The Shippensburg Chronicle from Shippensburg, Pennsylvania on June 13, 1884 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Shippensburg Chronicle from Shippensburg, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Shippensburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, June 13, 1884
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

j. s. weirs. Eil:or. Henry O. Venxor, the Canadian weather prophet, died at Im home in Montreal, Canada, last Sunday niorn-in? in the 43d year of hU are. So little attention U lxin paid to Congress, just now, that it might run away with the country, some day, and nobody be any the wiser until it had made good its escape. Some men hastily come to the conclusion that there is no law for rascals in New York. They make this statement in face of the fact that a poor mail whos:me timeao stole a twenty-five dollar coat from U. S. Grant, Jr., the partner of Ferdinand Ward, to buy food for his family, was sent to prison for five Years. 85 61 26 13 4 Henry Ward Beec her has a curious idea about the foundation of true friendship. He says "every friendship should be founded on the doctrine of total depravity and that's the only use I know of for total depravity. Then every excellence revealed is just so much more than you supposed, and every good quality developed is so much clear gain." Recent events in Wall street and now the second collapse of the Reading Companies ought to have the eilect of curing a good m&ur people of the stock speculating mania. But when this infatuation once gets hold of a victim it seems to hold on as long as there is a dollar left to hold on to. When the modern Kphraiiu is joined to his idol of stock gambling all we can do is to let him alone. Few farmers have an adequate idea of the number of Hooded cattle annually sold in this country at the present time. Sales of Jersey, Guernsey and other finely-bred cows are held every week. The records show that 3,234 Short-horns were sold during the year 1883, at an average price of $205.56; 25'J head of . Hoh-teins at an average price of f23.f', and IfiSS Jersevs at the still higher price of 4U9. George F. Edmumld -John A. Logan - -John Sherman Joseph R. Hawley Robert T. Lincoln -William T. Sherman - The result of the second ballot was auuounccd at 1:20, and the increase of liiaiue's vote was the cause of an ex uberant manifestation on the part of the audience. Till It I It ALLOT. The third ballot was immediately proceeded with, excitement and interest increasing as the voting progressed. The third ballot resulted: James G. Blaine - 375 Chester A. Arthur - - - 274 George F. Edmunds - - - 69 John A. Logan - 53 John Sherman - 25 Joseph R. Hawley 13 Robert T. Lincoln ... 8 William T. Sherman - - 2 Before the otlicnd result of the third ballot was announced it was given out that Senator Iogau had telegraphed his managers to change his vote to Blaine. The excitement and confusion were great. The result of the third ballot was announced at 2.10. The gains made on the Blaine vote and the understanding that the Iogan vote would probably be transferred to Blaine produced another storm of cheering and wild enthusiasm for Blaine. The motion to adjourn was voted down, and amid some confusion the Chairmau directed the clerk to call the roll of the State for the fourth ballot. The secretary called the roll of the States for the fourth and last ballot: 511 207 - 41 7 - 15 The Democratic national convention will have eighteen delegates less than the Republican convention, no representative from the territories le-iug admitted to the former. It w ill need 535 votes to nominate a Democratic presidential candidate, as the two-thirds rule prevails iu its conventions. About 300 of the 802 delegates have leen elected. In the Republican convention, comoosed of 820 delegates, 411 were necessary to nominate. Wherever there is a demand for iron and steel, busiuess matters look up, aud the laboriug classes are contented and happy, feeling conscious that their labor w ill give home its cheer and make its inmates