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"i'rrf"tWMMll M'i-Tlrtiri1"i'M ' ""1 " .; .. r H"" -rffev7H -. e-f. THE PHILADELPHIA TIMES, THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1902., 13 Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. JEFFERSON DAVIS' CAMELEXPERIMEHT Dismal Failure of the Arabs' Ship of the Desert, The story of the experiment tnnde nenrly fifty years ao to utilize the Arabian eamel as a beast of burden ou the arid plains of Arizona, New Mexico and the deserts of Colorado, Is one of the many unwritten chapters In the history of the Southwest, says the Indianapolis Journal. The originator and chief promoter of the project was Jefferson Pavls, late President of the Southern Confederacy. During the Inst (lays of the session of Congress in 1R51, when the army appropriation bill was under consideration, Mr. Pavls, then Senator from Mississippi, offered a bill providing for the purchase and introduction of thirty camels and twenty dromedaries. With ten Arab drivers uiid the necessary equipage. In advocating his hill, Mr. Davis alluded to the extent to which these animals are Used in various countries In Asia and Africa as beasts of burden; and among other things stated that they are used by the Knglish in the East Indies in transporting army supplies and often in carrying light gun upon their backs; that camels were used by Napoleon lu his Egyptian campaigns. Mr. Davis thought these animals might he flsed with effect against the Indlnns on our Western frontier. Drinking enough water before they start to last for 100 miles; traveling continually without rest at a rate of ten or fifteen miles an hour, they would overtake these bauds of Indians, which our cavalry cannot do. They might he made to transport small pleeei ' of ordnance with great facility; nd, in fact, do here all that they are capable of doing In the East, where they are accustomed to eat the hardiest shrubs and to drink the same kind of brackish water which Is stated to exist In some portions of eur Western deserts. The bill was lost 1! yens: and 24 nays. The appropriation of $30,000 to buy camels with was a reckless extravagance that the Senators could not sanction. Then the newspapers of California took up the scheme, and the more they agitated it the mightier it became. They demonstrated that It was possible to form n lightning dromedary express, to carry the fast mall and to bring Eastern papers and letters to California In fifteen days. . In December, 1S54, Major C. Wayne was sent to Egypt and Arabia to buy seventy-five camels. He bought the first lot In Cairo, and. taking Ihese In the naval store ship Supply, he sailed to Smyrna, where thirty more of another kind were bought. These had been used on the Arabian deserts. They cost from $75 to $300 each, some, what more than had been paid for the Egyptian lot. The ship Supply, with its load of camls, reached Indlanola, Tex., on the Guf of Mexico, February 10, 1X57. Three had died during the voyage, leaving seventy-two In the herd. About half of these were taken to Albuquerque, N. M., where an expedition was fitted out under Command of Lieutenant Beale for Fort Tejon, California. The route lay. along the thirty-fifth parallel, crossing the Mojave desert. The expedition consisted of forty-four citizens, with an escort of twenty soldiers, the camels carrying the baggage and water. The expedition arrived safely at Tejon and the camel caravan made several trips bewteen Fort Tejon and Albuquerque. The other half of the herd was employed In packing on the plains of Texas and In the Gadsden purchase, as Southern Arizona was then called. The firm caravan to arrive In Los Angeles reached the city January 8, 185S. The Star thus notes lis arrival: "A drove of fourteen camels, under the management of Lieutenant Boale. arrived in Los Angeles. They were on their way from Fort Tejon to the Colorado river and the Mormon country, and each animal was packed with I.Ooo pounds of provisions and military stores. With this load they made from thirty to forty miles per day, finding their own subsistence In even the most barren country and going without water from six to ten days at a time." Again the Star of July 21, 1858, makes note that "the camels, eight In number, came Into town from Fort Tejon after provisions for that camp. The largest ones pack a ton and can travel sixteen miles an hour." The promoters of the scheme to utilize the camel in America made one fatal mistake. They figured only on his virtues; his vices were not reckoned Into accocunt. Another mistake they made was in not Importing Arab drivers with the camels. From the very first meeting of the camel and the American mule whacker, who was to be his driver, there developed between the two a mutual antipathy. To be a successful camel driver a man must be born to the business. Indeed, he must come of a guild or trade union of eamel drivers at. least a thousand years old; and, better still, If It dates back to the days of Abrah.mi and Isaac. At first the mild snlimlsslveness of the camel provoked his drivers. They could appreciate the,vigorous kicking of an army mule In his protest against abuse. Hut the spiritless dejection and the mild-eyed pen-slvaness of the Arabian burden bearer was exasperating; but they soon learned In pure meanness one lone camel could discount a whole herd of mules. His supposed virtues proved to be his worst vices. He could travel sixteen miles an hour. Abstractedly thnt was a virtue; but when cauin w;is struck In the evening and he was turned loose to sup off the succulent sage brush, either to escape the noise and profanity of the camp or to view the country, he was always seized wllh a desire to' take a pngonr of twenty-five or thirty miles before supper. While this only took an hour or two of his time. It Involved upon his unfortunate driver the necessity of siiendlng half the night In camel chasing. The army horses and mules shared the antipathy of the drivers for the Arabian desert trotters. Whenever one of the hump backed burden bearers of the Orient came trotting along past a corral of horses and lifted his voice In an evening orison to Mahonimed or some oilier Turk, every horse of the cabal-la (hi was seized with fright and broke loose and stampeded over the plains. All of they little eccentricities did uot endear the camel to the soldiers of Uncle Snm's army. He was hated, despised, and often persecuted. In vain rhc officers urged the men to give the camels n fair trial. No one wanted anything to do with the misshapen beast. The teamsters when transformed Into camel drivers deserted, and the troopers when detailed for such a purpose fell back upon their reserved rights and declared there was nothing In riuy rules and regulations that could compel American soldiers to become Arabian camel drivers. It became evident that the camel experiment was a failure. Every attempt to organize a caravan resulted In