Newspaper Page Text
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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-3IONDAY, MAY 12, 1902
Soiled, dMgurcd or unsightly from ago
er life, made more brautlfut llian ever eedth
LUCAS' ENAMEL PAINT
Ttcade- mlscd for inc. Any one can apply.
Con bo used on wood, tin. Iron or slono.
Gio8S Rich Green
Price, 30c, 50c and 85c cans
'320 Lackawanna Ave.
VvL jBflV kK
0( our stock is the low ro?l ami excellent quillly
-liuly good feature; don't jmi think;
Our line is
WALL PAPER, PAINTS
PICTURES, PRAMES, ETC.
Jacobs & FasoSd,
209 Washington Avenue.
Y 'J he best .ihic for 3 cents
Q MftnmV Martnar PA
mimta - magiiGi vigai
Try one and sou elll smoke no other.
All the loading brands ot fie. cigars at
$1.73 per box, oi li for 23c. Lugest
variety of Pipes in Scianton.
E. C. MORRIS,
325 Washington Avenue. y
City Notes. J
RKIIBAMSAb THIS F.T.M.0.-AII the mem
bers nf .(, T. Wathins' mit.il chorus wilt please
meet for ichc.irtal till.-, evening, May 12, .it s
Jiixrixc pi.aci: c-ii.xr;i:n. -iho i.jdi.v
choir will meet for rchcais.il ut the Peiin Aee
line ItaplM (lunch tomnrinvv evening at S o'ebek
harp. livery member is ioitiostod to attend.
AI.DKItMAN'HJ MAIIItl.Mii:. 1'nil ('. Wade,
man and I.I.i P, Pheialgn, of llenlon. wen- mat.
lied on tsaturdiy by Alderman Kisson, anil lift
foi the h.irlcttcu cpciliin cai a vviddiiig tour,
IIXAMI.WTIO.V roil I'ADI'.T.-The .tultnl
Slutt Civil Service loniiniv.inti announces- that
in June 17, I1:, in, lliOJ, an c.iininiliun will bo
held fur the position ut cadet In the leveuuc
I'WViHIIiMVi: 111 ( lllli:. Ihe nicnibcis '(
llraneli 112, U I'. II. A., of Ci.en IiMcc, will
undue t .i progicssivn t m in- parly on 'lliuitdiy
night and clabuiitu ariauKuiunts aio being
inaile for the. atliir.
Tli:ri:PT10N Til IIMICiP. -The Catholic 111-,,
turical Society and Nneiuan Magazine ilub will
give it reception tn lit, lice-. M. J, Hnbin, ).
D till-, evening ut h nYlmk In ll,e Knights of
Columbus club h'uw.
., L. & W. PAY DAY".-1 he n.iplojrs nf r,ll
llm local rullieriei, vtcro pild on Saturdsy, to
gether with a luge number of liainmen. 'ill!
lomalndcr nf the trainmen will be pail to lay,
beginning at h a, in. uml eh.-uig at 5 p, m.
W'M.CT TIIIIOL-Cill ItODV.-riojd Anlliom-,
of Dalian, while cleaning u revolver lit vvk,
uecld. nlnlly ditchttged the weapon, 'Ihe bullet
intend hla body just above the heart an.) cams
nut .it tin- bach. It K bellcwd 1li.it ho will
nimxs piiovKD rAr.u-.ioiiu wiuon, wiw
threw a lighted lamp ut hi. who on Miy it, anU
Ml lire lu his licusr, died at Iho J.ackiw-,nmi
hospital on Kiturdiy fniu burin then lecciud.
His wife, who Is in the county Jail, and ieeii.il
ililldren surene him.
MIXT THIS KVKXI.VO.-1 he IlaplUt SnM.it
union of IhU elty will bold tin f r final meeting,
preceding the summer vacation, lu the pallors
nf the li mi Avenue llaptht ihureli this ev:i
iug, Tlio meeting is important, nnd it is e
peetrd all members will be pti.-ent. '
IIOIIhi:SIIOi:ilS MKT.-A meeting of the pus.
trr horrc.hoei s of Northeastern Peiinhaula was
held lu the Builders' exchange loonii mi Satur
day night to arrange for a eomcntlon to lie held
in this dty on Memorial day. The national and
Mate olflceis of the Master lloi.eoboers' as.ocli.
tiou will attend.
rOUHTKCXTIl AXXIVKItSARV.-The four-
treiith annual meeting of the Young Women's
ChrUtlaii association will' be held this cunliig
at 7,13 ri'ilock ut the central association, 03
Washington av?iiuc. The addies.s of the ceenhi,
will be mado by Mis. Nettle Dunn Clark. The
inuslo will be of a high order, and rcfrishme.iU
will be bcrrcd.