comfortable. A wruer on the influence of these de mands, says": As these metals are in demand, so does all others business grade itself. When the iron and steel market is dull it follows that there are idle hands in all directions suspension in coal mines, furnaces, rolling mills, forges and factories of every kind. We do not pretend to say that a boom is approaching in these metals, but it is safe to say that the trade indicates improvement which will be profitable in all directions. B2pmi:Air itat:::;al c::m:rn::;. Jmes 0. Elaine for President John A. Legaa for Viea Fresident. Cuicago, June 6. One hour and a half before time for the Convention to assemble vast crowds of people were in front of the entrauces waiting for the door to open. It seemed as if there had been no change from last night when thousands demanded admittance to a hall already crowded. The doorkeepers, policemen and sergeants at arms exercised great patience, and there was little irritation. One of the doors being opened, aud the crowd being in a measure repressed, the hall filled up rapidly. At 10:30 a. m. nearly 10,000 people were in the hall, and outside the doors and in the immediate vicinity 3000 to 4000 more were standing, eager for admittance. It was twenty minutes past the hour for meeting when the gavel fell, and Chairman Henderson announced that the Convention would be opened by prayer by Rev. Dr. Scudder, of the Second Presbyterian Church. At the conclusion of the prayer the Chairman in accordance with the order of business adapted, directed the Secretary to call the roll of States on the first ballot for a candidat for President of the United States. The progress of the roll call was watched with excited interest, and announcements of the votes of various States was received with cheers. FIRST BALLOT. The result of the first ballot was officially announced as follows: James G. Blaine - - 334 i Chester A. Arthur - - - 278 George F. Edmunds - 93 John A. Logan - - - 63 John Sjerman 30 Joseph R. Hawley - - 13 Robert T. Nincoln - - -4 William T. Sherman - 3 Total 818 . Necessary to choice - - 410 SECOND BALLOT. There being no choice, the Chairman directed that the roll of State be called for a second ballot The result was as follows: James G. Blaine - - - . 349 Chester A. Arthur - 276 FOURTH I! ALLOT. Blaine Arthur .... Edmunds - Logan .... Hawley .... Lineolu - The result was announced at 4.40 and even before thw last figures were pronounced bv Mr. McPherson, the vat audience aro.-e and broke out into another mad demonstration of enthusiasm; cheers resounded; the band struck up an inspiring air; hats and handkerchief's aud National flags were waved. A large square banner from Kansas was carried through the hall, promising large majorities in the State for Blaine, its two uprights being cap-jed with new brooms. A stuffed eagle from Colorado was also carried around in procession, the roar ofartillery outside was heard commingling with the louder roar of voices made, and amid gn at enthusiasm the nomination was made unanimous. Tha Convention then took a recess until 8 p. M. EVENING SESSION. It was 8.15 o'clock wheu the Chairman's gavel fell and he announced that praver would be offered bv Rev. Dr. Charles O Reillv.of Detro t. Dr. O'Reilly is Treasurer of the Irish National league of America, aud is the first Catholic to open a Republican National Convention with pra.'er. It may then be said that the Republicans have introduced two new features in this Convention. A colored man ns temporary Chairman and a representative of the Catholic Church invited to participate in official proceed in 33 on an equality with Protestant ministers. Dr. O'Reilly is a lifeloug Republican. The roll of State was then called for the presentation of candidates for Yk-e President. When Illinois was reached there was great cheering, and Senator Plumb (Kansas) took the stand to present the name of General John A. Logan. The name of Logan provoked loud and long-continued cheering. Jude Houck ( Term.), J udge Thurston (Neb.) Mr. Bradly ( Kv), Senator J. W. Lee, (Pa.). Mr. Hoar (Mich ), Hon. Frank Morev (La.) ami Mr. Pettibone (Tcun.) seconded Logan's nomination. The roll of State was then called, and Logan receive 1 every vote except in New York, six being cast for Gres-ham and one for Foraker. In jolling the vote of Pennsylvania for Vice President one delegate, Alexander Crowe, Jr., refused to vote for Logan. The vote was cast blank. Mr. Crowe's action was based upon the charges of Logan being disloyal in the early stages of the war and to his opposition to the Fitz John Porter bill. A letter had been received from Secretary Lincoln i.i which he declined to allow his name to be used in connection with the Vice Presidency. The convention adjourned sine die amid the wildest enthusiasm, ami cannons were immediately fired in honor of the nomination. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. CUMBERLAND VALLEY STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. State examination of the Senior Class The State examination of the Senior class of the CumtM.-rluud Valley State Nor mal School, began last Friday morning, instead of Monday as originally intended and closed on Monday evening. The examining: board was composed of Deputy State Suieiintcndent Houck, of Lebanon, Prof. S. 11. Heiges, Principal of the School, S. B. Shearer, Superintendent of the schools of Cumlx'rlaml county, Su periutendent Barton, of Fulton county, and Principal Philips, of West Chester. iR'iow ue give i lie iininciies, with a complete list of the questions, on which the Class was examined : ARITHMETIC. liy Prof. Shearer. 1. Bought 13i acres of land & $25$ per acre, and pani lor it in wheat two and three-tifth dollars per bushel. How many uusneis were required? 2. A has a garden 14$ rods long and 10 rods wide. He wishes to dig a ditch around u 3 feet wide and 4) feet deep liequired the cost? J. Ihe carriage ot 5 cwt. 3 or., 1"0 miles, cost 24.58, what must 1k the cost or tarrying 7 cw t. 3 qr. 04 miles, at the same rate? Bv proportion. 4. If takes 10 j square yards to make a suit, the cloth being U yards w ide. It will shrink 5 per cent, in length and 5 per ceni. in wioui. now many yards must I ptircha.se? !i. The difference between the true ami bank discount of 'jl,f00, due one year hence. No grace. . Sliippensburg, Dec. 3, lf3. Six months after date, wo promise to pay John Smith $1 lit). 40 Discounted April 3. 1SSI. Required the proceeds? Jones A; C'o. 7. A 13-day draft yielded $111)0.84 when sold dti 1J per cent, discount, and interest oil ( ti per cent. What was the face of the note? 8. The area of two similar triangular sliaM-d fields are W ami !M, and a Mile of the former is tin' rods, what is a side of the latter? !l. A circular reservoir has a radius of 440 yards and a depth of 20 feet. How nianv liquid gallons w ill it hold? 10. A hires a horse for one year for $300. End of 4 months he takes in 15. End of 8 months he takes in C. How much should each pay? AlOKllltV. By Prof. Shearer. 1. G. C. I), of 2lth power 2ntl power into j-Jd power ILr-lth. ami 4.'ith plus 0n3d J-2i)d 2i2ntl x.Sd lix'nU. 2. Find x in jt a over b x b over a equals b over a. 3. A certain number consists of two digits; if it lie divided by the sum of its digits the quotient is 4; if 27 lie added to it, the digits will be inverted. Required the mitnlxr. 4. liaise the parenthetical q lantity, 2x ntn power, inth power, to 4ih power. 5. The product of x2ml x times the square root of 2 plus 1. and riinl plus x times the square root of 2 plus 1; also quotient of three-tifth times the square-root of by the square root of three-tifths; also rationalie the algebraic expression, square root of 3 over 3 squat c root of 3. 7. A young lady said, if you add the square root of my age to jj of my age, the sum is 10. Required her age? H. Square root of x plus square root of ax a 1 to find x. !. 