Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1902.
Enamels . . .
No tedious process can lie
applied by ANYBODY 8UC
BGESSFULLY. It Is very easy and Inex
pensive to Impart a real en
amel finish to old shabby and
worn bath Tubs with
They resist hot and cold
water. Form a hard, smooth,
lustrous surface. Easy to keep
clean. Makes n bath Tub an
ornament to the home;
Price, 25s, 40c and 76c Cans.
320 Lackawanna Ave.
Of our slock is tlie low rent and excellent quality
uuiy gooa loamrcs; aon t jou tmnKT
Our line is
WALL PAPER, PAINTS
PICTURES, FRAMES, ETC.
Jacobs & Fasold,
209 Washington Avenue.
X THE ni:&T VALUK KOll 5 CEXTS. A
S Morris' Magnet Gigar $
V "Hiai' fir-!..' in11 X
O lit 41, a nnnnliK r flnir. t- t Ne - V
Sv itiw 'umimi wi vioio uk 9111 per
box, or 6 for 2"c.
The larccsfc variety of Fmokfaff Tobaccos
and Pipes in Scranton.
I E. C. MORRIS.
X 325 Washington Avenue.
CUT-RATE CIGAR STORE.
In and About -
D., L. and W. Pay-Days.
The employes of all the collieries in and around
iiiiRslou will be p.iid today, and those at the
Diamond and Storrs tomorrow.
Battalion Drill Tonight.
Kery number nf Company II is requested to he
niisent at the battalion drill in the armory at
f.'JO tonight. Kaki uniform aie to be worn.
Choral Club Rehearsal.
The Catholic Choral club Mill hae a rehearsal
tonight in tho Knights of Columbus hall. The
finely for the evening will be tho "Soldier
Chorus" from the cpera "Kaust."
Medical Inspector and Physician.
The United States chil sen ire commission an
nounces that on June 17-lS, 1002, an examination
will be held for the positions of medical inspec
tor and phjsiclan in the Philippine service.
Three Degrees Conferred.
Kejatone consistory, Sovereign Protectors of tlio
llojal Secret, of the ScottKhUlite Masons, con
ferred the thirtieth, thirty-first and thirty-second
degrees upon fourteen candidates la,t night In
Memorial hall. A Innquet followed at the Wjo-mlng.
To Zionist Convention.
Marcus Solomon and A. 11. Cohen left last
night to represent tho local Zionists at the con
scntion of the American Federation of Zionists, to
be held in Boston, May 23 and SO. The pnrposo
of tho federation is to further the movement for
tho establishment of an Israelite nation in Pales
His Brother Dying.
The police of th'.s city were notified jrstcnliy
by tho polico of Washington, D. C' to acquaint
George Ssharpe, of 1033 Gipouse avenue, of th0
fact that his brother William is dying in tho lat
ter city. Sharpe hail left for Washington beforo
the police notified him.
John Ratcbford Arrested.
John Ilatchord, an employe of the Allls-Clul.
iners company, was anesled late yesterday after
noon at tho Instance of Mu, Mary Fljnn, who
tharged him with throwing a piece of iion at her
little boy and Inflicting a serious injuiy on him,
At a hearing before Alderman Ruddy, Itatchford
denied the charge, maintaining that the hoj's in
jury was received In an entirely different manner.
The alderman held htm under ball, however, for
ids appcaauco at court.
Charged with Larceny,
Fred Snyder, of South Scranton, was cmmlttcd
to tho county Jail jesterday morning by Magis
trate Hone, in default of $J0O bail, on a charge
f larceny, preferred by Superintendent of Police
Day, Snyder vvaa arrctled on Tuesday while try
ing to tell a dozen cans of corn for twenty-five
rent lie told contllcting stories as to how the
corn camq into his possession, and tho suspicion
that he stole It was so strong that MagUti.ito
llowo felt justllled in holding hint for court.
Typos Have an Election.
All oer the United States and Canada yester
day afternoon, at 4.30 o'clock, members of the
International Typographical union assembled in
their local meeting places and balloted for na
tional officers and delegates to the Jntcrnationil
convention, to be held In Cincinnati during the
week beginning August 18. Union No. 112, of
this city met In Carpenter's hall. William Cor.
less and Joseph Oliver were elected delegates. The
other Candida Us were John M. Collins, Albert fc
Owens, Frank Hold and M. B. Stone.
Easily Convinced. '
If some one should tell you fifty times
that Chamberlain's Pain Balm relieves
rheumatic pains and (lint many have
been permanently: cured by It, you
might still be only half convinced. Give
that liniment a trial, however, and ex
perience the quick relief from pain
which it affords, and you would be fully
satisfied of Its great vuluo. 25 and 60
cent bottles (or sale by all drutrclsts.
BEING- HEARD BEFORE JUDGE
PURDY AND JURY,
The Libellant la a Well-to-Do Cattle
Man and Farmer and the Case Is
Exciting Great Interest in the
Northwestern Fart of the County.
A Former Servant Tells of the Re
lations of Mrs. Ridgeway and the
Hired Man, Claude Newton.
E. II, Itldfjeway against Mnry Wd?e-
way, a divot ce case, was called for
trial before Judge Gcorne S. Purdy In
the Superior court room yesterday
morning. It It a case that has excited
a vast amount of nttentton In the
northwestern patt of the county for
many months past.