INSULTED CAPTAIN IIUIIKK.-P. J. l'arrell,
of Parker street, was oi rested on Saturday inn.u.
ing and airalsr.c.1 hcloro MagUliato I'idlvr by
Mounted Officer Uurkc, who swore that ho (Far.
rell) had called h-in ".cab" and rertaln other
names, on a providence car, I'anell was fined
(10 at tlr.t, but he became so penitent (hat he
was let off with a fine of W.
VhTlinAN ItKPlllMAXnKP.-Miehail lljan, u
fU-ycar-ohl uteran of tho Clell war, was rr
lalgned before Magistrate Howe on Saturday
morning, on a cliaige of eliuuLcnncui and on
suspicion of hating come unlawfully into thu
possession of eciialn tilwwuic found In his pas
session. The magistrate sent hhu to the county
Jail for ninety iljy, but not until he had given
htm a .cure talking let.
HELD K0II LAltCUNY.-John Williams, who
1 well leuown'io the police, was anested cu
Saturday night, on the charge of lobbing Isaac
shtipprll, of 131 1 Division slreft. of a walrli and
$1", while the latter lrpt, William has bill one
arm, and when roartlicd the money was found
wrapped tip lu the empty sleeve of lit roar, lie
was committed In the county Jail )cftrrd.iy
morning by Miglstiate Millar, In default ot V00
TUB MAnCKS) COMMIITIin.-Mr. and Mrs.
Patrick Magcc, of ltlvcr street, who were ar
rested on Friday at the Instance of Mr. U'. II.
buffajan, on the tliaritc of rrlmtnally tiegleellnj
their five ililldren, were committed to the rounty
Jail Falurday mornlnu by Manlslrato Millar, In
default uf $M0 ball eaih. Two uf the children
hac been remoxed to Ilia Laelawmna liofpltnl
for treatment, and another will be cnt to St.
Patrick's orphan a.vlmii.
What Sun, of That City Has to Say
of E. L. Puller His Gift to
The Baltimore Sun of recent date
contained the followInK sketch of 12. L.
Fuller of this city, whose purchase of
the Western Marylnnd railroad, there
by giving the Goulds tin outlet to the
seaboard Is rightly regarded ns one of
the greatest of recent achievements In
the railroad wot Id.
Mr, K. li. l'liller exemplifies mot Klifnlllojnlly
what can bo accomplished In Ameilca by n man
nf braln and eneiiry. ltccoRiikcd u it poner In
the financial wot Id todiy, hU reputation hai been
built up In lev than nttccn jcari. Mr. Tulb-r
conti'i from tine old Xcw Jlnttlalid slock, lie wsji
born in 1S31, lilt father. U. C. Fuller, uidnif one
of the pioneers nf what wad then b-Jt the IHiki'
of Kcranton, but wlo, in the das of It rapid
u. l.. rru.i:it.
growth, ivj- onu of its mo-t honored ami pto'itl
tieut i Itizen.
Mr. Puller became Intrusted in the coll liil-no-M
.iliout twenty yeaia jro. Suiccsilu'ly be
controlled the Fuller, the Amity, the Old I'oisc,
the Xcw ton, liiraid, frer.eca and Mount Pleatant
Two j ears ago he foimuluted the plan vhb'h
entirely changed the coal situation in the an
thiaeite field. The mines were largely controlled
by lndlehlu.il operators who wero oppreved by
the heay transposition rate?. Mr. Fuller was
pelctted by the Indie lelual Coal Operators' asPo
elation to deeite fotnc lUMiis toward iclieving
thorn. He. saw that the operator. mut build a
road for tlicmschev-. Illtterly fiRhtinpr ceery step
of the wiy, the Delaware Valley and KinWN'.nii
Hallway was organized and flushed to such a do
tcrnilmd climax that the pvat coal-carryin?
companies offered such rate for property in the
lcinity of Seranton ns to enable the operators
to rcccVc good prices for their mines, nnd thce
latter iiasscil into the control of the power Kp
roscntrd by J. Pierpont Morgan.