an Incipient mutiny among the troopers and teamsters. No attempt, so far as I know, was ever made to utilize the camel for the purpose that Davis imported hlm-that of chasing the Apache to his stronghold and shooting the Indian full of holes from light artillery strapped on the hack of the camel. Instead of the camel hunting the Indian, the Indian hunted the camel. In some way pour Lo s untutored appetite had learned to love camel steaks and stews. So. whenever rh opportunity offered, the Apaches killed the camels; but the camel soon learned to Uute and avoid the Indian, as all living things learn to do. gome were allowed to die of neglect by their drivers; others were surreptitiously shot by the troopers sent to hunt them up when they strayed away. At the breaking out of the Civil War, some thirty-live or forty of the camel band were herded at the United States forts-Verde, El Paso, Yuma and some of the smaller posts In Texas. When the Eastern forts were abandoned by the government, the camels were turned loose to take care of themselves. Those at Yuma and Fort Tejon were taken to Benlcia, condemned and sold at auction to the highest bidder They were bought by two Frenchmen, who took them to Reese rlvw, Nevada, where they were used In packing salt to Virginia City. Afterward they were taken to Arizona and- for some time they were used in packing ore from the Silver King mine down the Gila to Yuma. Bnt even the Frenchmen's patience gave out at last. Disgusted with their hunch-backed burden-bearers, they turned the whole herd loose ou the desert near Maricopa wells. Free now to go where they plensed, Instead of straying away beyond the reach of cruel man, the camels seemed possessed to linger near the haunts of men. They stayed near the line of overland travel and did mischief. The apparition of one of these ungainly beasts suddenly looming up before the vision of a team of mules frightened the long-eared quadrupeds out of all their senses; so they ran away, scattering freight and drivers over the plains. The mule drivers, out of revenge, shot the camels whenever they could get in range of them. In 1882 several wild camels were caught In Arizona and sold to a menagerie, hut a few have survived all enemies and still roam at large in the desert regions of southern Arizona and Sonora, Mexico, The International Itoundnry Commission thnt recently surveyed the line between the United Slates and Mexico reported seeing wild camels on the alkali plains nmld sage brush and cactus. These are probably descendants of the Imported ones, as thofp seen appeared to be In their prime. Occasionally the soldiers In the garrisons of New Mexico and Arizona catch sight of a few wild camels on the alkali plains. All reports agree that the camels have grown white with age. Their hides have assumed n hard, leathery appearance and they are reported to have bard prong hoofs, unlike the cushioned feet of the well-kept camel. RAIL RATES AND POSTAL ABUSES The "Defects and Abuses in our Postal System" enumerated by Mr. H. A. Castle, auditor for the Post Offive Department, In an article in the June number of the North American Review should he carefully considered by the people at large, Inasmuch as public opinion, fully and tightly Informed, would become a powerful factor In bringing about legislation which would correct them. The second-class mall rate of one cent a pound, which Is justified only by the educational feature of the serviee, and was Intended only for newspapers and periodicals, Is grossly abused, the malls being overloaded, at an annnnl loss of many millions of dollars, with Illegitimate matter to the extent of one-fourth of its entire bulk and weight. Attempts to burden the service with a postal-telegraph, a postal savings-bank nnd a postal life insurance bureau are persistent. Resolutions are passed in favor of the parcels-post by business men who would profit at the public expense by the institution of that service. As to the cost of the part of our postal work done by the railways, Mr. Castle says: "The leading defect nnd abuse of the service under present conditions are found by many investigators in the excessive amount paid to railroads for carrying the mails. Exhaustive reports have been made to Congress by committees and commissions on this subject, some of them claiming that the principal cause of the deficiency In the revenues Is the cost of transportation by railroad companies, under existing laws. One report says that, whereas we pay on an average eight cents a pound for this serlvee, the best estimate to be made from the proofs at hearings before the committee Is that the nctuul expense to the transportation companies is about one cent per pound, and that express companies, which are said to pay about 40 per cent, of their earnings to railroads for hauling their cars, underbid the government on second-class mall matter, carrying it at less than one cent a ponnd on hauls of less than 500 miles, and still make a profit." Our Neglected Colored People. It Is high time that the neglected colored people lu our great cities of the 'North received more attention. While a vast amount of money has been raised In the Northern States in years past and much energy expended for the benefit of Southern negroes, little or nothing has been done, strange to say, for the large element of the same race to be found in almost every Northern community. Especially Is this true of our large Northern cities, where the negro population, good, bad, and indifferent, the respectable and the vicious, the Idle and the industrious, are usually huddled together In squalid tenement districts where they receive little or no attention from their white fellow-citizens, and where there is Seldom any special provision made looking to their elevation and improvement, industrially, morally, or intellectually. Leslie's Weekly. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS MARRIAGE LICENSE William Bogart Conklin. Newark. X. J. .and Sarah Hogate Groff, 135 West Upsal street. Henry Raymond Hhoads, Altoona, Pa., and Amy lsett, same address. John Barton Murphy, 4751 Peon street, and Ells Margaret Smith, 310 North .Nineteenth street. Hobert 0. Cooke, 170R Ontario street, and Grace T. Akrnyd, t!4 Manlieiui street. Christian Soboeiileber, 720 Bodlne street, and Helena Seharsch, same address. Charles A. Knapp, 228 North Darien street, and Arum M. Chambers, same address. William King, 1136 Tinker street, and Lottie Jonner, Mil Snyder avenue. George T. Me.Mshon, 102O Vine street, and Aimltta Mnek. South Waverly, Fit. Michael Skelly, 3025 Aliinienda street, and Man- eiiniiliighnui, 3"27 Myrtle afreet. Harry Foidiiinn. 5u7 Summer street, and Annie Sohupe. 121! Queen street. Willlfini ,1. Pfund, 535 Moore street, and Anna M. Kelly, sol West Oxford street. James Altkeu, 4U28 Frunklln atieet, and Katie Mnhrey 21.14 Nortli Twelfth street. George S. Gtyln, 60S Morris street, and Martha M. Force, 125 Fei-non street. Charles Seun'ert, i(lb' Geotge street, and Ma-ttlilM Hclher. 