relatives aud friends and League of the Sacred Heart are invited to attend tbe funeral, -on Saturday. - at 8 AM. from his late residence, 2408 Madison Square. Solemn mass of requiem at St Anthony's Church, at 9.30 A M. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. McVEY. On August 30, ELLEN V MvVEY. beloved wife of Edward McVey and daughter of the late Harry and Anna Hendry. Relatives and friends, also B V M Sodality and the Sacred Heart Society of St Ann's Church, are invited to attend funeral, on Mondav. at 8.30 A M.- from her late residence.- 2337 E Huntingdon at. Solemn requiem mass at . St Ann's Church, at 10 - A M precisely. Interment at New Cathedral. Cemetery. MILLER. On Ausust 29. - 1906, LILLIAN IRENE, daughter of Margaret M Miller and franddaughter of Joseph and the late Elizabeth chaffer, in her 17th year. Relatives riid friends, also Puritan Lodge. .No 185, D ot L. and the Oneida Hosiery Mills, are invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday, at 2 P M. from her aunt's residence, 464 Hart lane. Interment at East Cedar Hill Cemetery. MOORE. On August 29, 1906. JOHN MOORE. The relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral services, on Monday morning, at lO o'clock, at his late residence. 2120 Cherry - st. Interment firivate. Remains can be viewed Sunday even-ng between 7.30 and 9 o'clock. MORGAN. On August 28, CATHARINE, wife of John Morgan, and also, on August 30. JOHN MORGAN. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funerals, today fTridayi. at 8.30 A M. - from their late residence. 2020 S 3d st. High mass at Lady of Mount Carmel Church. Interment at Cathedral Cemetery. MORGAN. On August 28. 1906. ELIZABETH C. beloved wife of William J Morgan and daughter of the late William and Elizabeth Dazlev. The relatives and friends of the family are Invited to attend the funeral, on Friday, the 31st Inst, at 7.30 o'clock, from the residence" of her brother. William Dazley. 3249 Irving at l33d and Locust st. Solemn requiem high mass at St James' Church at 9 o'clock. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. MURDOCH. On August 28. 1906. Mrs ADELAIDE W MURDOCH. Funeral services at N 11th st. on Saturday. . September 1, at 3 P M precisely. " Interment private. . ' NOON. On August 30, 1906, JAMES, beloved husband of Julia Noon. Relatives and friends of tbe family are Invited to attend the funeral, on Monday morning, at 8.30 o'clock, from his lute residence, 618 Wharton at, - Solemn. maw Glothin g at $15 Suits $20 Suits $25 Suits Shoes for Best Service i Every member of your: family can depend upon this store. These are popular lines:. - i - . Women's Comfort Shoes, $1.50 to $3.50 "S. & C. Comfort Shoes", for women are all that the name implies; they are durable as well as comfortable. Many styles, from the glove kid,: at -$1.50, to the fine hand-turned,- at $3.50. - - - ' - ; Men's Shoes, $350 and $4.00 pur "S. & c. Specials," the best and most admired shoes we know of at- these prices;' styles follow closely the high grades, and the leathers have our strong guarantee. BoyS Shoes at $1.50Solid satin calf, strong and sturdy, exceptionally good for the price; 'sizes 13H to h all $1.50 a pair. Children's Shoes, $150 to $3.00 Best leathers, best workmanship and good wear assured, whatever price you pay. We have all the wanted styles and leathers. . - , Eighth and Filbert Street Silk Petticoats, $3.75 The stylish Peter Pan model that is proving so popular. Of good black taffeta, the flounce in well-flared sectional - style, trimmed with tailored strappings. Second Floor, Centre $1.25 Panamas at 58c - Are you getting your share of this great purchase of plain mixed and fancy Panama Suitings at less than half price? There are ten different styles, chiefly in the rich gray tones, some in cross-bar or broken plaid effects. These are particularly desirable fabrics, in high favor for autumn tailored suit3 and skirts; 56 inches wide 58c a yard. -Aisle 6. Centre $1.25 to $3 Wrappers, $1 Of fine lawns, in delicate, summery colorings beautiful, dainty Dresden effects among them trimmed prettily with Valenciennes laces, embroideries, ribbon. All are made with fitted back,' ruffle on skirt. Second Floor, Centre STR A WBRIDGE & CLOTHIER rf requiem at the Church of the Sacred Heart. Interment at New Cathedral Cemetery. O'ROURKE. On August 29. 