Tn ISra Mr. Fuller faee- the poihilities of the
salt indu-try and soon became the head of the
ltetaof Minlj.s company. The dee clopnient.i were
cnnrniuiu in a short time, and last e-ar he organ
ized the company which noee- lioldt controllinz
interests in the International Salt company, '-f
Illinois, the Itetsof Mining company and the Na
tional S3lt company, embracing practically all
the salt mining and the gieater portion of the
ceaporated t-alt produced in Auuiicj.
Mr. Fuller is pre.-ident of the International Salt
lonipany, of Xcw Jersey, and of the dene see and
Wyoming lailtoid, and is connected a prrrldent
or ilireetor with n number of other corporati.ni'.
lie is lirgely interested in ihaiily, lmpltal and
Ynune Men's " hi Ut Ian nssnci.it ion woik in Scran
ton, lie is a nun nf exception illy pleasing per.
Fimallty and one in whom men instinetiecly place
eiiiifiilenee. Mr. I-ul!er'n family consists of a wife
ami son, in lib twenty-hflli ear. Mr. Fuller
U a hMder in SeiMntou'.-i sucial ami philanthropic
life, and her hushand ihjs her the tnbute that
his succe-.s bis hugely depended on bci encour
agemuiit utid tact.
Concerning tlio road ho lias acquired
Mr. Fuller said:
"We have put our money in the
Western Maryland railroad' and want to
make it earn roniethlng for us its' soon
as iiosblble. Wo will connect It with
the West Virginia Central and exten
tlous to Cumberland, to Pittsburg and
to ZanoHVille, Ohio, and combine; them
under one company, with the general
nfilces In Baltimore-. The charier of the
Western Maryland Is a broad and good
one and will likely be used. This will
make system of about 000 miles. Wo
' Intend doing lor naiumore a great, ueai
! inoro than wo have told the public.
' The Hun also had tho following to
1 "Mr. E. li. Fuller, Colonel Myron T.
Ilerrick and Mr. Winslow S. Pierce,
managers of the Fuller syndicate .yes
terday made a most substantial demon-
titration of the Interest they have in
1 the future of Baltimore. Mr. George n.
' Galther, their counsel, announced that
each gentleman subscribed $5,000 to tho
$1,000,000 endowment fund of Johns
INSIDE THE GROCERY.
Some Facts Made Known.
It is often timucht that itrocers really
1 have very little euro regarding tho
I food value of the articles they sell,
' but tho real facts are that keeperH
of tho right sort are extremely par
ticular as to what they recommend.
Ono of tho fraternity relates a tale,
"Thu highest priced coffee on tho
market I introduced to my customers
and u.ied myself. I began to have bili
ous attacks nnd after a little observa-
I tlon attributed them directly to cof
, fee. Every tlmo I left off drinking It
i goi ueucr, inn i jeu tno neeu oi n
warm drink for breakfast.
Along In 'OG a wholesale grocer urged
mo to put In some Postum Food Coffeo
lu my store, which I did with consider
able misgiving, for, at that time, tho
now famous Postum wns not so well
He urged ino to try It myself, which I
did nnd was disgusted with the tint,
tasteless beverage, so was my wife. 1
remembered the wholesale grocer said
something about following directions
carefully, so I took the package and
studied it. I at oucu discovered that
wo had not boiled ,lt long enuugh, only
threo of four minutes, but It must bo
boiled 13 minutes at least, to wo tried
It nguln, with the result that wo got
a perfect cup of coffee, a delightful
and healthful beverage, I have con
tinued tho use, of Postum In my home
over since. Wo use It for breakfuut,
dinner nnd supper.
My billions uttaeka quickly left nnd I
am free from them altogether, I be
Kan to exulaln to mv customeia
something of tho value of Postum Cof
fee and now have u very largo trade on
It." Name given by Postum Co,, But
tlo Creek, Mich.
DIPPED IN THE
COLORED POLKS CONDUCTED
In the Presence of a Crowd of Nearly
1,000 Persons, a Young- Negro
Girl Was Plunged Beneath the
Surface of the Brook Yesterday.
