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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, APRHi 20, 1901.
IN THE LAND
NOTES OF A JOURNEY IN THE
The First of n Series of Letters of
Travel Descriptive of a 5,000-Mile
Itinerary Which Included Many
Points of Interest South of Ma
son's and Dixon's Line.
tjeclil Correspondence of The Tribune.
Southern Pines, N. C, March S.
READEHS of The Tribune, having
formerly marie n minimer tour
with us among the wonderlands
of our North American continent
amid tho geysers of the wonderland
world In Yellowstone Park, to the gla
ciers of our Polar province, Alaska,
and through tho scenic wonders of the
queen's dominions from ocean to ocean
nrc now Invited to follow us on a
winter tour through the New South,
which wc hope will prove one of en
joyment as well as education.
Yesterday wo raveled ntnld snow
drifts, blizzards and Ice gorges, with
the thermometer at zero; today wo
breathe the balmy mr of Southern
Pines In North Carolina; tomorrow wo
can bask In tho sunshine of our sunny
South, amid orange groves and flowers,
and may oven pluck and cat the yellow
balls with the mercury nt 85 degrees
In the shade. Wonderful transition,
this, within thirty-six hours.
The fashionable world has elected to
make Its summer pilgrimage to the
Adlrondacks and tho 'White mountains
of New Hampshire; to
i he old (Iranito Male,
Where the hills are so lofty, macnlflccnt anil
for rest, recreation und exemption from
summer's heat and hoy fever, the Pres
idential and Franeonla resorts being
the objective points. Today these
same people (maybe seml-lnvallds) can
secure immunity from the discomfort
and ills of tho icy north (where old
Boreas has this very moment wrapped
all visible things in a mantle of white)
and find ninny winter resorts in a near
southern clime and thus enjoy an even
temperature all the year. The same
facilities which go towards making up
an ideal summer outing in New Eng
land are found today among tho pine
forests of Southern Pines, N. C, where
wo are at this writing enjoying Its
balmy breezes with hundreds of others
from the north, south, cast and west,
with tho thermometer at seventy de
grees in the shade, also among the
orange groves and charming bits of
tropical scenery in Florida that we
expect soon to reach.
THE CHANGING SOUTH.
Tho south is undergoing a great
change. Its attractions are fast be
coming known to the northern public.
This work of improvement has been
going on for years. Each recurring
season develops new places of resort
with u. mild climate intended by na
ture for rest and comfort. Today the
new south- has Its full share of well
appointed hotels, every season adding
to their popularity. Many of them are
simply counterparts of, and equal in
every point, to the famous hostelries
found in tho fashionable north. For
instance, the million-dollar Hotel Jef
ferson at Richmond, Va., the Carolina
and also The Holly Inn, of Plnehurst,
and the Plney Woods Inn, of Southern
Pines, N C, are simply transplanted
hotels from Saratoga, Long Branch,
Newport, Uethlehem and many other
mountain resorts of the north.
To the railroad and steamboat lines
are due much of the credit for the
change which has brought these ideal
winter resorts of tho south in such
close proximity to its northern neigh
bor, and the improvements in travel
ing facility's are such that a southern
trip Is simply a luxury and that too
with much less expense than In the
old days of Dixie, when the term win
ter resort was hardly known In the
The Inducements thus offered have?
developed a tremendous stream of tour
ist -travel, not only In search of health
and tecrratinn, but business. Tho
transportation facilities are being
taxed to tho utmost and the hotels
are doubling their capacity to meet
the growing demands upon them and
they are not able to provide for the
Incoming gii'jsts as the travel south
ward exceeds any previous year.
MODUS OF TUAVEL.
Where shall we go for our winter
outing and escape the rigors of tho
Arctic north is tho anxious Inquiry,
arid over what road shall wo travel'
There are as many avenues out of
Gotham as there are roads leading into
Rome. After a careful examination of
the dltferent route wc chose tho New
Seaboard Air line, and its connections
with the great Pennsylvania system to
Today we will sell two hundred
of our regular $10.00 Sack suits
for men at
See them in our window.