1304 North Randolph street. Harry S. Kiii,ntey, 510 Morris street, hoi! Eliza, beth V. Curpentoi', 419 Dickinson afreet. Louis lleelie Aahbronk, 760 North Fortieth street, and Nettyc B. keenau, 704 North Forty, that street. Edwin W. Scarlett. .lr., 5141 Master afreet, and Theresa A. Spits, 5:t07 Master street.- John .1. Clark. 240S South Carlisle atree't and Elizabeth R. MoGurvey, 1107 Ellsworth street. William K, Hoyd, 20 Christopher itreet. Nsw York city, N. Y.. and Elolse Brown, 18,11 car-pouter street. Allien .1. MarMitllln. 14.W South Broad street, ami Jeanne K. S hlegcl, same, address. Chailes Kaufman, southeast corner Orlanna anil Xorrla afreets, ami Christiana Sautter. 2004 Nnrfh l.awrenee street. Flnlow Raxtor, Fifty-second street and Cheater avenue, ami Agnes Knox, 2412 Muntroae street. George Conner. IMS North Sixth street and Louisa Foyer. 2S2K Drown afreet. B nlauiln Frank. 242 Catherine itreet, and Sadie Roselibaum, 332 South Twelfth street. osear F. Puacy. .-,14 Federal street and Itay V. Vulllcu. 2021 South Sixth street. John Burgess. 5H Harlville avenue, and Nancy Lhi'hR. same address. William II. Vlekery. 437 North Fortv-oTSt street, r.nd Lidie 11. Miller. 4245 Maniua avenue Harry C. S. Wagner. 112 North Broad afreet, and 1). Florence Coppuok, 1017 North Twentieth afreet. Patrick ,1. Miami, 80R South Slxleenth street, nml Maggie Khun. 1504 I'eurl afreet. William H. Ilurly, Jr.. IMS North Eleventh afreet, and Mary J. Murray, ls2ti Callowblll street. James A. Carroll. 1S30 Manner street and Elizabeth L. Colohan. ir,4 Master afreet. Clarence Kaelier, 11.1U Fillmore afreet, and Bertha M. L'nruh, 4S23 Peun street. William Weaver. 87(1 Dunont atroet. and Miriam Currey, 4142 Ashen avenue. John Merkle. 1013 West York street, and Bes-Hie - A. Baker, 2515 North Eleventh afreet. George 117 Brooke, uSflu Glrard avenue and Jessie H. Boone, Wlldwonri. N. J. James MeGovern, 2056 Fast Serjteant street, and Kntle A. Gaugban, 292H latterly street. . William sehmid. 14til Newklrk atreet and Clara Knoetller, 244R Master street, Jnuio II. Fltzbugh, 1S.2U Warfteld atreet, and P:lsy Belle Shiovell loltl Nauilaln street. TliotnuK Sentt. 2K.10 North Front atreet, and Minnie l.eea. 212 Hazzard street. Frederiik Fnirlamh. M,1 North Seventh street, and Claire Allele Iierlelh. 023 Green afreet. I'utilck Iliad-. 2H4H North liouvler street, and Grace Stf eency. same address, Jehu U. Ulhhle, 819 Aduois street, Wilming ton, Del., nd Elizabeth K. Jensen, 2037 North Chadwlck street. Charles O. Derlekson, 123 Beek street, and Dorothea A. Bunting, lo22 south Fourth street. Alfred Wallace, 2809 .North Howard street, and Maggie Cruig, aame address. Henry W. Uuiborg, 338 North Sixth atreet, and Ella 11. Watson, 814 Moynraensing avenue. Hugh M. Troland, 104 West Lehigh avenue, and Annie C. -Fatten, 10.17 East Allegheny nveuue. KUwnrd Sherry, 1IH0 North Second street, and Margaret Lane, 218 Belgrade street. Arthur C. Smith, lt!30 Vine atreet, nd Maude Fink, 1729 Montford avenue, Baltimore, Md. Charles K. Well, 2321 North Cleveland avenue, and Julia E. C Mnslaud, 5128 Wakefield street. Benjamin B. Bryant, 2023 Addison street, und Mary Hennie, 2017 Vernon street. Archibald D. Blaekadar, 2040 South Watts street, and Snrsh Matheaon, same address, John Roberta 630 Taylor street, and Annie Myers, same address. Dr. Charles F. Cornelius, 2027 Seventh avenue, New York elty, N. Y., and Wllhelmlna U Cath-erey, southwest comer capital und Parrish streets. Robert Emmet Lawler, 11 North Broadway. Baltimore. Md., aud Cora Gertrude Dunlap, 420 West Dauphin street. Paul L. Kune. lis East Gay street, West Chester, Pa., and Heglna V. McCusker, 1715 South Fifth street. Joseph P. Wilson. BOSS Kershaw avenue, and Jennie It. Clark. 721 North Thirty-ninth street. James F. Bolter. Jr.. 4.1U West Cambria avenue, and Florence Murgalroyd, 2S1N North Lawrence street. Aduui F Smith, 2C30 Memphis street, and Mary K. Dick, 2547 Memphis atreet. John O'Brien. 153 North Fifteenth street, and Smile I. Nichols. Coatesvllle, l'a. Charles A. Mnhon, 02 North ltnndolph street, and Mary A. Smith. 3220 Page street. Alex. G. Itlehter. 2.107 North Second street, nnd Emlllo R. Bnehler, (si West Arizona street. Charles Jackson. 23411 Stewart street, and Mary Enrlv, 35 South Nineteenth street. Charles II. Spaeth, 1115 Lehigh avenue, and Bertha May l'lusehke, 2410 Germantown avenue. Thornton' Rhone, 402 l'arker's avenue, and Susanna l'ettwav, same address. Charles B McDevItt, uorthenst corner Twenty-fifth and Federal streets, and Hose A. Me-Maektn, 1004 Sooth Colorado street. Martin n'Donnell. southeast corner Twenty-sev. enth and Wharton streets, and Norah Kane, 2U Wharton street. Henrv J. Neltzel. XW Flrat street, Plttsfleld. Mass.. 'and Mary M. Trautman, 454 North Sal-ford street. John L. Johnson. 217 East Rockland street, and Gertrude S. Barr, Lawndale, Fa. George W. Clamtiffer. 281S Gordon street, and Elsie Jones, 243,1 Newklrk street. Walter W. Clair, 422 Tasker street, and Lydla H Wakefield. 1503 South Sixth street. John F. Ia-oos, 344 yueen street, and Eleanors Kelleher, 202 Spruce street. Jenkln A. Cranage, 24.".9 North Eleventh street, and Helnn S. Davis. 15 North Warnoek street. Clifton II. Wright, oiks North Twenty-third atreet. and Alberta E. Hulseman, 2421 East Dauphin street. Joseph F lnman. 840 Greenwich street, and Catharine W. Little, 1222 Chancellor atreet. MARRIED. CARPENTER KIMMEY. On Wednesday. June 4 l!i'2, at 419 Dickinson street, by the Rev. P. Stuart Moore. It D., ELIZABETH W. CARPENTER to HAKRt S, KIMMEY. both of Philadelphia. DEATHS REPORTED JUNE 4 I I.May 1 Age. 1J tine ALDERMAN, Emma, 2361 E. Letterlv. 48 BARHI3 (or Smith). Frank, 1933 Shars- wood 21 B1GLEU, Sophia. 411) W. Glrard ave, 63 BRiU'UHTUN. Annie E., 2418 N. Warnoek 50 Bt'CIUNAN, Katharine, 2353 N. 3d.... 31 CAItH. Ann. 1339 E. Montgomery 73 CLEAR Y. Patrick. 2.142 Meredith 2S CLINTON, George, 1KUS (Hive 2rt COCHRAN, Harry. 3511 Baring 65 ECKEKSBERG, Harry E., 1930 X. Hancock 27 FREARSON, Thomas, 541 E Haines... 49 FRERBEIt, Amelia E., 2ut E. Llp- plneott 62 Fl'LLERMAN, Peter J.. 1H34 Fillmore 80 GALLAGHER, Katie, 3 lot) E. Thompson 17 GAVIN, Thomas S., 5oo5 Kershaw 28 GILMORB. Eliza. Tabor road 72 HAN'EYFOKD, Ann, 2711 E. Thompson. t HART Relieeea S., 1917 N. 11th tit) HICKF.Y. Kath. A., ,19th St. and Fair-mount avenue 30 HAI'OHEV. Joseph, 8711 Spruce 14 HOG AN. James, 4i!74 Frankfurt 34 JACKSON, Mattle. 173 W. Trice 3 KANE, Thomas. 2234 Noble 4 LAPSLKY. Samuel K.. Atlantic Cltr. 71 LIGHTCAP, Wllhelmlna. 1.121 E. Mont-j Comery 4.1 McCdRY. Thomas, 1219 N. 25th 21 McGl'CKEN. Theo.. 2M3 Alter 40 MALI.ON. Alice. 2522 Genniintotvn 41 MITCHNRH, Elizabeth, fwoo Greene... Is3 MINLO. Morrla, 7914 Eastwlek I .1 PATCH ELL. Jus.. 533 Hoffman I 63 PIPER. Harry, Philadelphia Hospital.. 30 REBEL. Anna. 102 E. Huntingdon I 37 STKATTOX. Anna E.. (147 N. ltlth.... 