19o6. THOMAS F O'ROURKE. son of the late Bernard and Cecelia O'ltourke. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on , Saturday morning. Septemlier 1. at 8.30 o'clock, from the residence of his brother-in-law. Edward F Teman. 2346 E Cumberland st. Solemn requiem mass at St Anne's Church at 10 A M. Interment at St Anne's Cemetery. PEARL. On August 27 1906. WILLIAM, beloved husband of Jennie Pearl- and sou of the late Michael and Anna M Pearl, aged 35 years. Relatives and friends, also -the members of Kensington- Council. No 5, Jr O U A M; Independence Council. No 1, U S of A; Franklin Castle.- No 24. Knights of Mystic Chain, and the employes of the Saxony Hosiery Co. are invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday.1 at 1 P M. from his late residence. 3110 Weymouth st. To proceed to Belvue Vault. Interment at Hillside Cemetery. ----- PFIEFFElt. Suddenly, on August 30. 1906. FREDERIC A, widow of Christian Pneffer. ageU 65 yea--s. Relatives and friends, also the Focle-tieB with which she was connected, are invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday, at 2 P M. from her late residence. 4112 Manaynnk sve,-Roxborouh. Services will be held in the German Lutheran Church. Martin st. at 3 P M. Interment at Lever ington Cemetery. PIKE. At Westmout. N J. on August 2S. 1906. CARRIE, wife of Marcus Pike, aged 55 years. . The relatives and friends of the family, also Fidelity Temple. No 4. Masonic Link, Oehen Weisen Unt Verein. "No 1. and 1-tto Lodge of Philadelphia are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services, on Friday afternoon, at 1 o'clock, at her late residence. Cooper and Virginia avenue. Westmont. N J-Interment private. . REID.Ou August 30. 1906. JOHN W. JR. son of John W. Sr. and Emma L Reid. and grandson of Susan and the late Robert Gibson, aged 16 months. Due notice of the fuueral will be given from his parents' residence. 511u Merlon ave. REiNTSCHLER August 29. 1906. PH1L1-PINA. widow of the late Christian Itntsehler, aged 76 years. Relatives and friends o:e invited to attend the funeral services, on -Saturday, at 3 P M. at the residence of her son, William F Rentschler. 2631 Girard ave. Interment at German Lutheran Cemetery. ROACH. On August 28: 1906. LEO I. son of William F and Catherine Roach, aged 24 vears. The relatives and friends of the family, also Pinzon Council. No 904. K of C. are invited to attend the funeral, on Saturday. September- 1. at 8.30 o'clock, from his parents' residence, 4508 Regent st. Solemn high mast at St Francis de Sales Church, at 10 A M. Interment private. - ROUSHBR. On August 28. 1906.' CHARLES ROUSHER. in his 66th year. - The relative are -Invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence. 254 Dupont st. SunnyclifTe. Manayunk. on Saturday, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the familv. Delaware Harbor Police, members of the 13th PjIW District: Philadelphia. Police Sergeants ami Keystone Council. No 11. O I A. are invited to attend services, in the Fourth Reformed "Chnrch. at 3 o'clock. Interment private at Westminster. . , SANDS. On August .29. 1906. KATHERINE W, widow of John K Sands, aged 58 years. Funeral from her late residence, 47 - W- Willow Grave ave. Chestnut Hill.- on Saturday afternoon. Services and Interment- strictlv private. SCHAFFER. On August 29. 