One Day Only, Saturday, April 20
Washington. From Richmond south
ward the Seaboard operates solid limit
ed vestibule tralna over its own rails
to Tampa, Fla. It covers 2,600 miles
east of the Blue Rldgo range and is
forty miles shorter than any other line
to Jacksonville. The main line passes
through tho famous sand-hill resorts
of Southern Pines, Plnehurst, Camden,
Columbia, also to Savannah, Jackson
ville, St. Augustine, Tampa and Lake
Charm of the Florida peninsula, and
nlso controts the Tallahassee route to
River Junction, where It makes close
connections with the Louisville and
Nashville railway to New Orleans and
other gulf ports. It Is simply the ab
sorption of tho old Florida Short lino
and Its dozen branches, which reach
all points on tho South Atlantic coast,
with Inland connections by rail to all
points north and west and nlso with
Baltimore, Norfolk, Savannah, Jack
sonville and Brunswick, Ga., by a line
From New York to Washington tho
route Is over tho peerless Pennsylva
nia, which Is acknowledged to bo par
excellence In .every respect, and no
doubt excels nil other roads In speed,
convenience, luxury nnd safety. Tho
snmo conditions arc found on the Sen
board below Washington nnd. Rich
mond. For safety It Is n marvel.
Think of n road-bed with Its eight lines
of glittering steel, as has the Penn
sylvania, straight as an arrow for
many miles, so evenly ballasted that
one can "read or write as If In a draw
ing room. The "Congressional Limit
ed" and the "Florida and Metropolitan
Limited" are the world's wonders; and
where so much luxury prevails It Is
hard to think that any good thing can
be lacking. It Is a luxury whether
one dines, sleeps, smokes or reads, as
It in a hotel, all the while beholding,
If he chooses, the panorama of tho
country through which he Is passing.
From Washington one noticeable
feature was tho superior vestlbuled
day coaches, provided with lavatories,
fresh soap, towels and mirrors, while
11 vestlbuled smoking car, dining room
and- buffet sleeping cars arc run on
many way -as well as tho through
With 'Other enthusiastic Americans,
of course, wc stopped over at Wash
ington to behold the greatest Inaug
ural pageant of the century, and with
the "passing throng" join in the in
tense enthusiasm of Inaugural day.
Inauguration day to the people of
Washington Is to sober age what
Christmas is to exuberant youth. In
no city of tho American continent is
there so much to stir the pulse and
thrill the heart of every true lover of
his country as Is found In Washington.
No other city is so rich in historical
scenery and famous statuary. Aside
from its public buildings, its super
'abundan'ce of parks, the multitude of
trees that line Its streets and broad
avenues, Its velvety lawns, elegant
private residences, benevolent Institu
tions, it is the beautiful city, above
all others Americans should be proud
of. It was said no such preparations
have ever before been made to cele
brate the induction into office of a
chief executive. Tho decorations were
never as gorgeous, In the glory of flags
and color by day and brilliant lights
by night. Myriads of multi-colored in
candescent lights that shone with sur
prising brilliancy above the heads of
the crowds on the street, making the
sidewalk bright as day for more than
a mile through the nation's great na
tional avenue to the capitol, while the
Stars and Stripes hung from roofs and
windows in an almostsolld mass of red,
white and blue. It was a particularly
proud day for the American people to
participate in the second inauguration
of President McKlnley to succeed him
self as chief magistrate of this great
and mighty republic. It Is said that
Washington sheltered the largest gath
ering in its history. Every four years
its citizens congregate upon the great
historic thoroughfare Pennsylvania
avenue to do honor to their chosen
representatives. With the 100,000
strangers mingling with the residents
of the city, every street became a riv
ulet of humanity which poured stead
ily Into this great American highway.
There was a living, surging mass,
lining it on either side from White
House to Capitol, where were acres of
seats, hundreds deep, accommodating
10,000 guests, who, amid alternate sun
shine and raindrops, patiently wit
nessed the greatest . event of their
lives. It was our privilege from the
balcony of the St. James hotel, on
Pennsylvania avenue, to join In the ap
plause, as the greatest of American
presidents and ills distinguished col
leagues rode triumphantly through this
solid wall of enthusiastic humanity,
led byserrled hosts of Hashing bayonets
nnd waving banners, followed by war
veterans, rough riders, naval cadets
and thousands of National Guards,
among whom Pennsylvania's 9,000
legions, led by Governor Stone, was a
noticeable feature of whom I was just
ly proud. The perfect marching of the
cadets in gray won the admiration of
the crowd nnd tho applause they re-
oelved was second only to that which
greeted president and Colonel Roose
velt. THE INAUGURAL PARADE.