Prophet Tones, of Philadelphia,
Told of the Famine That's Going
to Sweep Over This Land Three
In tho presence of upwards of 1,000
persons, Mary White, a young colored
woman, was yesterday uftcrnoon dipped
In the muddy waters of the lloaring
Hroolt and declared baptized Into tho
Tho baptismal service was conducted
by Pastor Boddle, of the Bhlloh Baptist
church, the tall, angular clergyman,
whose figure Is so well known on
the central city streets. There were to
have been two candidates, but tho
young man got a little bashful when he
saw the big crowd, ttnd a little scared
when he felt the water. lie decided
that he'd wait until another time.
The baptism took place at a point
several hundred yards above the site
of the old Lackawanna Iron and Steel
company's rail mill. The crowd which
gathered wns made up largely of adults
though there was a goodly percentage
of the genus small boy. Comparative
good order wus maintained, but this
may have been due in some measure to
the moral effect lent to the scene by the
presence of Captain of Police Williams
and Patrolman Jollier.
Pastor Boddle first gathered tho
members of his little Hock about him
and together they sang several hymns.
He read those passages of Scripture on
which Baptists base their belief In bap
tism by Immersion, and then a prayer
was offered by Brother Coxe. The lat
ter began in a quiet tone, but the
emotional side of his nature gained the
upper hand, and he epalckly lushed him
self Into on enthusiasm that knew no
A negro preacher, from Philadelphia,
known as Prophet Jones, who has
achieved some fame because of his
alleged success In prophecylng future
events, was next introduced. Ilev. Mr.
Boddie assured the gathering that tho
prophet had never been to school for a
Prophet Jones started out by refer
ring to the recent terrible disaster in
the Danish West Indies as "that holo
caust on the European coast, where
thousands were killed because of their
wickedness." He said that all the
great disasters of the past century, the
Charleston earthquake, the Johnstown
flood, the Galvpston flood and others,
were visitations of God's wrath be
cause of man wickedness.
"God, In His own good time," said
he, "will lay the cities of America as
low as he has laid St. Pierre, because
of their wickedness. The poor mun Is
now suffering because of the high price
of meat, but I say to you that three
J-ears hence the millionaires and the
laborers, all will suffer. Tho farmer
will go out Into his field and find no
crop, and the whole land shall be
stricken with famine. God has brought
other lands into His kingdom by famine
and He will bring this land also.
"God's will shall be enforced. They
robbed the negro of his rights for 2C0
years in the South, until tho North
freed him. Xow they are hanging him
without warrant and burning him at
the stake, and for this shall the South
suffer. She shall pay dearly at the
hands of God."
When the prophet's voice had ceased.
Pastor Boddie, clad in a long black
robe, wadf'd out into the stream and
called to .Miss White to follow. She
was clad In a white gown, and us sho
stepped into the water some persons
gathered on the opposite bank laughed
"Beware lest yo mock," shouted tho
prophet, "for the Bible says that who
soever shall laugh in this world shall
cry In the next. Have a care lest you
scoff at God's work."
Tho laughter ceased and Pastor Bod
die, taking hold of the candidate's
hands, began to chant a negro hymn,
"I'm going doee-n to Jordan, ami I'm going to
piy my fate.
"It will be a long journey, but I don't rare,
The congregation gathered on the
bank joined heartily in the responses.
When the singing had been concluded,
the candidate was dipped under tho
water and was hurried ashore nnd Into
a waiting cab, ua Pastor Boddie pro
nounced the benediction.
ROOSEVELT AND MIS.
Rev. Dr. Odell Made Them the Cen
tral Figures of His Discourse
"Men Worth Studying Theodore
Iloosevelt and Jacob Hits," was tho
topic dlscusbed last night by Kov. J. II.