1906. LILLIAN IRENE MILLER SCHAFFER, - daughter of Margaxe - M Miller and granddaughter of - Third Floor HalPPrice are now $7.50 are now $10.00 are now $12.50 $1.50 and $2 Skirts, $1.00 ; Walking Skirts of white linene, one nine-gore flare model with plaitsjnfQstand a stylish trimming of straps around the bottom. The other is a circular model with seam on the sides and around bottom. " Second Floor, Centre - Good News for Girls Girls and mothers, be here early, if new frocks -are to be bought and you want to save Girls Dresses, values up to $5.00 reduced to $1.50 and $2.03 A table full of various kinds of dresses, sizes 5 to 14 years among them; each frock in material, style, trimming full of the smart, good style and quality for which our girls' clothes are famous. White lawn, colored chambray, checked gingham, plain linens; high- and low-neck models with long or short sleeves. Many only one and two of a kind. $1.00 to $2.00 Skirts 75c and $1.03 Of white or blue linene or union linen, in a variety of up-to-date styles; 35 to 39 inches in length. Second Floor. Market Street Second Floor, Filbert Street MARKET STREET EIGHTH STREET FILBERT STREET Joseph and the late Elizabeth Schaffer' In her 17th year. ' Relatives and friends, also Puritan Lodge. - No 1S5. D of - L. and tbu Oneida Hosiery Mills, are invited to attend the funeral, on Sundcy. at 2 P M. from hT aunt's residence. 404 Hart lane. Interment East Cedar Hill Cemetery. SCHKaDEK. On the 27th inst. JOHN J. beloved husband of the late Saiah E Scbrader. aged 62 years. Relatives aud frieuds. also the members of the Bramble Club, are invited to attend the funeral, on Frldav. at 8.30 A M. from his late residence. 222 Belgrade st. Solemn ri-iuieni mass at St Michael's Church at 10 A M. . Interment at New Cathedral Cemetery. StOTT. On August 30. 1906. IDA L. -wife of Harry Scott and daughter of William Jame and Sarah Lomax. Funeral. ou Sundv. .at 1.30 P M, from h-r late residence. 140 North 9th st. - Interment strictly private. SHIRK. On August 29. 1906. ETTA, eldest daughter of Clara and the late Roland H Shirk. Relatives and friends are invited to attend ihe funeral services, on Saturday, at 2 P M. at her mother's residence. 439 N 52d-st. . Interment private at Westminster Cemetery. - SIM MERMAN. At Glassboro. X J. Augnat 30. MARGARET D SIMMKRMAS. in lv 83d year, widow of tbe late Clayton Siminorman. Funeral from her late resiriem-e. Glasshoro. N J. on Saturday. September 1, 1906. Scrlcee at the house, at 1.30 P M. Interment at Clayton, N J. s SMITH.-On August 30. 1906. ANNA H. wife i V. 1 n . T 1 I, . - t-l I . . l 1 . 1 i nitr ic juEtf iiii ji 3iiiiiu, iu orr oi ia year. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, on Monday. Sppteniler 3. at 2 P M. from hpr late residence. ."6tb and Pine sts. Interment private. . .' STEVENS. Died suddenly, at his summer home, on Lake George. .the Rev C ELI-IS STEVENS. .LL. D. D Cl. of 111 Monfacue st, Brooklyn. N Y. in. his 54th year. Notice f funeral hereafter. . STOLP. On August 29, 1906. MINNIE, dnrzh-ter of the late Frederick ami Frederick Stolp. Relatives and friends invited to attend the funeral services, on Snudav, September 2, a 1.30 P M rreclsely. at her late residence, ill? West Oxford st. Interment private. THARAN. On August 28. ARTHUR A THA-RAN son of Gustave and Margaret E Tharan (nee McKernan). Relatives aud frieuds. Holy Name Society. Church of Holy Family, invited to attend funeral, on Friday, from late residence. 210 Hermitage - st. Manayunk. at 8.30 A M. Solemn requiem mass at Holv Famiiv Church, at 10 A M. - Interment St John's the' Baptist. THOMPSON. On August 30. 1906. JAMES, husband of Mwriah Thompson inee Carscu) aud son of Samuel and the late Mary Thompson, aged 33 yars. Relatives and frieuds, also th-.- Sioux Tribe. No 87. Imp O of R M, are invited to attend tbe funeral, on Sunday, at 1 P M. from the residence of his father, Martin's Village. 39th ward. , Interment at Mt Moriah Cemetery. WF.CKERLY. On Augnst 29. 1906. WILLIAM H. husband of Margaret and son -f William H and Mary E Weckerly. Relatives and friends. - also Golden Sunbeam Circle. No 169. C F of A. are invited to attend the funeral, mn Saturday, at 7.30 A - M. from his late r-sldonee; .1848 N 23d st. High reqtilem mas at St Elizabeth's, a; 9 A M. Interment at Old Cathedral Cemetery. WH ITEM AN. At Chestnut Hill, on Aagust 29. 11KKJ. SUSANNA R. widow of Andrew Whlteman. aged 78 years. Funeral from her late residence. 240 E Graver's lane. Chestnut Hill on Saturdav. at-3 P-M. Interment at Ivy H1U Cemetery.
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