81 STEHHETT. Looim, 1227 8. Kith 2 NTOBTBK. G. IL, 11114 Richmond 45 Sl'LLlVAN, Isabella, 1H04 S. ltlth 5S WAENKE, Sarah E.. 670.1 Crowdou I 41 WAPI.ES, Marv p., ln.12 F.. Columbia.. WETZEL. Harry E., 1237 N. Sartaln... WINCHESTER. W., V . S. Naval Home WHITMAN. Ella A., 2015 N. 25th DIED CARMODY. In Msnningtoti Hslem eountr. N. J., ou June 2. 1902, CATHARINE, wife of John Camiody. The relative! and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to sttend the funeral, on Thursday morning ueit, June 6. at H.30 o'clock, from the residence of her husband. In Man-ntngton, Salem county. N. .1. services and Interment at St. Mary's Catholic Church and Cemetery respectively at Salem. N. J. CLKARY.-On June i. 10O2, PATRICK, son of Moriah and the late Patrick Cleary. Funeral on Thursdsy morning at SH o'clock, from his mother's residence. 2.'142 Meredith street. Solemn Requiem Maas st St. Francis' Church. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. Funeral strictly private. DOLAN. On the 4th Instant, at his late residence. 2145 Nicholas street, PATRICK DOLAN. Due Dotlce of le. funeral ill be given. FRASER.-On the M instant, PETER, beloved husband of Mary Eraser, aged 63 years. The relatives i: ml friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at 1 o'clock, from his late residence, 103 Tasker street. Interment at Mount Mortal) Cemetery. FRKDF.RICKS.On .Tune 3. 19C2, JOHN FREDERICKS, aged 78 years. The relatives and friends of the family uninvited to attend the funeral services, on Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, at the parlors of the Oliver H. Balr Co.. 1517 Chestnut street. Inter-merit private. GER.VER.-Snddenly. on May 31.1802, CHARLES S.. son of Charles and Mary Geiner and grandson of John and the lata Mary Keilly, aged 10 years. The relatives and friends are Invited to attend tbe. funeral, on Thursday morning. June o, at d.RO A. M., from hla parents' residence, No. 706 Pierce street. Mass at the Church of St. Alpbonsus at 8 o'clock precisely. Interment at Holy Redeemer Cemetery. GILMORE.-On the 2d Instant. F.LIZA, wife of the late William ,T. Gllmore. aged 72 years. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Thursday, at 2 o'clock, from the residence of her sou-ln-law. .1, H. Mtirglnson. Front and Talior road, Olney. To proceed to Urecmuouut Cemetery. HAUT.-On the Sd instant, JEFFREY, the husband of Ellon Hart, aged So .veers. The relatives and friends of the fsmlly are respectfully Invited to attend the fimerul, on Friday, at H.HO o'clock, from the residence of his sen. 2.1.11 Aspen street. High Mass of Requiem at St. Xavler Church, at 10 o'clock. To proceed to Holy Cross Cemetery. HARVEY. On June .1. 11)02. at his late residence. 717 South Twenty-second street, RLA-NEY HARVEY, in the 70th yeiu- of his age. The friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services, nt the Church of the Mediator. Nineteenth and Lombard streets, on Thursday, at 3 P. M. The remains may be viewed at his late residency from 12 to 3 P, Si. Interment private at Woodland Cemetery. HAFGHEY On the 2d Instant. JOSEPH J., son of Thomas und Hose Hailghey, aged 1,1 years. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on TbiirtMlay morning at Nu, o'clock, from his parents' residence. S711 Spruce street. High Mass at St. James' Church. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. LAFRENSTEIN, On the 4th instant. LEVI, husband of Lydla Iaubeiistelu. in his 8lst year. The relatives nnd friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral services, on Friday eveulug, June C. lllic. at 8 o'clock, at the residence of his son-in-law, George H. Heppe. 212H North Slsteeulh street. Interment private at Schuylkill Haven, Pa., on Saturday. 7tb, Pottavllle papers please copy. LEWIS. -Suddenly, on the 1st Instant, Mrs. SARAH LEWIS, late of London. England. Due notice of funeral services will be given. Mi-OEKHAN. On June 1. 1B02. EDWARD W. MctiEEHAN. late of Hokendauaua, Lehigh county, l'a.. aged 85 years. The relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, on Thursday morning at 7.30 o'clock, at the resldenc' of his daughter, Mrs. Elleu Dugan, 931 Cross street (Ninth aud Dickinson streetsi. Reiulerd High Mass at the Church of the Annunciation at 9 o'clock precisely. Iuterniem at Cathedral Cemetery, McOliORY. On the 2d Instant. THOMAS L., son of the late Jeremiah aud Mary McUrory, aged 21 years. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, ou Thursday morning at 8.30 o'clock, from his late residence. 1219 North Twenty-fifth street Solemn Requiem Moss at St. Elizabeth's Clum-h at 10 A. M. Interment at Cathedral Cemetery. Mciil t.KIN.-On June 1. 1902. THEODORE, hits, band of Sarah and son of Barbara aud the late Henry MeGuckln. The relatives and friends of the family, also employes of Mitchell's Machine Shop, are Invited to attend the funeral, on Thursday morning, at 8 o'clock, from his late residence. 2818 Alter street. Requiem High Mass at St. Anthony of Padua Church, at 9.80 A. M. Interment nt Holy Cross Cemetery. O'ROI'KKE.-On June 2. 11X12. .IOHANNAH, daughter of Ann and the lata Henry O'Rourke, aged 22 years. The relatives and friends of the family, also the League of the Sacred Heart of Si, Stephen's Church, are respectfully Invited to stteud the PERSONAL BALDWIN'S A1iniSh A MAGNIFICENT Couch by Day Occupies but little space. Elegant, stylish and fashionable in appearance. All steel, no wood whatever, beautifully tinislnd in Roman Sold lustn. One room takes the place of two, so rnt is saved. Guarantied $ years, will last forever. The bed clothes are always in place. No other couch so easy. No bed so restful. Illustrated booklet free. Mention this paper. Store open Aonday, Friday, Saturday evenings, SEVEN STYLES. FREIGHT FRCC WITHIN 100 MILES OF PH ILA D E I.PH I A, Illustrated Booklet sent free on request. Baldwin Steel Couch Co., 3855 Lancaster Ave., Phi!a. N. B THESE BEDS ARE POSITIVELY NOT SOLD ELSEWHERE. Cut tliii nd verlUeiiteiit out, It will not appear niralii. funeral, on Tlmi-mlny morning at S.1 o'cloek, from her mother's residency, Hi Unfl'ner street, Nleetown. Mali Macs tT St. Stephen s ("him-b. Interment st Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. SOMMKKS.