Odell, D, D pastor of the Second Pres
byterian church. Ills text was "Final
ly, brethren, whutaoover things are
true, whatsoever things aro honest,
whatsoever are just, whatsoever are
lovely, whatsoever things oro of good
report, if there be any vlrtuo und If
there be -tniy praise, think on these
things," Dr. Odell preaches a healthy,
wholesome religion, in diction strong
and forcible, yet polished. Eplgrnm
matlo tn style, he mukes no effort at
flue climaxes or dramatic Mtuntlons,
but he Is intensely In earnest, and peo
ple like that lu this ago of Indifference
The speaker said that ho need mako
no apology for taking Theodore Roose
velt and Jacob Itlls as his subject, They
aro types which should be much more,
common In tho land. There would bu
no political Intention In what ho should
say, Itlls culls himself a "free willing
Democrat." Hoosovelt is a Republican,
There are Indictments enough to be
drawn ngulnst either party and there
aro commendations to be lavished on
both. Tho Republican party In Phila
delphia is as bad as tho Democratic
party In New York, and you cannot
say anything worse than that.
There aro three relations which a
man should sustain lu this country:
First, as a Christian; second, as an
American citizen; third, as a member
of his party, These relations tiro to be
determined by two guides: His rela
tions tn God and, second, to his coun
try, The speaker then said:
"When a preacher becomes u common
The Shortest Cut
to the heart is in extending com
fort. Relieving headaches and cor
recting visual defects, has made our
success. Ask your co-operation in
Optician, S. H. TWINING
, 131 Penn Avenue.
rcold, two things follow hla duty is
done or overdone, but when goodness
and purity and honesty become con
crete, It Ih good to think and meditate
on those. Whenover Ideals become con
crete In personality Ideals aro so fugi
tive and intangible It Is well to watch
and question und try to understand
A brief sketch ot Jacob nils was
given; a graphic, picture of the Immi
grant boy. the tramp, poor friendless
and forelorn; often fainting with hun
ger, yet willing to do anything to make
nn honest dollar and never discouraged
because of tho memory of the one sweet
girl of- his lovo In tho far away home.
The speaker compared him with tho
Jacob In the Old Testament, who, too,
served long and faithfully for his love,
but tho modern Jacob, ho said "never
resorted to dishonorable means, never
told an untruth nor took advantage of
any person. 'When he became an
American citizen, he became an Ameri
can a truly startling thing to do In
this day of hyphenated Americans,
of Gorman-Americans, Irish-Americans,
"Itlls was a newspaper reporter, and
he says that when he had a particular
ly hard case on at police court ho
always prayed about it. Then he went
to writing what he saw in tho tene
ment life, which he knew sp well, nnd
no more entrancing tale has been writ
ten than the report of the tenement
commission. Because of the work for
these districts which Jacob Rlls did.
Roosevelt called him tho 'most useful
citizen lu tho United States.' Wo need
men who will study thus at first hand
and tell the results to the world, who
will dedicate themselves, as Lincoln
said in his speech at Gettsyburg, to
'setting things right.' I am in favor of
having people learn thnt speech. It
would be u good Idea if it were made a
leiulsite for citizenship.
"Roosevelt's father was a rjood man.
If people could choose their own fathers
the Roekfellers and Vnnderbllts would
find themselves very popular while
many a good, pure, honest and worthy
man in the country would be passed
by. Roosevelt started out with a
physical weakness to overcome nnd
he won in that struggle. It Is usually
the first overcoming that is tho secret
Of success. The habit of giving up is
often formed by losing tho first battle."
Dr. Odell closed with a unique
thought. He said that the difference
between a rich man and the labor
ing men is that the rich man is paid be
fore he does his work and the poor man
afterward. Therefore much more is
expected of the rich man than of the
other for the latter may choose not to
work if he likes. He has not bpen
paid, but the rich man Is on his honor.
If ho refuses to work for his country
he is a thief for it has protected him
and his property for generations. The
rich loafer is worse than tho bar-room
The Weary Willies, of the Seranton Lace fur
tain company, would like to play 1'rof. Hank'i'ii
base ball ham, of fiiecn Jlidge school. May 1".
W. Idgo, manager. Answer tn the Seranton Tri
bune. What is FRUITED WHEAT?
By cutting out this advertisement and
presenting it to us upon making a purchase
of one dollar or more, we will give ten (10)
GREEN TRADING STAMPS extra Honday
and Tuesday only. HEARS & HAGEN.
1 Dress Goods
Special Sale of
All at Half a Dollar.