Tho former received a continuous
ovation from Btarfc to finish, as, with
hat in hand, he bowed right and left,
whllo Senator Hanna, who sat by .his
side, remained impassive even when his
name was called, refusing to receive
any applause that was duo tho presi
dent. Tho sarne can bo said when Col
onel Roosevelt was recognized among
tho cabinet ministers and hearty cheers
wero given; they, too, refused to
bow, thus graciously according the
honor entirely to the rough rider, gov
ernor and vlcc-presldont-elect. Lieu
tenant General Miles and Admiral
Dewey, riding together, were readily
recognized nnd received an ovntlon
worthy of their high rank, earned by
deeds of valor, whom tho mutton de
lights to honor. But for the new
Americans from our Southern Island,
Porto Rico, when recognized, a mighty
cheer went up. These "Infants of the
army" were not only surprised but
pleased as they looked about In smil
At last, when the final end of the
procession wound around the capitol
hill and up tho broad avenue, through
a living lane of expectant people, tho
rain fell in sheets, and tho raln
drenchod hosts dispersed, while the In
augural ceremonies proceeded tinder
much discomfort, even to the partici
pants under shelter.
It was the desire of President Mc
Klnley to dispense with all show of
pomp, but he gracefully yielded to
"state custom," which had decreed
otherwise. However, his wishes In a
measure were gratified In that he rode
to the capitol In his own open car
riage, behind his own bay horses, with
the beautiful pair of blacks known ns
"state horses" as leaders. While the
silver mountings on the harness were
rich and conspicuous, there was an
absence of coats-of-arms and other
frills so dear to nobility and nobllltv
Imitators. I will say the white house
coachman and nlso footman upon the
box beside the driver wero 'both fine
stalwart negroes, clad in brand new
McKlnley liveries, which rivaled tho
uniforms of some of the military swells
In splendor. ,
It Is claimed that this military pa
geant outrivals in numbers and splen
dor tho recent coronation of King Ed
ward VIII, these imposing ceremonies
costing our country over $4,000,000,
equal to one-third of the total yearly
expenditures of the United States gov
ernment when Jefferson was first in
augurated one hundred years ago to
day. John Davis, the English trav
eler. In his book of "Travels In the
United States," says of Jefferson:
"His dress was of plain cloth and he
rode on horseback to the Capitol with
out a single guard, or even servant In
his train, dismounted without assist
ance and hitched the bridle of his
horse to the palUsades and walked un
attended to be sworn in as president
of the United States by Chief Justice
Marshall" A marked contrast and
profoundly suggestive of the progress
and future destiny of this great Amer
ON TO RICHMOND.
From Washington to Richmond, 117
miles, the route is over tho Richmond,
Fredericksburg and Potomac railroad,
which is the connecting link between
all points south, now owned and op
erated Jointly by the six competing
lines, tho Pennsylvania, the Seaboard,
the Southern, tho Cumberland and
Ohio, the Atlantic Coast and the Rlch
mond Fredericksburg and Potomac
railways, each company having a sixth
We boarded the "Seaboard Air Line,"
the companion train to the metropoli
tan limited, known as the "fast mall."
which takes New York papers of one
morning and lands them 1n Jackson
ville, Florida, for breakfast the next.
We found tho same luxurious accom
modations. The route southward Is
through a historic as well as pic
turesque region. The train eiosses the
Potomac on the "Long Bridge," over
which tens of thousands of troops
marched during the Civil war.
The first stop Is Alexandtia, eight
miles distant, a historic town of 14,000
Inhabtants, whose early associations
with the life of tho "Father of Our
Country" has often been told. The
next historic spot wns Fredeilekshurg,
twenty-eight miles from Washington,
the scene of a seiles of the most des
perately fought battles of the Civil
war between the Union and Confeder
ate foices under General liurnshle and
General It. E. Lee. where our armv
lost in killed, wounded und missing 12,
411 men. besides suffering n virtual de
feat, though the Confederates weie too
much exhausted and demoralized to
follow up their victory nnd prevent tho
lecrossing of the Rappahannock, Hero
Is one of our national cemeteries with
lf.,290 Interments, of whom 12.7H7 are
It was our good fortune 10 have tho
company from Washington to Rich
mond of a typical ante-bellum South
ern gentleman, fresh from the inaugur
ation, In 'the person of Colonel Morton
Marye, of Richmond, who Is at present
and for the past seventeen years has
been auditor of public accounts for the
state of Virginia. He was also the
Confederato colonel of the Seventeenth
Virginia infantry, who "fought us
hard" nt Fredericksburg, Chancellors
vllle, elc, and being thoroughly ac
quainted Willi the grounds over which
he fought, his statements are reliable.