-On 3 mm 4, 1902. FKKDETtK'K K.. beloved lnirdiund of Amelia Snnmiers, nte Voght, aged 43 years. The relatlTpa nnd fronds of flip family, also Washington Camp, No. tiOfi, P. O. Si. nf A,, and the Kisiiig Sun Indereiulent Yearly HtnenVial Siretety, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral servirrs. Sunday aft'-miron, at 2 nYWwk. from hin late residence, nitnlivvest r-orner Sixth and Tioga streets. Interment ot Mt. Vernon Cemetery. UNDERTAKERS TELEPHONE. ESTABLISHED 1S.12. J. LEWIS G-OQD & SON 021 HPRPf E STRKET. CEMETERIES WEST LAUREL HILLffiETIv. CITT OFFICE 13(17 ARCH STRRKT. LMWANTED CANVASSERS WANTED, A No. 1 NEWS-paper oauvHKsent. Apjil; S A. M., at Sanaom (street, Second Kioor. FHtF.MEX EXPERIENCED-MEN"ONSTA tloimry engines for wnrk out of town: tvmi- iwrtatlou furnislu-,1. A.nlv JAMES V. WELCH, (, , u,-.,., ,xiu-. ,iu AMU !!ltlT fl. BeiTWl floor front, twtweeu 9 A. M. and 5 P. M. WANTED LITIDHiRArH PREfiHMAX; steailv work: Ivst wnnfs; to run now m.i-rllliipn In Clnolnniitl. Atmlv to M r, MKVTiKlt. SUN. 1.M1 Real K.. Tr. I!i.l.. bet. & 10 A.M. FEMALE HELP WANTED OPERATORS LEARNERS ON CLOTH HATS and caps: lii-s t week $3.00. ailvanepiui-nt thereafter acconllnr to nWlltj-; ateinly work in a eleiui and lieaithv j'lure; call In 'Pn?n. FRANK P. IIEIII A CO.. ITiitl and Won. I st. SITUATIONS WANTED-MALE -yoFNGMAN '"di-'-SIHKS ' POSITION AS A helper with funeral director : good references. Address II 30. Times uttlce. 1AGENTS WANTED J WANTED AGENTS EVERYWHERE TO soil our $2,(KiO combliiHtlon accident policy; something entirely new and original with this company; costs but $8 yearly, payable quarterly; all occupations accepted as r'prcfei red" risks, and all accidents covere.l; liberal contracts to rood men. free circular NATIONAL ACCIDENT SOCIETY. 820 Broadway, New York. IF TOU WANT TO INCORPORATE YOL'R business or organize a company fur any pur-pose, call on American Corpu-Htlou Bureau. Room S47. Mutual Life Ruildlng, HU1 Chestnut St. P.QfARTNERSHIP NOTICES riMIE PARTNERSHIP HERETi F( HIE FXIST-1 Ing between LEVI SIV and Li H IS ROSENTHAL, under the firm name (if sIV A- ROSENTHAL, was dissolved by eminent on MAY 2li, 1H02. LEVI SIV. LOI IS ROSENTHAL. LE GJV! ACHJN E S SPECIAL BARGAIN SALE Dt'RING THIS WEEK ! OF GENUINE SINGERS. NEW HOME . HOCSEHOLD, DOMESTIC OR ANY OTHER , HIGH GRADE SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINE i MADE. ALL OF THE LATEST IMPROVED I PATTERN IN ORIGINAL CKATK FROM FACTORY. SOME AS LOW AS WITH ALL ATTACHMENTS; FULLY GUARANTEED. NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED DURING THIS SALE. TOO MANY MACHINES WE NEED THE ROOM. THAT'S ALL. TERMS TO SLIT. Penn Sewing Machine Co. 728 Arch Street, below Eighth LARGEST SEWING MACHINE HOUSE IN THE COUNTRY. EyKXING AT 934 GIRAUD AVENUE. $3 TO $10 FOR ANY MAKE of second-hand sewing machine, perfect order. All attachments fully giuiruuieed; terms to suit MACHINE CO. 72S ARCH ST. CARPET CLEANING 3c. Per Yard 3c. Per Yard S, m. SHELLY CARPET CLEANING STORAGE, MOVINO. PHONE 6 2B-77. TH AND DIAMOND STS. 3c. Compressed Air System",0KoE Antnrrntir Pn n. Broad. nUlUUUUL VU. 25.000 sq. ft. floor ipse Pboue 2-23-26. Carpets scoured m or off the floor. Patent XI-trogea Baking Process for moths lu carpets. Snyder, 15th and Dauphin Sts. Rest work: only 3c. per yard. Hauling free. Phone -2:t-(iH. CAR PETS CLF.A NF.n"VlNTH K 'FLOOR WAI I APF 1,1 S 17m ST REFT. IVMLLnL SMS MAIN ST.. Ger. Carpels cleaned by compressed air, 3c. a yard. "I ARRET BEATING. 8C. YARD: HAULING KJ AND SUMMER STORAGE FREE. RI10ADS CO., 738 X. HOLLY ST.. W. PH1LA, VANS OR WAGONS FOR MOVING. 'PHONE. SUA WC A R PET CLEANING CO.. SSSfl 'm A R-- ket St.! beating, Improved compressed air sys. tem; 3e per jar. , '-.aullng free; scouring ou ot off floor. FLA "' A Tt EC ARPET CLEAN I SO 'coTTfsT. In&o. 1.1th and Federal sts.; nobody can clean your carpets better; 3c. yard; all kinds: hauling and Insurance free; satisfaction guaranteed. KEYSTONE CARPET CLEANING CO., Front and Cumberland; sin. gnat, or no chge. Moths rem.; clean. Sep.; hHiileil & Ins, free. ir est philaT (Mon a bc'h st( ir age co f- vV Carpets cleaned. 3c; summer storage, free (vansi: packing nnd shlpp. 3S7u LANCASTER Av. O" HARA & McCI.OSKF.Y. COR. RANDOLPH & Jefferson Sis.; 3 -. per yd. The old'! contvrn. J ENTERPRISE CARPET CLEANING WORKS; J21st & Jefferson Sts.; haul, free; Ins.; 'phone. nr. PER YARD-MODEL CARPET CI.EA.N-OlNG WORKS, flirt S 17th. Hauling free. STORAGE , siorHge Ware Diamond &. t-" tn loun. aicutil to Lire. EMtniAtea givfu. HKi3 OUmomj st PIAIIANDJR rrfawEni'.R mahogany upright, lat- 4V--fia,'st style case; eouie aud make offer. 2o22 Ridge Avenue. PERSONAL IP A small, crowded, uncomfortable room can be changed into a commodious and pleasant silling room or parlor by Using one of Baldwin's All-Steel Couch Beds. AH - Steel Couch Beds a used al miM A LUXURIOUS Bed at Night Single, ur double, as desired. Strong, yi;t liglit, aud easy to move when sweeping. ry handy for Tlsitor; can he used in parlor, Bitt inn or dining mom. Bik won't live hi tbeM beds. PRICES, $7.75 TO $20. AMERICAN DISTRICT TELEGRAPH CO. OPEN DAY AND N1UUT. Eiecutlre Office. Lll'i; ( hestuut Street, corner Juniper. Qnlelt menffer and telejrrapb nerTlce tn rrm nectloo with postal Teleeraph Cable Co. Pro-teetlra. watrh. clock and burglar alarm aj-atema for hanks, factories, warehouses, business establishments and prlvste dwellings. Combination telephone and call bones. jrMn telephone communication with telegraph office for messengers. Are. police and coupe serrlce. Special police and detective service. Telegram to all points tn the I'nlted States or Europe Kni'h nf mir o 111 era nrt no a HltAX II Or H E Kit Till; I'llll. AOKI.I'IU TI U ICS. Ailrertlseiunil for ihla nr-rmpei- are received at the enril rte, fin? and nlsrht. and laicrted WirilOlT IXTRKIIIKVi:. IF YOC WANT EARLY MORNINff BREAK-fast and something aolld to eat. such as steaks, chops. outlotH. Hiiuihurg fiteaks. bam aud eggs, chipped beef, baked shad, shad roe, sliced tomatoes, baked ot;itoes, fried, mushed. Saratoga chipK trv Hart's Caff Chop House and Res., 10th iSanom open 8 A. M. to 8JP.M. 8porNrs of pt'RF Mild itoAsfED cof-FEE FUR 51. "0. TEAS IN (JREAT VARIETY. THE WILSON TEA HOl'SE. 1S21 PASSYUNK AVE. Retneen Wharton and Rcei! Sts. Established 1876. IEVt & JOSEt'IlS. TlPTlCIANS, 7M SANSOM. J F-yegltisses, 1th-. ; gol l-phtted. -Sc. : H-karat golil-tilleil upectai-lrs. $1 ",0. Eyes exmnined fiee. ArtlnV-inl eyes lnaeitl. $4. Prescriptions filled. CI'iLOlN STEAK. POTATOES. COFFEE. bread and butler L'.V. : ovsters. lobsters. clams, salads. Ladles' dining rooms, second lloor. IUNIiSMjyBterand Chop House. S14 Vine St. DIAMONDS WiiTohesT .TetveirvT" tLtaTper Ing stores for mdse. E.G.Sutor. 1120 Chestnut St. Xr INDS " TAN. ROl'CHEN. REDDEN. coarsen: connteriir-t tliem. tn-'lng Satln-Skiu Crearu an-! Satin-Skin Powder. '2oc. Lit Itnis. CTANDARD nF.TFCTIVF, nt'RRAn-MALB and female detectives: bus strlctlv renlldeo-tlal; open all night. Main Office. -44 N. lBtb St. BILUARDS fpHE BRUNSWICK BALKE COLLKNDF.R CO. A billiard taoles, bonlibif alleys aud supplies; bar flitores. I'io2-1004 Arch Street, Philadelphia. 11 J . P.eigmau. Mgr. ILMARDS. pool, ROWLING ALLEYS. shulll, hoards; 2d-hand tables cheap. 222 S.sth. LEGAL NOTICES IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. No. 2. for Hie County of Phllmlelphiii. December ; Term. 1.17. No. HOT.- Notice Is hereby given I that an application made to the above' Court, on MONDAY. June 30, 1H"2. at In j o'clock A. M.. under the act of Assembly of the ! Commonwealth of IVjinsylvanfa. entltli-d "An 1 Act to Provide for the liieorimration and Regula- ( tlon of Certain Corponiiions," jipprovail April : . 