1 over x phis 1 over y five-sixths, i and 1 over x square plus 1 over y square thirteen thirty-sixths to find x ami y. 10. Two persons. A and B. start from tiie same place and travel in the same direction. A starts 2 hours ln fore B, and after traveling 32 miles, B overtakes A. j Had each traveled h mile faster, B would have gone 42 miles before overtaking A. At w hat rate did each travel? OKoMETRV. liy Prof. Shearer. 1. How many degrees in each angle of an equiangular hexagon ': 2. Prove the diagonals of a rectangle equal to each other. 3. a : h :c : d prove a over in : bover n :: c over ni : it over n. HEADING. H.V Prof. 1ouck. Oral. No questions. OKTHOOHAPnT Hy Prof, llwek. 1. dispense, 2. suspense, 3. dilTcrcnce, 4. acquiescence, 5. essence, 6. quintessence, 7. license, 8. deeeive, U. relieve, 10. conceive, 11. anomalous, 12. synonymous, 13. parasite, 14. mischievous, 15. separate, 16. hypocrisy, 17. apostasy. S. lizard. 19. buzzard, 20. coincide, 21. concede, 22. intercede, 23. supersede. 24. Name and define all the beecfu you can think of. 25. Name and define all the jhU you can think of. 2i. Name and define all the luern you can jlh.nk of. 27 suspicious, 28 auspicious. I superstitious. crypto- BOTANY. Prof. Ihige. 1. Define Botany. 2. State differences bet ween plants and animals. 3. Define the course of vegetation. 4. Name kinds of embryo as to number of cotyledons. 5. Name various kinds of buds. . Name various kinds of roots. 7. Define culm and caudex. 8. Define rhizoma. 9. Mention several peculiar forms of transformed leaves. 10. Mention principal objects of leaves. 11. Name principal kinds of venation. 12. Name two kinds of parallel-veined leaves. 13. Name two kinds of netted-veined leaves. 14. Explain the general plan of a flower ( blossom). 1". Define a symmetrical (lower. 1- IV fine a perfect llower. 17. When is a disk said to be hypogy. nou-j- perigynotis epigynous ? 15. When is a flower ditecious when mono'cious ? 10. Di li ne a Samara. Define a Strobile. 20. What are the two elapses of pun-nog-anions plants ? '"" 21. What are the two classes of gamous plants? MENTAL l-llll.osol-ll Y. 'liy Prof. l'hilii. 1. Define mental philosophy. !iv. nnd define the different faculties "of the mind as given in your text book. . love an example of a valid syllogism with an affirmative conclusion, ami tioint out the different pr-mises and terms. .J. All good men are honest. All r.hil. osophers are honest. All philosophers are good men. Name and explain the error. 4. love the primary laws of mental re. production, and an example of each. How can the memory be improved ? METHODS A NO SCHOOL ECONOMY COMBINE!!. liy Prof Philijm. 1. (live three of the best methods of conducting a recitation. Explain. Uive advantages of and tell when vou would use each. What would you do fund why) in case ot unlearned lessons, wilful disobedience, damage to school property? What is the proper 'temperature of a school. room. 3. Itivc the tirst seven coiiditioiiimr principles inferable from the nature of the mind ami the last seven inferable from tiie nature of know ledge. 4. How would you beL'in in t. ncliin.r M child to reatl ? Give your oiati of nroeeed- ing until you reach the fourth reetier. . Name all the different kinds of cer tificates given to teachers in Pennsylva nia. Tell how each is got. and give the privileges conferred by them. OKOOItAfll Y. Su.t. Harbtn. 1. Draw a circle and in it draw in their proper places, the equator, tropics and polar t in It s. Name these circles and the zones, anil indicate the distances in degrees. 2. Name the different river systems in tin: I'niled States. 3. How does the moral and intellectual standing oi the l nitt d State with England anil Russia? 4. What kind of climate and soil is necessary to the successful cultivation of cotton, lice and toba.co? 5. Name five cities, not capitals, in Europe, and tell iu what countries they are situated. . Locate Yosemite Valley. Mammoth Cave, Thousand Islands and Pikes Peak. 7. Define currents, tides, delta, isother- John Wanamaker Store News. y sections in one store. Curiosity often asks how many departments in this big store. Here they are, and out of each of them a single article is mentioned worth knowing about. This is a capital book of reference to advise buyers. JOHN WANAMAKER. compare 4. If yon join the middle points of the mal lines and monsoon .1:. ........ . r i -i . i . ' , ... A Strings Suicide. Si-nbi-ry, June 7. J. C McFar-land, aged twenty-two, a coal merchant at the town of Northumberland, two miles from here, committed suicide to-day, by shooting himself in the right temple. He wrote a farewell note to his mother. Then he bade his friends good-bye, who were with him at the time, but were not quick enough to frustrate his intention w hen he drew a Smith fc Wesson revolver from his pocket and committed the act. They at first thought he was jesting. lie had been with them to a dance last niht, ami seemed as gay as any one E resent, and no cause is known for is action. Love spells have not "gone out'' altogether even in this prosaic age. At the crass-examination of ex-Senator Sharon at San Francisco, in a suit of breach of promise brought against him by Miss Hill, it was made known that this young lady had sought to bew itch the ex-Senator by putting his socks into a new-made grave, having first charged them not after the manner of Santa Claus, but with cabalistic papers and locks of her own hair. This mystic rite seems to have been quite effectual or something else was since Miss Hill confessedly charmed her admirer to considerable purpose, if not up to the point of marriage. The intelligence will naturally produce much excitement among ladies who may wish to expedite the alleged purposes of their admirers by devices like those which Erabanti imputed to Othello. adjacent sides of a quadrilateral with four straight lines, will the inscribed figure be a parallelogram ? 5. . Show that if a regular hexagon lie in-scriU-if in a circle, each side wilTbe equal to the radius of the circle. . Construct a square equal in area to a given rectangle. 8. Prove similar triangles are to each other as squares of homologous sides. 9. If two triangles have their sides perpendicular each to each they are similar. 10. Keqiiircd the area of a circle in which the number expressing its area, equal the number expressing its circumference. 8. Locate the ureal rainless districts and explain cause of want of rain. It. Descrilie the trade w inds and give their cause. 10. I'pon what does the climate of any country depend? 11. Name the principal seaport cities of the United States. (Continiud on third jxige.) A vliiskt r live in i-t In- oinviiiriit t i imp. rasr to ai'p'y- imisi:,le w rub otV. i-u:oit in .'-Ic:oiiri. uiwl rlu-np in prii-e. I:in kini.'liam's lvr fir the Whiski-r unite in il.--ll" ail tlu-s im-fit. Try it. ititi a.; i :.-i. II At'CK - ItETTKi.. At the Lutheran par sonage. June 2d. "isf, by Key. 15. F. Alle-man, Charles Hank, to Melinda Gettel. IV. ii:atiih. CYi.bkrtii. At the residence of her brother, Ueorge Karnes, in this borough, Saturday, June 7, H4, Mrs. Dianna Cul-breth, in the COth year of her age. THE MARKETS. Shlppensburrj Markets. Below will be Toiinil a corrected report of the local markets up to the hour of going to press : Correcteil weekly by (!ko. II. Stkwart, W. J. Anoi.k, and .John Matkkr. Flour, family Sfi M Kiipt S 01 " extra 5 flo I'oUtoett 2.'. " rve 4 no ISaron 09 Red Wheat, No. 1 .. . 1 Ik'. Mam . . . 13 " " No. 2. . . I 00 Butter 10 Ry 61) t,ard no OatJt 30 to :f. Kgn if, 'rn no I tried A 'nnliesl . . . . . . 05 Clor Seed li 00. Hard Soap 05 Timothv Seee 1 flu Veal jo Flaxseed 1 33 M mtori "!"" .'.'.'.'.'. 10 Hay Jt ton, timothv. 7 mi Beef ft ewt .. 8 no Hay ft ton, clover'.. S 00 J'ork V cwt ".. " 6 00 Phlladelphle Markets. Wki.xksday, June 11, lsBI. WHEAT. RYE. CORN. OATS. II l I 70 S PI $ 3fw June duly August .... September. NATCRAL PHILOSOPHY. liy Prof. Shearer. 1. Define molecular forces and state what condition of matter they produce. 2. Name varieties of motion, define each i all of Shippensburir, I'a anil give the laws. 8. (Jive an illustration of each class of levers, and state the general laws of mechanics. 4. .Mention the laws of falling bodies. 