Lot 1. Basket and Etamine Suitings! All
wool, 40 inches wide in Beige mixtures ot
Grey, Castor, Brown, Blue and Green. CAr
Medium weiglit iJvrC'
Lot 2. Fine French all wool Henrietta, full
45 inches wide, new colors. 75c value ETflf
Lot 3. Fiue New Batiste Poplms,
whipcord, etc. All new spring shades. C("fcrr
75c value JS
Lot 4. New Foule Beiges and serges, choice
mixtures of Browns, Blues, Greeus aud EAi
Castors. All illuminated effects a"v
Lot 5. Waistings in Poplins, Armures, dial
lies aud Flannels, silk stripes and :iiix- CAsr
tures, All 7JC goods 0J
Lot 6. 45 inch wool Cheviot Serges, Cf-
Camel's hair finish. Black and colors OvC
Lot 7. Wash Silka, Chiua Silks, r-Ar
Foulards. Taffeta Silks. Sneclal OVFC
--" - "- T--T
Mears & Hagen, f
415-417 Lackawanna Ave.
,1, ,1, ill 1, V - ,1, .,.,,.. ., , l.
FAMOUS PREACHERS ADDRESS
Rev. E. Ioerwerth Jones and Rev.
W. Morris Preached Yesterday in
the Welsh Memorial Baptist
Church in North Seranton. Both
are Men Possessed of Remarkable
PowerB ns Pulpit Orators. Rev.
Mr. Jones' Discourse Based on the
Reception Accorded Jesus at the
House of Zacchaeus.
Two of the best known and most
eloquent clergymen In Wales, Rev, 13.
Ioerwerth Jones nntl Rov. W. Morris,
honored tho Welsh Memorial and Bap
tist church In North Seranton yesterday
by preaching two sermons each.
Immense congregations composed of
Welsh people from all parts of the
.- -" - .TLS ' . t
." -' '.',? Vv. Nr-J
ItF.V. E. lOBKWCKTH JONES.
city attended both tho morning and
night services. Rev. Mr. Morris spoke
in English in the morning and In
Welsh at night while Rev. Mr. Jones
spoke in Welsh In the morning and In
English at night. Both are men poss
essing in more than ordinary degree
those inherent qualities which mark the
great preacher. Rev. Mr. Jones Is less
dramatic than Rev. Mr. Morris who
throws a wonderful fervor and enthus
lasm ipto his preaching.
REV. JONES' SERMON.
Rev. Mr. Jones in his English sermon
at the night service chose for his text
tho first ten verses of the nineteenth
chapter of the gospel according to St.
Luke, in which he told' tho story of the
reeentlon of Jesus at the house of Zac
chaeus, the publican. The sermon may
be said to have been based on the
eighth and ninth verses which read as
And Zacchaeus stood, and said unto the Lord:
Deliold, Lord, sthe half of my goods I give to
the poor; and if 1 have taken anything from
any man by false accusation, I restore him four
fold. And .Teus said unto him: Thi day salva
tion come to this house, for so much as he also
is -i son of Abraham.
Rev. Mr. Jones drew from the life of
Zacchaeus the lesson that the greatest
purpose In life should be not tho amass
ing of gold or tho enjoyment of
pleasure, but rather "the seeking of
MHHPT. ' -. --ii .: ,,. I
of N a
Hm-- vi. ''I '' itV '
, , ' Hi. " ,i r ia'fiJ'W'' ,
.!. n, ... .n ... .1,(1, .. .1. .1. .1.
Christ hnd the living of Christ." Zac
L'hnctis had wealth ilnd riches, lu fact
was a chief among inett, hut ho sought
to seo Jesus, but as St. Luke writes
"could not for the press, because ho
was of little stature."
"Ho had power nnd wealth, hut ho
'could not'," said tho preacher, "r
like that phrase 'could not'. There Is
110 power without Its 'could tint, ; thoru
Is 110 authority without Its 'could not';
there Is no life without Itn 'could' not',
und 1 tun thankful for this because
therein Is revealed our weakness und
Znclioeus was little, ho said, but Ilt
tio only In body. He then told of tho
little men who are In the world men
little Intellectually, little morally and
little spiritually. The bulk of matter Is
not always tho measure of the mind.
Zacchaeus "looked," "saw" and
"said." Too many men look without
seeing, and too many see without com
forting, said Mr. Jones.