114. o ,i,l tnc auii'lt'lllents ui.'ivto, for tile approval of certain amendments to the charter of th.' CHILDREN'S HOMOEOPATHIC HOSPITAL OK PHILADELPHIA. The purpose of tlto alll'-ndluenls Is lo III, reuse the number of I directors from tiften t- twenty, nnd to strike ' out tbe provision rcqulrir seven of the tin io: a to be homoeopathic physicians. The proposed flmendnieniH are now ou tile in the Pruthonotary's otiloe. PRESTON K. Fill 'MAN, Solicitor. IV Till-', COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. NT 1. for the Couniy of Philadelphia, of March term. 1!io2 N,. ;i.i!"I. In re ,-h;mge of grade of Seventv-tirst Street, from lluHt Avenue tn the Philadelphia, Wilmington ami Baltimore Railroad Company, n the Fortblh Ward of t lie t It v :of Philadelphia. SUIt PETITION OF DOROTHY KNECIIT FOR A JURY OF VIEW. Notice Is i hereby given that the uiu!ersigiiel have b-en : appointed by the above named court to assess ! the damages and benetlts. if any. by jeasou of the above change of gra !e. and' that they will meet on the line of said irnproTeuient pursuant j to their appointment on FRIDAY, the 27th day lot June, lli2. at 3 o'clock In the after:ioon. when ! and where all parties Interested niav appear. j.IAMICS M ItEATTY. ALFRED CRAICIIEAP, ! W. W. MAURICE. Viewers. ALFRED J. W IL-IKINSoN, Attorney for Petitioner IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS NO 3. for the County of Philadelphia. Of March term. 1UU2. No. 3.81S.-Nutlce is hereby given that an application ill be made to the above court on MONDAY. Juno 16. A. D. 11)02. at 10 o'clock A. M., under the corporation act of 1S7I of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, aud the supplements thereto, for the charter of an Intended corporation to be culled ROUMANIAN WORKINGMEN'S BENEFICIAL ASSOCIATION the character and object of which Is to encourage social Intercourse among its members and their families and to render assistance to its members In case of sickness, tnjnrv or death aud for these purposes to have and possess and enjov all the rights, benetlts and privileges of the said act of Assembly and lis supplements. The proposed charier Is now on 111., fn the I'mthono-taiy's othVe. JOSEPH SING l-'R Solicitor TN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. NO 4 for tbe t Hy ami t ouniv If i'hll,i,l..l,,hU .Msren lerio. n't-;;. . 'I MF. M T- TFK UK THE DISSOLUTION OF THE PHOENIX CHEMICAL COMPANY. Notice Is hereby given Hibi on the 2.'ld day of June. (H02, application will be made lo the courl In the above entitled cause for the dissolution of the phoenix Chemical Company, and the approval of the account of Its directors, iww on tile with the Protlmnnlarv of said court. FRANK P. l'RICHARD. Solicitor for Petitioner. TN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS NO L 2, for the County of Philadelphia. March term, 1M.2. No. S."7. In re ESTATE OF WARNER F. Koop, a lunatic, now de-eased. Notice Is hereby given that the seventh nnd tin a) account of Joseph c. Hoop. nmlite,. of the estate of Warner F. Hoop, a lunalic. now deceased, hat been tiled In the office of the Prothonntarj- ot said court and that the said account will be allowed by the said court on MONDAY. June 2:1, Hei2. unless cause be shown to the 'contrary' READ 4 PETTIT. Attorneys for Committee. FSTATK OF CATHARINE, WILEY. DECEAS- I Tj e,l.-L-lters of n.limnlstration ou the above estate having been grained to the undersigned ! all persons Indebted to the said estate are re- i (pleated to make payment and those having claims ' to present the silllie. without deliy, to CRAIG ! lotni Ijind lltle Building. Ilrond and l'h'ei,,,,i Streets. Philadelphia. -tsj.kis ou uiouri, ,., J -.i.Air. ,t i.r.,,. ,,n.-,,,,.. l.i-.l.,r.ASKl). I Letters of administration on the alaive Ksisto 1 jLetters of ailmliiistratlon on the al,v having been granted to the undersigne.1, oli i,,,,-. i sons Indebted to the said Estate are rcptestinl to make payment, and those having claims to pre- ' ' v ""o"',',' ?'" ,,omM,lr",'V.'. ALBKI!T J. I VASoN 2411 , ,,!,; -st or to 1,1s At- : tornev, WAL1LU S1LADLING, 1416 Siuth Peun Souafe. I . . INSTATE OF WILLIAM KANE. DECEASED.-I JLetters of administration, c. t. a. lanelllarri ' ou i lie alsive F.siate having been granted to tiie undersigned, all persons Indebted to the sahl F.s. tate are requested to make payment, snd those having claims to present the same, without delay, to WALTER TUOS. FA II Y. 14 ontb Rroad Slreet: or to his Attorney, TIIOS. A. FAHY. 14 South uroaii pireec Mltn anijiijo;'-i; - ESTATE OF GEORGE M.'lONERGAnTIS ceased. -Letters Testamentary landllanl on! eased. Letters Testamentary ianclllan-1 on the above Estate having been granted to the undersigned, all persona Indebted to the said Estate are reipiesteit to make payment, nnd those haying claims to present the same, without de-lar, to JOHN E. LONERGAN. 211 Race Street-or to his Attorneys, HARRITV. LOWREY & TIKlMPSONWiifJletz Building. T"1 STATE OF ALBERT Ftl R D ERE R DF-Jceased. -Letters Testamentary on the' above Estate having been granted to the undersigned all persons Indebted to the said Estate are requested to make payment, and those having claims to present the same without delar to ALBERT FOKDEHER. Jr., 2104 FKswater street. VOTICE-AFPL1CATION HAS BEEN MADE .Is to the Mechanics' Insurance Company for a new policy of Insurance In lieu of No. rt,713, lost or mislaid. Thomas H. McCaffrey, Attorney, N. E. corner Thirteenth and Chestnut Streets. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE WEST PHILADELPHIA Handsome COME SEB THEM HOMES 7 and & rooms and laundry, stone tubs: gas ranges. electric gas lighting, etc.; prices are iow and terms to suit; some few for rent; $1S up; take Haddington car ou .Market Street right to the office. Samuel Shoemaker BUILDER AND OWNER, Phone 4-29-01 A. StiTH & UAVERFORD AVE. NEW JERSEY FARMS CTHE RICHLAND COLONY IS PEVELOP-jf ing faster than any other In country; hundreds of fanillleB are making money there on fruit, trttck ami muluy; stores, factories, schools, churches, stations near; best soil climate ami water; lit acres, $1M, parable f 1.50 weekly; Illustrated booklet free. l.ilLHERT & O'CAL-LAU 1 IAN, fHlil Walnut St feet . STORES FOR SAl,E-mt CERMANTOWN AVE., modern lu-roum stole, $4.ihO, for ipiick sale. A. STEWART, 33.15 N. Hroad St. , FOR SALE KiS N. FRONT ST.. 4-STORY business siore nd warehouse, JS4.S00 A. STEW A in;!,Vt,"i N. llroad St. SILUHDAN 1.1 OR SALE-U122 RIDOE AVE.. 7 ACRES; stable, fnilt: easy terms. E. E. GRL'BR. REAL ESTATE SALE OR RENT IMI'RU liO rilorEHTY-CITY OUR RENT6iTsALE LIST Sent on application, mail or 'phone. S. E. GARDINER, 7th and Wash Ave. un'RovtD I'RopEUTY-trrv ron RENT. 233 North Front Street THUKK FLOORS AND BASFMKNT FOSSg HON AT ONCK. UKNT 130. BENJAMIN ALEXANDER 825 CHRXTNTT MltKF.T fORBENt. 