5. Name the varieties of adhesion and illustrate each. 6. Define specific gravity and mention the ways in which it can be obtained. 7. State all the principles entering into the construction and operation of the lift-iug pump. 8. How are echoes produced, and what is meant by interference of sound? 0. In how many ways can heat be communicated, and illustrate each? 10. Mention the laws of refraction, of light, and give the philosophy of the rainbow. 11. How is electro-plating done? PHYSIOLOGY. liy Prof Shearer. 1. Name the bones of tfie extremities. 2. Define anil give the function of lymphatics, thoracic duct, villi, tentlons, bronchi, diaphragm, a-sophagun, epiglottis. 3. Name and locate one joint of each kind fountl in the I ody. 4. Locate five different glands and give the function of each. 5. Name the organs of digestion and tell what new food change occurs in each. 6. (5ive the composition of the blood. 7. A full description of the heart, and state differences in structure and functions of arteries, veins and capillaries. 8. Describe the process ami uses of respiration. 9. Name each part of the eye beginning with the retina, also give its function. 10. Describe the middle ear, and give the process of hearing. ENGLISH GRAMMAR. liy Deputy lloutk. 1. Possessive plural of staff, clef, grotto, potato, piano, lily and chimney. 2. Three sentences using the word Vuit in each sentence as a different part of speech. 3. Use the verb m't in three sentences : 1. Declarative, 2. imperative, 3. interrogative. 4. Conjugate the verb li (to recline) in the imperfect and perfect tense, singular and plural, indicative mood. 5. Correct if necessary: I. Whom do they say I am? II. Whom do they say she is ? III. Who do they take her to be ? IV. Who said she was she? V. It was him that done it and not me. VI. Remember your friend him who gave you good advice. 6. Parse marked words. I. What I learned yesterday he told me to-day. 11. Admired and applauded be became vain. III. Mary, pleat $hme her how to study. 1T WI.-4 .1 f I.t . . n iw w wiui sirongesi oias rules, - I pridt, the never failing tn of fools. 1. BLACK SILKS. Antoine Guinet nuke, aundard qualities, from Wednesday! New York auction sales. Prices have fallen somewhat. Prices, 75, 80, 90c., fx, ,t.J to t' Ji- Satisfaction in wear guaranteed. 2. COLORED SILKS. A splendid Int of Chameleon Stripes at 50c. 3. BLACK GOODS. Silk Velvet Greuadine, for wraps and short dresses at t'.i. that only a few days ago could not be sold lower than fj.7s. 4. LADIES DRESS GOODS. 42-inch Albatrou Cloth in all shades at half a dollar, which is one-third less than the proper price. 5. FLANNEL DEPARTMENT. White All-wool French Dress Flannels at 45c. 6. MUSLIN DEPARTMENT. bleached Sheeting, yards wide, at a quarter of a dollar, and one-yard wide Cambrics at to cents. 7. CHINTZ DEPARTMENT. The standard Calicoes at cents; wide Chintzes at 7 cents. 8. DRESS LININGS. Silesias, Moreens, Hair Cluths, Cambrics, Linens, KUstlcs, Drillings, Duck and all else that belong to dresvmaking. 9. NECKWEAR AND SUSPENDERS. Guyut's genuine French Braces, delicate and new shades, imported by ourselves, at 35 cents. Newest London shapes and colors in Neckwear from Virgoe, Middleton & Co. and Welch, Margetson & Co., ii. IO. DRESS TRIMMINGS. Two thousand pieces Linen Rick Rack Braid, full 10 yards, reduced to 7 cents. I I. BUTTON DEPARTMENT. -very mal-.e of fashionable buttons extant. Bsugo Pearl Buttons, received to-day, 5c. per dozen. 12. FRINGE DEPARTMENT. All the new patterns that are just going into fashion. Colored Chenille Fringe at ft per yard. 13. LINEN DEPARTMENT. German Tabic Linen, i yards and heavy, for a dollar per yard. 14. BLANKETS AND QUILTS. Capital Blanket Cor Country Mouses at (4 50, Honey, comb guilts from 55 cents to Jio each. 15. HANDKERCHIEFS. Twelve new styles at 1$ cents each. 16. GLOVES. Newest Jersey Lisle Thread Glcves, at , 35, 4S 6o 75 cents. 