From him we gathered a mine of valu
able data concerning the terrible con
flicts of the war, that of Itself would
form a letter.
He said, In short: "You are passing
over ground every Inch of which Is
historic." He spoke proudly of being
an oftieer under General Leo nnd later
with the "old Stonewall brigade," as
ho called it. As wo sped along and drew
near to Fredericksburg, ho remarked
"In and about here tho ground has
undergone but little change." He des
ignated the "Mary's Heights," from
which the Union army was so terribly
bombarded by three hundred cannon,
tho stone wall protection, the rifle pits
that proved so formidable to the com
bined and often renewed charges of
Sumner, Franklin, Meade, French,
Hancock, Meagher, Reynolds, Double
day and tho masked batteries which
mowed down the Union army llko
grass, almost to disaster. Ho acknowl
edged, however, that upon tho first
entry of our troops before Fredericks
burg, and days after, wo could have
taken all the seml-clrcular heights and
few cannon, and bagged Lee's aimy,
hud our generals known tho lay of the
land, acting promptly, before Lee wns
reinforced by Longstreet and Jackson,
thus giving the Confederates 80,000 men
and 300 cannon to the Union army's
U'0,000. Ho pointed to tho crossing of
tho Rappahannock, where was cap
tured a wagon train of blankets and
ammunition, by the Confederates. He
drew a map of the battle of Chancel
lorsyllle, showing where a tow miles to
tho right General Jackson accom
plished a brilliant surprise that nearly
Ml Euellil Ave.,
CtoYCland, Ohio, pee. m,
Wrnor Safe Cure Co.. Itoehestpr. V. v.
(Icntlemen . Ileforn trylnjr jour mrdlelno
frequently with biliousness uceompanlcd by
so that t hud to go to bed and star them
time, hut since. I have med II arnev's Safe
secmi to have undergone a completo change. My blood ii In flno con
dition, my norves aro steady and my headaches completely (?ono. I am indeed
most grateful to havo known of your wonderful medlclno and I gladly giro It
duo praise. yours respectfully,
(Pres., Ohio Stato Travellers Club.) 'Mrs. n. PETTIBONE,
COMPLETELY CURED OF MALARIA.'
Warner's Safe Turn Co., Itochester. N. Y.
Gentlemen:- Last Kail I suffered severely with mnlnrln, causing mo to
appetite und sleep.
One of mv lady friends had been cured by Safe Cure and advised me to try it and I
began at once to take It according to dim linns.
It affords me gre.it pleasure to testify to the completo euro which accompanied Its'usn and
I heartily recommend It to anyono for miliaria.
(Pres't' Poplar niiiff Literary Woman's Club.) tnA WILSON.
bagged an army corps, to tho mortifi
cation of the Union army. He pointed
to the place where Jackson was
wounded accidentally by his own men
and the house where he died; also, tliu
"pyramid monument" erected on the
very spot where the heaviest lighting
of tho battle occurred, saying, "If the
deeds of heroes and the blood of pati I
ots can sanctify a country, this land Is
As wc sped along, wo passed scvetal
stations and cruised over streams
whose names brought to mind the
bloody tragedies that oceuriud in the
awful days of 1SGI nnd lSiir,. which
made the world grow pale. For miles
before the train reaches Richmond the
remains of the splendid earthworks
with whicli the city was sin rounded
came into view, of which the colonel
says "the only works approaching
them in scientific construction and In
strength are tho.se which the Union en
gineers erected in defence of Washing
ton." There can be no more Interest
ing study In field fortifications than tho
surroundings of these two capitals.