851 North 40th St, 325 SPLENDID LOCATION. TWO SQUARES FROM FAIRMOUNT PARK. A. E. LOVVRY 07NORTII FORTIETH STREET. 44 MODERN SAND 7-IioOM IIiTT skJT; Ei rent $i to Jl'i I-r month. SMITH. 22."i and Tasker StS. GERM AXTOW. Fl RMSI1ED NEAR MAXHI-'.IM CRICKET OIIOL'NIIS; liotise: 1.1 rooms: bath, pantry, laundry; conv. tral:i and trolley; If rented quickly $;i"KJ for st-asou; open for inspection. S. S. SCOTT, 42." Hanslierry Street. Germantown. CAFE MAY-FIHMSHKI) CAPE MAY -FURNISHED COTTAGE. Charles H Dougherty. 11 North Juniper. JliLJSJAJEJTED I CAN iiKNT- sfXL on EXCHANGE your house or ground. Tlios. R. SMITH. Phone 1-41-3.1 A. 22d and Tasket Sts. JWS IOR RKNT-TKIH D OR FOURTH FLOOR, 212 X. Fiphth St.: everything new; con-TpniHiffR ; ltix'L fpf. fino lorattuii for any business; if) 5 aid $20 per nioutb- Theodore E. Knapp. l,'i2H Arf'i Strn-t. jOOMS FOR RENT : A FREE LIST OF ROOMS AND BOARD. ANY pan of city: rates, etc. The COSMOPOLITAN ROOM RENTING AGENCY, Room 3, 1221 Arch. IRA RD AVE., OMl',-i-oouis; conveniences. NICELY FURNISHED rpilIRD-FLooR FRONT ROOM. CONVENIENT J to Park and trolley. 2S03 Osfonl St. Good neighbolhood. ROOMS WANTED HCH ST.. 1221-RENT YOUR ROOMS? with CO.-MOFOLITAX RotlM IV Register RENTING AGENCY. BOARD WANTED 1OARn WANTKII HY YilNO WuMAX OK y culture nml rcfliH-incut, in ii imp ttlvrp few hnanli-ift fin kr'iit, not in r fn'in l.'.th tn 2nth .-iiiil t hostmit; rff.-n-nrfH .'Xthiingctl, A'iiSie-s U-niks, -144. rjiit- ot' thW dilifO. APARTMENTS FOR RENT HOTEL COLLTmBIA BROAD STREET. ABOVE ARCH. Newly Improved Ladles' and Gentlemen g Cafe, and under the management of CHARLES McGLADE RESTAURANT FOR GENTLEMEN. TABLE D'HOTE DINNERS. CHARLES MeOLADK. L0JSJND ROCIDLWLX! imir (LBdDliSlMV KIXTH AND SPRING GARDEN STS . vTIH loan large and smill sums of money on first-elsss mortgages sf City Property for term of vrs. OR UPON INS I ALM1-N 1 PLAN At lowest rates of Interest, without cott t borrower. xcot ths expenss of papers. as TI RUT mi In Any At.dui': W.r'relSnyjer.Jr. i 434 Walnut St i!al' 4 MONEY FOR FIRST AND SECOND MORTGAGES G. A. H1LDEBRAND 62.1 WALNUT ST.. OR XV N. 22D ST Sll.llflO. $3,500. WELL SECURED MORTGAGES for sale. CaMicllter & Co., .172 lirejel Hldg. SALARY LOANS 1, tipnti .lii-ir note ot hntifi. wlthuut inJorser. rUKM 1 UKt LUA.5 .;E lu amounts of $10 to $200; reparable in eusy Instalments, Strlctlv private. Heat terms W. 11. HART. Rooms 1001-2 11,24 Oatnnt St. -; . 'ii iM iiiienu Tnu JMISMPCLS ETC -soll SAI.F ll--WHY-Go.l:nl li cnuei in.- T with boiler and enitine. FRED. CUAI-'MKu' Beach, above Marlborough Street. . MMON1A PIPE. 2-INCI1 EXTRA STItovn i20.o"0 feet: elso laige ipinutity of i.ipo; va- r'"u9 sites. HI s SONS, J E ARE ALWAYS IN THE MARKET FOR V smokestacks, holler shells d tanks largo or small; any quantity. 11ITNKIUS SONS. - - - O00 WOODEN VATS. 1.0(H) GALLONS CAPA- elty. 5 ft. depth, tl ft. dia.. with or without stands; escellent condition. HITNER'S SONS FORSALEMISCELLANEOIJS rvm 8Ai,K--KiNnuxi wood in old no. 1 tcl Strntfonl: nil tli;it can be luadod lu tw-liMi-pe wurhiis, nut, a luu l. j in DIT5 n" HAUNKS" SAKK .V !,(( K i n nvwl iint rm t if 17 Cth Jf JHIPPINC A1IUCA. I, IMS REU STAR MSB w Tei-y -lonllinm jio'i --. n( i St Ixitlis.Junell. 10A.M. St. Paul. .June 2,1.10 A M l'lill.,Jiie LS.10 A.M. St.L'Hlls.Jilly 2.10 A.M. .sjew on ii Aiiuitfi'i Frteslsnd. June 11. noon, v-rte-i -ml l"ue 21. Noon Southw'irk.June m. K o .nl.n)d..Iuue 2-f.nom I'llitBil 1, I m .( i u,l i ...,,' llnve'd.Juiio 7.10 A.M. Rh.rnland.June 21. 10 A V Voo:ill'(l..liine 14,4 P.M. W't'l'il.June 2.2.;i0 P.M. riillmlellilila lo AiU ei'li il'l,-, -o i'i. i Swlu'd.JuLe 11,1. 301'. M. Xederl'd June 2,VNson. International Navigation Ciuiipauy, a 06 stud 307 Walnut Strsst. RAILROADS, PENNSYLVANIA KAlLkOAD IKAIKS LEAVE HROAD STREET STATION. Dining Car. FOU THE Utol ASD NOnTH. 8.4() A. M. dally. Pittsburg. Chicago. Clnd natl. Louisville and St. Louis. (Dining Car.) 10.25 A. M. daily fo; Pittsburg aud Chicago. (No coaches to Pittsburg.) Limited to tw Buffet Parlor Cars. 11. -It A M. dally, Pittsburg and Cleveland, ltf.lio I. M. dailv. "Limited," Pittsburg, ChV cugo, ClevalauiJ Toledo Cludiuiatl. LoulatlUi and St. Touls. (Dining Cr. 4.ilO I. M. dally. Pittsburg. Toledo, Cblcag. Louisville (vis Cincinnati), lndlauapolis snd St, Uiuis. (pining Car.) I". M. daily. Pittsburg. Columbus Indlas. ujjolis. Louisville aud Si. Ixjuls. For Welch, W (via Sheuainloah Valley Route). 8.BO 1. M. dallv. Plttshuig aud Chicago; fl Toledo, ncept Saturday. - ll.l.'S P. M. doily. Pittsburg. Cincinnati sal Clevelaud. ll.ail 1". M. dally, Pittsburg and Chicago; dalls for KnoxTille. via Shenandoah Valley Keuisj for Cleveland eicept Saturday. 4.25 A. M. daily. Lock Haven Eipress. .,) A. M. week-days. Kane Express. 11.40 A. M. week-days, Limits aud lienor!) E press. 4.HO I'. M. Snnilsrs. Wllllamsport Eiprels.- O..IO V. M. week-days. Wllllamspott Eipren. IX) P. M. dallv, Erie Express. 11. 20 P. M. daily, Erli Espress. Cumberland Vallev R. R.. 4.25. S.40. 11.40 A. M. fi.SO, S.20 ami 11 20 P. .M. week-days. Sundays, 8.25 aud 11.20 1' M FOIt IllKFALO. via Emporium Junction, 3.30 A M. and 8.2S 1. M. daily. Via Canandalgv-a. 8.30 A M. week-days. 8.50 P, tl.. icept Saturday, aud 11.20 P. M. dally. SCHUYLKILL DIVISION. For Phoenliville, Pottstown and beading. B.4D, 01O, 10.28 A. :L, 12.52 (Saturdays only), 1.30, 4.10. r,.:i:i. 8.10 and 11. ,,u P. M. Sundays, 6.50. i-00. 8 23 A. M . 12. S2. 5.6. 8.30 P. M. Phoe- n.wille only J.2!l A. M. 2.52, 4.48, 5.52 and LOT i' M. week-davs. For l'ottsvllle, 5 40. 9.10. 10.2S A. M.. 1 SO, 4.1U. s 10 P. M. week-days. Sundays, 0.00. 9.23 A. M.. 6.58 T. M. For Hailetnn and Wllkesbarre (Through YeitJ. buied Trains. Pullman Buffet Parlor Cars u4 CoacbcHj, coiineciing for Scraulon. D.10 A. U. aud 4 10 P. M. week-days. FOIl XK1V YOHK. Evprcss treek-davs. 3.20, 4.20, 4.40, (1.00, 8,1 tl ,".0. 7.3.1, 8.20.'ll.'.3. K.fet, 10.21. 11.00 A. M l 12.00 nooD, 12.33. '1.00, 1.40, '2.30, 3.00. 8.50. 4.00 (Limited -I.11). '5 00 't.M. 6.00. 7.02. "S.n5. lu.oo P. M. 12.02 night. Sundays, S CO. 4.20. 4.40. S.Otf. 5.18. S.2."i. 9.30. '10.21 11.20 A. 11. '12 30. L'.S.I, "2.30 4.00 (Limited 4.lll ',1211 j.,-,U. U.:a. 7.02.',8.05, 10.O P. M.. 12.02 night. For Boston, without change. 10.50 A. M. week, (lays and S.05 P M. daliv. For Sea Clrt. Asborv Park. Ocean Grove, and LuiS Branch. 0 50. 8 22 A. M.. 12.27. 3.31 and 4.00 I'. Si. week-ilins. Sundnvs (stops at liiterlnken for Asburv Park). 8.31 A. M. For LamliertYlUc. Kslon. and Srrnnton, 6.50, 9.06 A. M J2.uo noon. 3.52. 5.00 (Lambertvllle snd Eastou onlvj week-davs. and 7.02 P. M. daily. ItulTulu. 0.U8 A. M. week-days, and 7.0J P. M. dall). WASHINGTON AND THE SOUTH. For Baltimore and Washington. 3.50, 7.2o, 8.31 lo.20. 1123 A. M . 12.0:S. 12.38, M.13, 8.13. 8.21). 4.40. 5.2.1. 6.05. 0.20. 'O.O'. 'T SI P. M., and 12 20 night, week-days. Sundays, 8.50, 7 20. H.12. ll.fcl A. M. M2.03. M.13, 3.13, 8 2D. 4 40. 