17. LACE DEPARTMENT. Escuriul I aces, both real and imitation, are scarce. We hit the market, and can do well all the way irom a fair quality at 4a cents up to s- 18. RUCHINGS. Most perfect patterns, 300 styles, nearly one-third saved to customers. By making most all in our building and importing our own lisse, we now sell a particular design at 35 cents; was 3; cents. 19. TIDIES. Real Antique Lace, 15 cents and 18 cents. 20. LADIES' COLLARS AND CUFFS. A specially desirable lot at 7, 8, 9, 11, 15, 16 cents. The Newport, a8, 30, 50 75, 90 cents. 2 1 . UPHOLSTERY DEPARTMENT. A Striped Etamine for Curtains, 40 Inches wide, at i cents ; about half price. 22. LACE CURTAINS. Nottingham Curtains from 90 cents to fa ; much under regular price. SHAWL DEPARTMENT. Fine black, sky blue, rose crimson, ecru embroidered Cashmere Scarf Mantles at (10. 24. LADIES SUIT DEPARTMENT. Most beautiful tailor-made Spring Chech Suits, handsomely trimmed, f 18. 23. 30, 25. LADIES' COATS AND WRAPS. Handsome Ottomans ol Spring Weights, with Tabs and Chenille Fringe, fio. 26. JERSEY DEPARTMENT. From 44 inch to 32s, perfect 6tting Jerseys, of all colors and grades, at Ci. Yoo get a quality worth Three Dollars. 27. GENTLEMEN'S HATS. Light-Weight Pearl and Dark Derby at 3.50. The latest shapes. 28. LADIES' HOSIERY. New Mandarin Shades of Esche't Superb Make, in silks, at i s per pair. 29. CHILDREN'S HOSIERY. Black Spun-Silk Hose, for children, fx. 35 for seven years, up and down 5 cents. GENTLEMEN'S HOSIERY. Extra English black and clocked at half a dollar. 31; UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT. French Baibriggaa Striped Shirts and Drawer at 85 cents, usually held at 1.50. 32. SHOE DEPARTMENT. Our own idea of Ladies' Waukenphasu in super qualities of French Kid and Calf, 8 and fg. 33. MEN'S CLOTHING. Good Business suit as low as 9, and four-button Cutaway Suits of the famous Corkscrew worsted material at (16. 34. BOYS' CLOTHING. Norfolk Blouse Suits, ij.50; Boys Jerseys at fi.50. 35. CUSTOM CLOTHING. Jesse Eddy's Cassimere Suits to order at (18, cut ia latest style and fit guaranteed. 36. STATIONERY DEPARTMENT. Wanamaker Best, is, 14, 16, so, cents per quire, is still the popular writing paper. Overland Note, for foreign corrcspocdence, 10 cents per quire. 37. BOOK DEPARTMENT. Any Book got. 38. FAN DEPARTMENT. French and Viennese Fans, 50 cents to $30, 39. LEATHER GOODS DEPARTMENT. Real Alligstor Pocket-books, with coin pocket, It. Shopping Bags, 75 cents to $13.50. 40. ALBUM DEPARTMENT. Photograph Albums in Plush or Leather, $3 to $15. 41. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. Fine French Milan Hats at fi, were 1.50. 42. TRIMMED HATS. The Parisian Models, Round Hats and Sonnets only arrived last week, and are now on show. 43. RIBBON DEPARTMENT. The rare and scarce shades Satins and Grot Grains always here. 44. PARASOL DEPARTMENT. Coaching Parasols, $ for S4-inch ; Taffeta Silk, Wine, Cardinal, Marine and Blue. 45. UMBRELLAS. A new lot of our celebrated Pickwick, $$. 46. INFANTS' OUTFITS. Hamburg Ruffled Collars for Children at 15 cents. 47. MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SUITS. Jersey suits at most moderate prices. 48. LADIES' UNDERWEAR. Cambric Ruffled Skirts, 75 cents. 49. CORSETS. Thompson's Glove-fitting, Ventilating Summer Corset, 75 cents. 50. HAIR GOODS. Mrs. C. Thompson's elegant make of waves, ftc. The Thompson Wave, 1 inch, 96; 3 inch, $3; 3 inch, lio; 4 inch, lis. 5 1. EMBROIDERIES AND ZEPHYRS. " The Madam's " usual fine assortment of original patterns for vacation work. C2. HAMBURGS AND WHITE GOODS. White robes, from $5 to $31. One ease Plaid Nainsooks, at so cents ; quarter under price. 53. CLOTH DEPARTMENT. Wide double-width English Suiting for la for Suits or Ulsters. A superb quality, worth nearly double. 54. WHITE SHIRTS. The Conqueror Dress Shirt at $1, our own make. Has no equal at the price. 55. TOILET ARTICLES. Alfred Wright's Delicate Extracts. Scientifically constructed Tooth Brushes. Odontine for the Teeth, as 56. WATCHES AND JEWELRY. Very moderate prices and guaranteed qualities of coods. Charity Boxes, 5 cents to $3-5. 57. SPECTACLE DEPARTMENT. All the shapes and numbers, in charge of competent oculists. 