J. K. Richmond.
Hie Ric.it musical pvenU of tlic week will In
doi.bt be tlif tmiccitH Ui n at tiuoinvji li.ill ui,
Muiid.iy iiti'l Tlnusil.iy ocuiiiu b.v Mine. Pl.twc
Van Pen Hemic mill Mon.. t'l.utn VamlcneUcn,
of IblKitiin, .H-.i-'U'il lo Mf. I'lata Minpnn
lli.id.i-, tin- well known Mipiaun, and CIi.iiIis
Daci'.ain, pi.mM, uf (his city. 'Hit- t11"''111!!'
a announced In 'Hie l i itn-iio uf itmiliy l.it,
mimics rnif of (lie bct woik-i oi H.-.-t li' n,
Ma-muiil, IK- Itciiot, 1'iipiiei, ' iciiNtcnips, lli.i.-a
and 'i;ii-i, cinliiadni; a toll itmn of lu-tio
mortal and m il I limit-, ili.it i. innnl tail In
diliulit all miiMi lui(i U tic mm en- Mini .
an l)cu Heinle will luifoun iipou a p'liu no V
M.iil'inl 'cello nude tit ii"s, and Mini-. V .unit -
Aokott, .H'll known a a tomioiiur ol old in
lir, will iw a Miailhaiius iii.mIi in 17!t. 1 l.e
ndlowiin; laillis will ad a. iiilirm-.-i ,; Mi-.
II .1. Hi null. Mh. II. II I.iimIj, ji Mi., t .
I), .-imp-on, Mh. T. .1. I'o-ln, Mi., William
(oniioll. Mi-. . ('. I'lilUi. Ml-. I. .1. I.iii,iiis,
Mh. A. I'. Law, .Mh. (.'. II. Il.uiiicv. .Mi.. C.'i'ii-,.
Biooks Mix t. W. Ilim.ii lb. Mi.. (I. . Kim ,
Jii-. Wallir IliluK. Mi.. It. Ziinmcimin,
Mi.-i Ci.uo Sjiincoi-, Mi.. I'.d Lailnop, Min .la-.
1'. MeAnuliy. Mis. (i. II. Dean, Ml-. (Ink,
Mm. TIum. ."-ina'-uo. Mi., (.ran "'pr.igi.e, M ..
.1. A. Kiiliut-iiii. Jh. 'V. I), ltii-n.fi, Mis. U
P. II .M'l, .Mim. (ierecke, 'Mi-H Uoriiko, Mad un
Tiiiibt'iinai. Itanlolpli, Mr-. A. I. I oiinoll, Mit..
I. 'P. I'eiter, .Mi. t'liailo. IJolnii-oii, Mi-, fii i
Hippie, Ml.. .1. I.. Council, Mh, l:. ( II. o.:,
Ml-. Ch.ii lis t'limifll. Mi W. i:. Allin. Mis
llili.i All. n, Miss Coidolia I'm m in, Mi-. -.
(Jti'in, Mik. .1. . iiiiin.il, Mr-., 'lino, Mem-Ill-inn',
Mil. T. C. li'.iiiiler, Mh. .Iiwili
(Villi, ii, Mh. M. A. IIoIiui, Mi- . i: l.,-
Mn. V, IvhIi, Mis, i:. Koili, Mh. Unliaul M'lln
ill. .Mh. T. Illlike, Mix llmko, Mi.. ( Sdn.uk'i,
Mn, .1, .1. Millh.m, Mr. Hume.
'I I ',
'I In' follnuin;; inu-ii.il .-di ill. ins will ho un
ili'lid at llie iiioiiiini; and cwiiin:,- mium. In
mm row-at Kim I'.uk t Inn i h iui.lt i 1 lie illio ll'n
of Mr. .1, Allied 1'iiiiiiHKloii, oruaiil-l;
OlK.ui, ptcliiilc ill i; ll.it Mlai
Cliolr, There U Dm- M.i" Unlaid
Organ, Ollerlory in (1 rnu
Clinlr, liyinn, "Hark, 'Hiiro'-. Some llnu
Oijijii, po.tli.de In II (lit TjjI'M,
Oitun, pnliidi in I) Hi. mid
llioil, "(I Come, Let Is Mit;;" Unci;
Oritin, Offertory In C Tlmiui
Coiitraltn tolo, si'livtul,
Cliolr, lijnin, 'M.i't the (.o.pcl l.ltlit hliine Out "
OrR.ln, po-tliide in V Ituli
II II I
Ml3 Chuilntte lllackuuii, i.iuLtr; MN .luila
Allin, liollnl.t; MUs Cciiudi.i rreruun, t.oii.ini;
Mr. Llllle JWpli'Kcllcr, contralto, a-Utei by
Misi Ueatrlie Morris, leader, will Bhe'.i coineit
al the Tril'P Aiciuie Clirisiian ilmrrli, Punnmiv,
Pa for the hemlit of llie Voimir Ladies' (In In
of tint ilmrdi, on 1'il.l.iv cvinliiK. Apiii -", Kiel,
II II II
The follow Inpr wlectiom of music will he ren
dered at tomorrow 'i servicer in the Second I'les.