The efforts of Zacchaeus were crown
I Laughlin's Semi-Vitrioiis China
Fruits, $1.10 dozen.
Breakfast Plates, $2.40 dozen.
GEO. V. IVIIUL-AR &. CO.
II We Prove What We Sav H
I And Say What We Prove
cj Thai's our way of doin? busities. "A cieat deal belter for a great deal
5C less," 13 eeliat people look for here, and they get it.
I Our Infants' Wear Department
g Everything for the Little Tots
0 Hoic's a ktock that eve take paitieular pride In. not only In iu complete-
jf ie but fiom tho fact that mothers teem to appreciate our cndeaeon to ple.i5
them and lit the youugsteis. "What can we leason but fiom velnt eve know,"
m nnd ec do know that eve are telling more and more ot such tilings us the fol-
AND SHORT DRESSES
Well made and finished, lace-tiinirted,
clutter tueka, hand feather stitching,
blind embroidery and made of fine
Dimities and Nainsook. -6c. to 7
Embroidered Flannel ihaevls, -'.and
and machine embroidered, cry dainty.
From 50c. up.
Corded and tucket Mull Cap, lice
nud ribbon trimmed. 1'iom 2ae. up.
I'ui- one jcar to four-) ear-old ehll
dicn. Dresses made of Dimity unci
Kngli'li long doth; Flench dresses
and thort eoker, loee- nicks and short
slecees. 25c. upeeards.
Infu.ts' Bands, .Slocking;, Shetland and hill; Veils, and all the other things f
thu tots eeear; they'ie heie in abundance and at tatisfjjng prices. fejf
It dnetn't take long for a mother to oulgioev her convictions when sho tecs
the stock eec have.
McConaell & Co.
5j The Satisfactory Store jj
i.; 400-402 Lackawanna Ave.
Mattings and Rugs
The artistic and serviceable sort. Our
importations of Chinese and Japanese Mat
tings represents the best and freshest in
cool floor coverings. In bright artistic rugs
we are showing a wide variety of inex
Porch FurnitureThe strong, dura
ble kind, at bargain prices.
Buffetts Many new patterns in ma
hogany and oak received during the past
Library Tables Unexcelled assort
ment in mahogany, golden and weathered
Williams & McAnulty
129 Wyoming Avenue,
Winners of prizes will be annotiiiced in 'a few days
ed with n tilcsslng, tho blessing of sal
vation, "Salvation l Christ and Christ
Is life," snld he. The greatest blessing
was secured by Zacchaeus where It wns
most needed In tho home. Zucchncu
helped tho poor as Christianity always
has. Atheism, said tho preacher, never
helped tho poor and never will.
Prom the life of HnechaetiH can be
drawn thu true lesson of service and of
real phllanthrophy, tho speaker said.
His Bervlce wan right because It was
Immediate and his philanthropy was
real because ho gave of his goods whllo
he was alive antt did not wait until he
had passed away and hnd no further
iiso for them.
Both Kov. Mr. Jones and Rev. Mr
Morris will speak ut another service to
bo conducted tn thin church to-night at
It. 1. Davis, of West Seranton, hat!
change of the devotional services at the
morning service whllo Prof. James It.
Hughes officiated In a simitar capacity
Wp havp just flicnctl n new open tock
pattern ut thc-c H-adcis in Amcilcaii Pot
tery that bcairf the unmistakable earmarks
of art, delicate In nppoaranrr, yet ilumbta
In every partlculai Decoration, a Lace
(Sold Border Pattern, velilch heietofore the
Ficnch China manufacturers alone have
been utile to decorate successfully.
Tea Plates, $2.00 dozen.
100-Piece Dinner Set, $18.75.
134 Wyoming Ave.
Walk In and look around.
Infants' hand crochet. Jackets in pink,
blue aud white; seeeclly pretty. From
Hand and machine embroidered Flan
nel Skirts. From .jOc. up.
Chibheii's flue Miialin Skirts, Ham
buig and lace, trimmed. From JOc. up.
Fine bonejeomb pattern, and heav
ily knit; pink, blue and all eehite
Eephjrs. U-"o cadi.
Made of Shetland v ool and mercer
ized; pink, blue and eehite. From
Tlie-e baee soft totes and are differ
ent colois. 25c two. and .'Or, a "pair.
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