58. SILVER DEPARTMENT. Engraved, triple-plated Ice Pitcher, (5. 59. TRUNKS AND VALISES. A real good trunk, suitable for any sort of traveling:, $$. A valise for (3.5a 60. HORSE CLOTHING. Hone Sheets, 50 cents. 61. RUBBER GOODS. All shares of Gossamer Overgarments. The best quality of Ladies' Gossamer Circular at ti.75. 62. CARPET AND MATTING DEPARTMENT. All best makes of Carpets; Seamless Mattings, so styles, less than ever offered. 63. FURNITURE. An Ash Suit, of speciaj'y durable make, for $3$. 64. MATTRESSES. Made in our own workrooms, of best materials, where yon receive just what yon purchase. 65. SCHOOL STATIONERY. 700 Japanese Parasols, gay colon for decoration; sj to 60 cents. 66. ARTISTS MATERLA.LS. Portable Outfits for Holidaying, Cj. Winsor and Newton's colon. 67. PICTURES AND FRAMES. A house can be beautified in this department at slight cost. A large assortment ol engravings in our portfolios, from 75 cents to $30. 68. BABY COACHES. The finest of assortments, aii shapes and finishings, from fj to $70. 69. TOY DEPARTMENT. Thousands of little oddities to take home to the children, from 1 cent to f 100. 70. SUMMER PORCH CHAIRS. The famous Vienna Bent-wood Chair, wonderful pretty and strong, fa. jo and upward. Other chain for porch from li np. 7 1. GAMES AND SPORTS. Croquet Sets, Fishing Tackle. Balls, Tennis Sen. Croquet, 90 cents to f to ; Tennis, $6 to $30 ; Fishing Rods, sj cents to 7. 72. CHINA DEPARTMENT. Decorated English Chamber Sets, $6.87; worth fis.oot 73. LAMP DEPARTMENT. Hanging and Table Lamps, rich patterns, from $$ to $40. 74. HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. Refrigerators, Gas and Oil Stoves, Freezers antl Kitchen Things. Refrigerators, small and large, $ 3 60 so (48 ; Ice Chests, 4 to 18 ; Ice Cream Free sen, tajsto$i6; Oil Stoves, single and double, fo to io . Gas Stoves, la to fs8. There is probably no other store in the United States where such an assortment of goods can be viewed. Those who come to look are not bothered and begged to buy, and those who find it to their interest to buy, we find it to our interest to serve as well as we can, in order to keep them as customers. JOHN WANAMAKER, Chestnut, Thirteenth and Market Streets nt-'l j i i and City-Hall Square. rilliaaCiDnia. SPECIAL All BAZAAR. AE Firt Carats ai Oi OA JtT SZslssssssssllssIssv THIS SPACE RESERVED 1 Ktli 1 ff.'V 1 1(1 63 XI 37 36 ROYAL fiWIJ 1 Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity strength ana wholesomeneaa. More economics than the) ordln alum or phosphate powder. wii rUWDES CO.. 106 dlnarv kinds, and cannot Ha niri in competition with the multitude of low int ,hnn welg cans. Wall street. New York. Sold only in n. ynj., it 28jtllyly WILL AT COST AND LESS THAN COST To avoid taking account of stock and moving them. J amestown Dress Goods. Are so thoroughly finished that they can be worn in damp weather or a shower without fear of being ruined by curling Ar chftnlrirtv The manufacturing, dying and finishing is done in such a' manner that the goods can be washed if desired without the ' icasi injury 10 tne fabric Our goods are wool dyed, and colors as fast as the purest dyes and greatest care and skill can make them. have tiandled the above roods for three my personal endorsement. XOI THE S1- NEW mwmwmmm Goods. Fine Wash Dress T0ILE m UORD. JAG Chambrays, Seersuckers, Ginqhams. BUSTLES! BUSTLES! Io danger m wearing our Bustles as they contain no steels or wires and are more comfortable and durable than any other. Will not get out of shape by sitting or reclining on them, as they immediately, upon rising, resume their proper shape and position without any attention from the wearer. THE WARNER CORSET! it is elastic, pliable and very comfortable, and is not affected by cold, heat or moisture. The public are cautioned against worthless imitations boned with common cord. vry nespeotfuUy, W. T. S. JAMISON. DEALER IN BOOTS, SHOES HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS, etc.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free