Organ 1'ielude In II tlat , (iiillnunt
Aiitliini-."lle Shall Do Croat',' (from the oia-
torio "The Holy Child") , d.im
Qn n telle mill Choir.
Offertoiy Aria from "Theodora," "AukcIs
Kier llrlght and Fair" Ilamlol
Organ Pojtludc, March 1'oiititlcal,
l dc la Tomti'lla.
Organ 1'rclude, intermezzo from Sonata In d
Anthem "The I.ot Chord" (.iinsr l- re-
(Juartettc aw) Choir.
Quartette "I lie flood hlupherd" ,,,,,,. ..llarrl
Mlides Walk and O'aragan.
Mesra. (Sippet and Moriran.
Solo, Mr, MorKJii.
Offertory Duct, "Jems, tho Very Tlioiiulit
of 'J lice" Mielley
MiM OaratJaii and Mr. Cippcl,
Orcan 1'in.tliide, 1'us'ue in K minor lUili
J, M. Chance, orgauUt and dlrnlor.
- II II II
Tho concert la lie eiicn in (fuirusry hall May
10, uudcr the ilirulli.il of Tom (llppd for the
Iwneftt of the "U'nd a Hand" Missionary lircle
of the Cucn llldse 1'reVjytcrlaii lIiiiuIi, prom
ises to he one of Hie mint intwetting musical
eu-nU of the K'Jsoii. Tho following talent liii
bun tecum): MUi Dorothy JoUmtou, luipkt;
MUi Julia LTapp Allcu, violinist MUu Charlotte
OUtiTTIItl I. II I illfl Fl ' I P JVllfACNw. --!
w TO!W ' ' ''"'
x vS I... ,ir v! iti viv. rijTamEr jr
Cn iff "myy'
two or three days at n
Cure my entire system
Poplar Bluff, Mo.. Sept. 30, 1900.
:-v w a "V
w mm .r r
W im .r
V' i 7
Scranton's Leading Outfitters
I. lll.ukin.in, plaul.t; MKs (Vinliil.i West Free
man, kopranoj Tim (iippi'l, tenoi Mi.vi .loim.
btcne Is one of Philadelphia' Ici.llni," liarpi.tn.
,S in nl mi Ioh'ih of luiislo should lint fall to aal
tlicnuiclies of the opportunity of hiarintr licr. It
U lisclcn to (uinmciit upon the ulilllty of the
other ailitU, as they lire ucll and favorably
knouu tliroiiKliuut till.-, iiiininuiiity.
II II II
Wilkes-Dane will ho fanrei uit I'llday hy
a l-slt from (he tftcat Culled MalCi Marine
laud, under dirutioti of Lieutenant W. II. San.
II '! II
MlM Mitlhe, whose iliariniiu toho plcaj
m iniiiy pcoplo in the I'iist I'nl.jliriJii ihuitli
ilinir, U a pupil of John T. Walkins.
II II i1
"Only Let Me Dream Asaln," and "It I
Coiilil Ho Willi Von," two heautlful ballad hy
Auit.i Onru, arn anion,- the litest publications
of llii' Wjbah Music company of W Van Durcn
kliul, Chicai;i), The me are In the popular
tciu anil while meritorious In theme and ar
laiiKUiiint ate not difHv'tilt.Mis. Owen U s.
oiui toinpitocr of much ability and deserves a
plain beside (he lcadim; snug writcu ol the da,
il II II
Will Y. Ilurke'n latest son;:, "The Curs of
l'rctly Kace," in a nnmlcal way It buporior
(o Ida great eucccw, "The (Jlrl I Should Hue
Married Lomr Ako." Th ule h already large,
which I neglected
Wo had a part of a bottlo
my brother had been using and I tried It. To my surprise t began to mend
very rapidly, I took a second bottle and a third and kept on Improving until at
tho end of Ave weeks I was entirely
(Secretary, Floral Club.)
THE WORLD LOOKS BRIGHT.
St! North Ave Aurora, tits,, Jan. 1901.
Warner's Safe euro Co., Rochester, N. T.
Onnllcmen : To tho dyspeptic ovcrythlng looks dark and tho sun shines only through a fog.