6.25, '6.05. '6.65. -7,81 P. M.. and 12.2 night. Fto- I-iiiPiniore. accommodation, 9.12 A. M., 2.19 and 4.01 P. M. week-days, o 07 aud 11.28 P. M. daily. Atlantic Const I.lns. Espress, 12.03 P. M. anl 12.20 night. ilHlly. Soulhern Railway. Eipress. 6.06 and 6.55 P. II, daily. Seaboard Air Line Railway. "Florida and Metrs. politau Limited." 3.29 P. II. Uaiiy. Eipress, 7.20 A. M. dally. Norfolk nnd Western Railway. For Memphis sol New Orleans. 6.05 P. M. dally. Chesapeake ami Ohio Railway. Express. 10.20 A, Nl. week-days and 7.31 P. M daily. For Old Point Comfort anil Norfolk. 10.16 A. Si. 11.21 P. M. daily. FOR ATLANTIC CITY. LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION vis Dels-ware River Bridge Eipress. (MO A. M., 4.14, 7.14 P. M. week-days. Suudays. 9.20 A. U., 7.14 P. M. LEAVE MARKET STREET WHARF Eipress, 4.50. (i.Oil A. M (1.(10 Saturdays only). 2.0O, 4.00 (00 minutes). 5.00 ifiO niimitesi. 5.2S P. M. week-davs. Sail. lavs. SCO. ft.isi. 10.00 A. M. Leave MARKET STREET WHARF as follows: For New Ynik-Exuress. 9.00. 0.48 A. M 4.29 P. M. week-days. For Seaside Park. Island Heights and Lonj Branch. S.20 A. M. and 4.00 P. M. week-days. Suudajs. S.30 A. M. FO!t "' 1 lE MAY. ANCLESEA. WILDWOOD. and HOLLY BEACH -Express. B.liO A. M. ami 4.1-8 P. M. week-days. Sundays, 9.00 A. M. For Cape May only 1.30 P. M. Saturdays. t'lilt K I l.V. 'ITY. 'F. 4'ITV. ! AVAI.ON. and STONE IIARIP )R Eipress. 8.00 A. M. ami 4.20 I . M. week-days. Suudays, 8 40 A. M. FOR SOMKKS' POI NT-Express, 4.50. 9.00 A. M. (1.0(1 Saturdays only). 2.IH). 4.00. 5.2s P. M. week-days. Sindays. H.oo. 0.00 and 10.00 A. M. The Union Transfer Company will call for ftaj check baggage from hotels and residences. J. U. HUTCHINSON. J. R. WOOD. General Manager. General Passenger Agent. PH I LA. & RLiADING RY. Engines Burn Hard Coal No Smoke. Trains Leave Reading Terminal, Phila,' Daiiy. 'rSuudays. ! Weekdays. iVla Subway.' NEW YORK !7,00 A. M. New Yoik and Trenton Eipress. 18.00 A. M. Nev York Exp. (2 hour train). ;".32 A. M. New Yoik and Trellloll Eipress. 19.') A. M. New York Express i2 hour train). ' 58. 30 A M. New York and Trenton Espress. . ., Ho "0 A. M. New York and Tieutou Exp. ess. :lo 20 A. M. New Yoik Express. A. M. New York uiul Trenton Eipress. ; 112. no Noon. New York and Trenton Express. ll.oo P. M New York aid Trenton Express. :l.::o P. M. New York and Trenton Eipress. !2 oo 1' M New 1o:k Eip. 12 Lour t:aili'. "t (.) P. M. New Yoik ale) Tletit.m Eipress. P M. New ork mid Tlt-nton Eipress. 1' M. New York am! Tu nton Expiess. 1'. M. New York mo, Trenton lApress. P M. New 1 . iik and Trenton Eipicss. !4.( III. (JO 12.05 : Mght N. Y. & Trenton (Pullman Sleeper). BETHLEHEM BRANCH 16.00 . A. M. oetliiehem, l-.astou &. scrunton Ixu ''0 .15 . !" 50 . S.JO i S..I4 . A. M. liiluiciieai. h.islotl it riciauton I.CI. A. M. llelliinelll I al. A. M. Itoiliiebciu.iwnaio & .Mag.r is..cip. A. M lietlilelieni. I.asion & uuuaio Lcai. Mi l 'J A. M. llethleliem l,cal. 112.30 I K.! 1 P. M. Black Liium. l.i.llurr 4; .Mac. t ails. P. M. iielulebeUi.I-.asloU A Men. ia-i; :4.UI 1 M, l.elliieliem ,v Ailemow ii Local. 14 .30 I :ii ,.u P. M. Pethleheni. tasu a & scranton r.xp. P. M. Bellueueiu. KaSIon ,V Crn!Uou r,p. o.;fo i C.45 l p M. Idolllciiem.l.iiuaio iv. ,nw.r is. v.i. V M. Ilethlelieiii. r.iifl'alo A Niag.Fls.Esp. SCHUYLKILL VALLEY A. M Har';a le & Gettysh'g Elp. . M. Har burg, i ons le ,v. n'msp l ucv :i;.o4 i A.M. IVik;oiio-ii alley Local. ;7.06 . A. M. IIt;ir m.iii. rous le ,v rem. si.uci. !7.'.i . ' :ik . A. M, it'ollsviu-, iijcrs. narto u:i, A M. II H.. 1'isv.e. i- more & vt asp t. 51 . . pel ."llleu alley iK'ai. r9t V M t olls le , ill :;uoioi i r.,in. 110.21 . A. M. xl oU le.tiar i 4A,eiiys g. " ui u. ,lii.:;i .- M r niovn i, ii i i.ii.o m.ii. :11.os . M. l'.tlMOWII IIIKi l.OL.11. 112.42 1 p M. xloaoirg .u.irK-t tnini. 11.311 1 P M. Slous If. .111(1 I ci l,lo;neii vin.lSTBI, 1..M I 4 00 1 I' M xr.KIS'do. ii inn: ive.iooi?; liiibi, 1 M. lottsvine ,v 1 1 o e.souii; eipress. P M. ll'ot'.'iown Iiial. :4 ot : :i 35 i !4 ::n I M xl oi's ic. inn m.rc ,v " nisp t cxn, p' L Hriolinit- II'-rrs Downto u Lcl. p" jsc il't'iklouien 'n!ie..- and Rurto LcL !5,2I 1 hi.tai 1 i, y, ne.oiioi; .oon u.oivK, iV i Pottn ille. IVrk. Vnl. A- BartoLcL : 21 111 eli I p M. llarr'b'g. i'ottsv'le A shamnklu Ex. P i. roll. nit- "no ii.i' ' CM',,, k .xjni. P. M. Heaoio-w' and Ila!nl)org Local. 7S.30 1 ATLANTIC CITY R. R, From Chestnut St. ami South St. Ferries. (! M. Atlantic City Locnl. 'SiOa' M Allnuiic C'.ly Kxpresi. V:io a' M. Cape May Eipress. 'S 4 'i A M 0'''-,u i:'15' Fx press. ;,,'- i jj fsw May. Ocean City and Sea tl. II oil A M Aiiaiitlc City Express. 15 a' M , ill,(' y'ay ocean City Express. '1000 M Atlantic City Express. , '104, a' M Atlantic City Express. '! oil p' il Atlantic City Express. ,,, . i' m Cape May, ocean City and Sea Ilia. ...',.) pi' Atlantic city Eipress. J CO I' Nl Atlantic City Elpresa. V : M 10 P M. ape May Express. n4 -'0 1' M ocean Citv and Sea Isle Express. . ''4,(1 p' M' Atiantb' City Express. '',' p' M Allantlc Ciiy Express (60 minutes). '5 OOP M At. City, Uape May. O. CltyiS.Isls. ..",'411 I' M Atlantic City Express. '15 40 I1' m' Al. City. Gape May. O. City&S.Isla. f, I' M Atlm'lf City Express. " Dailv ' "'" Sun-lays. !" Weekdays, "j" Snl'u'rdavs. "b" South Street, 4.00. "o" South St. 4.15. "I" Sooth St. 5,30. a" South St. 1.30. Detailed time tahles at ticket offices. 13th ant) Chesuolt Sts., 8P.4 Ches'liill St.. 1005 Chestnut St.. 6t South 3d St.. ,WB Market St. and at Stations. 1'iiion Transfer ('olnpauy will call for and checS bs-gage from hotels and rcs'dences. W A OAURl'TT. EPSON J. WEEKS, tieiiernl Superintendent. General Pass. Aiwitj, nU.TniOHK AMI OHIO It MI HO AD. THROUGH TRAINS WESTWARD. Leave Philadelphia. 24th and Chestnut Streets. D-illv 'Except Sunday. HSunday only. rilici;n 7 30 A. M.. P. M. Sleepers. CINCINNATI. ST, I.OCIS. A. M.. 12.M P XI iicil 113' I'- M- Sleepers. riEVFL4VI. '7.30 A. M 5 48 P. M. PITTSllURH. '7 S0 A. M.. 5 4S P. M.. and 9.81 p M pitt.iMirg Limited." First-class far- froni Philadelphia oi th's train only $8.00. Pullman Drawing-mom Slceplug Car. Dinlni Car serves breakfast. noYAL m .I E LIR For BALTIMORE ami WASHINGTON, ', 111.-, A.M.. and '12.50 1).. '1.37 D.. '3,08 D.. 4 17. 4S D 1! . '. ."I D., u4 '0.3S P. M. ' R. "ROYAL LIMITED." finest daylight trala In the world. Exclusively P'lllman EHiiilpment. F.nffet Smoker. Parlor and Observation Carl. Unexcelled Uliilng and t,ife Car Service No extra fare other (ban I'lllliiutii charge. D. Dining Car, For other trains to Chester and Wilmington s. cure time table from Ticket Agents. Offices. S3 Chestnut St.. 13th and Chestnut Sts.. loos Chest, not St.. 3P-.12 Market St.. (ii S. 3d St.. 1200 N" 2d St.. and Station. 24tb and Chestnut Streets. JRUSSiS, HM AllDOMlNAL SUPPORTERS. Lady (JUiuU attenilant. Fitting at residence.--" FLAYELL'S. 10o5 Spring Osrdetv

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