Such was my experience about a year ago, l thought that I would never spend another per
fectly well day. Five bottles of ll'nrnerV Safe Cure has made tho world look new and bright
fi-r It has tompletcly cured me and I would not have been without It forny sura of cconey.
Thanks seem so weak to express my feelings, you hare my eternal gratltuto also.
Mrs. EMMA YOUNO.
Sr. Vice-Prcs., Lincoln Circle No. 2, Ladies of tho Rrand Army'nf tho Republic.
here's Five Points
About our Ready-to-Wear
Clothes that help to increase our
sales from season to season.
The cloth quality is always goocj.
The Styles are correct.
The tailoring and workmanship is the
best that we can find.
The variety is large. Some pattern is
sure to please you.
Our prices are fair as low as good qual
ity can possibly be sold.
See Our Window Displays di A di ) tfi C
of Ready-to-Wear Suits, at Jiv, J1, $13
These Are Excellent Examples of
These Five Points.
Our ChiMren's Department
More preparation in the way of style assort
ment has been made in this department than any
previous season. The "Russian Blouse" is a de
cidedly new novelty, in fact all the spring styles
we are showing this season have some new point
of novelty in them. A "Russian Blouse" you can
as low as four dollars. New
aid. new siyieb in
$2.50 to $5
"Blouse Vestee or two
piece double-breasted suits
thout;li (he song has been out but a few daji.
It lui beiome an aiccptid tact that Mr. IlurUe'u
name upon a iniislial .ubliiatlon i siiltiekut
Kiiarantce that it i. tjond.
II M !
Thfl last pi'ifuiiiiiiuu of (.'t.in.l o.ci.i foi this
n-jsi.il will be the "(ii.iu llcucflt," Monday cicn
lli(,', April '-', at whiili inrnt of the atari, will
appear, us well as Mine. Karah llernhardt and
II II II
MUi illack, soprano; MUs Oai.igan, tontralto,
and Mr. Ilaivey Ulaiknood, 'iclli.t, will take
put In a recital to be gitcu at Montrose on
Tuc.rt iy ncnlns.
II II 'I
Tho (ollowlnc sclidions will be rcndcicil at
toiumrow' written in the Fiiat I'resbjtcrlan
lijnin Aiithcin, ".Sailour When Nlu'lit In-
vohei (he bk)" Harry Howe hhelly
llarltouo Solo and Choir.
Alia -"He Wus ItopLcil" (Iryni the Met-
Mis. J. It James),
llj inn Anthem, "There It a (Jreeii Hill Far
Awaj" , ,.,.A. ('. Somen Wo
Trio "The Lord We Magnify" Vcidi
Soprano, Tenor and Darltone.
l'erioancl of Choir Sopranos, MLu Maitha
Matthews, Mia Teresa M. Hoiuwjy; cootniltoj,
tltt Oakdaln ,AT.r
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. B, 1900.
Baft Cur Co., Itochester. N. Y.
Last flprinit I contracted a severe, eold
to my sorrow. It settled In my kidneys pro.
with severe backache, and continual headache.
of IFnmer'i Safit Cure In the hous which
Mls noSAIJE T. TELLER.
Mis Victoria (iiuiiier, Mrs. J. II. James; tenor),
lUU.l Stephens, John II, Krans; ba&soa, II. W,
JfnkiiH ami .1. T Watkliu. Director, J, T. Wat.
Mns; oigunUt, MUs Floienco il. lllchmonij,
I II I
(.'eorKe II. Carter, the well known organist
fonnerly of Llm 1'aik iluirib, who gave a iou
cert at Oiceu Itldge last nlcht, has for1 fume
time past been located at Delaware, Oliioil
Miss Mary Declter lw?, scarlet fsvcp,
Prof, J, E. Vllllum3 guvo a., most
alilo uil dross tit tho Ilantlst iliuich ).iKt
Wednesday evenlnp; on "Education of
Fanners' Kons nnd n.iUBliteis. I Id
covered every phase, of his subject and
omptutMlzeil the itiiporutlvo and iniiiio
Halo need of a graded school In this
Victor Ounuict'o ham hurned l.tht
neek. 'Eho origin of thu. ilre la 'un.
JsT. . l'lillllps, Ira rhllll)s, W. 11.
Green ;md Fiunk I'cck uro ill.
Tho t-oclul held at the parsonajta
Wednesday evening was well attended,
the gentlemen proving themselves