Mr. nidgcway Is ft well-to-do farmer
and cattle man who says he resides In
Ben tori township close to Lenox, Sus
quehanna county. The defense says he
lives In Lenox. Ills wife Is a daughter
of Pardon Lowl, one of the oldest resi
dents of Benton, and she was mairlcd
to Kldgeway at Blnghamton, N. Y
April 12, 1887. They have no children,
Mr. Ridgeway aslts the divorce on the
ground that his wife was unfaithful
and that she was guilty of cruel and
burberous treatment toward him. She
denies the charges and demanded a
Mrs. Ridgeway married when she
was a mere girl and Is still very youth
ful In appearance. She Is slight built,
good looking nnd was well and neatly,
though not modlshly ttttlred, yesterday.
There was no trace of annoyance or
resentment In her manner or face when
her hubband and a former servant yes
terday told very damaging things about
her relations with Claude Newton, the
corespondent. On the contrary thero
seemed just the suspicion of mirth In
the laughing eyes partially masked by
gold rimmed glasses. With the defen
dant and her gray haired father at the
defendant's table sat her attorneys,
R. H. Holgate, Joseph O'Brien and M.
AT THE OTHER TABLE.
A few feet away at the plaintiff's
table sat the husband, a ell-groomed,
well fed man of perhaps 38 years, with
a brisk, business-like manner and
great directness of speech. His attor
neys are Clarence Balentlne, Everett
Warren and C. P. O'Malley.
After the case was railed the follow
ing jurors were sworn: W. A. Bird,
farmer, Madison; T. M. D.ivls, laborer,
Jcrmyn; Thomas Duffy, school direc
tor, Mlnook.a; Judson Cook, merchant,
Jefferson; R. W. Luce, jr.. Insurance
agent, Scranton; J. A. Dolphin, book
keeper, Olyphant; C. W. Ounster,
cashier, Scranton; George Goodilch,
farmer, Scott; Joseph Griffiths, barber,
Waverly; J. P. Sherman, farmer, North
Ablngton; Thomas McGrail, laborer,
Archbald; M. F. Donohuc, machinist,
After the case had been regularly
opened and the evidence of tho libol
lnnt heard, tho files in the case were
offered in evidence and it w.is discov
ered that there was no order framing
an issue and therefore the case was not
regularly on trial. On account of a
large number of witnesses present
from out-of-town to testify in the case
the attorneys for the libellant urged the
court not to continue the case as he
was at first disposed to do, but on the
contrary make an oider framing an
Issue as of the date when It should
have been framed.
The defense objected strenuously,
but the court finally granted tho re
quest of the libelant's attorneys and
made an order framing the Issue.
Thereupon the jury had to be again
sworn and tho case begun over again.
The defense was asked to allow the
testimony of the libellant to be consid
ered ns if taken in the second proceed
ings, but the attorneys would not
agree to this and Mr. Ridgeway
went on tho stand and for the second
time told of his troubles with Mrs.
TROUBLES OF RIDGEWATS.
Prior to tho troubles which culmin
ated In the divorce proceedings, Mrs.
Ridgeway and him had separated twice
because of attentions paid to her by
other men. On July 4, 1900, she asked
for a horse and carriage to drive to
her sister's, Mrs. Dimmlck Lord, who
lives near Hopbottom. He told one of
the hands to hitch up a horse and she
drove off with their servant, Miss Mary
Dimmlck and her nephew, an eight
year old boy who lived with them.
It was 4 o'clock the next morning
when she returned. With her In the
carriage was the nephew and one of
the hired men, Claude Newton. He re
monstrated with her about the lateness
of the hour and allowing Newton to
drive her home and theteatter he ad
mitted, their relations were not alto
gether pleasant. He was away from
home a great deal of the time during
that summer, coming to this city sev
eral times a week. On Nov. 1 his wife
left htm and two days later while In
this city he was arrested on a charge
of desertion and non-support preferred
by his wife and was taken before Al
derman Millett by whom he was held in
bail for his appearance at court. He
admitted that Newton remained In his
employ until November, 1900, and then
left of his own accord. Ridgeway said
he did not then know things that later
eamo to his attention.
Mrs, Mary Lamoreuux, formerly Miss
Dimmlck, the servant, is the star wit
ness for the libellant. She Is a native
of Unlondale, Is 22 years of age and
attractive looking and last June mar
ried a man named Lamoreaus, 45 years
of age. They live at Dundaff.
THE SERVANT'S STORY.
She was examined by Attorney Clar
ence Balentlne and testified that she
entered tho employ of the Rldgeways
In August, 18U9. The family consisted
of Mr. and Mrs. Ridgeway, the nephew,
and two hired men named Skinner and
Decker, In the following April Claude
Newton also entered the employ of Mr,
Ridgeway, The men slept on the sec
ond floor and the et of the household
on the first floor, Her bed room
opened off that occupied by Mr, and
Mrs. Ridgeway and to reach it she had
to puss through their room,
On July 4, 1900, she went to Hopbot
tom with Mrs, Ridgeway and attended
a dance at Pratt's grove and also
called on Mrs. Rldgeway's sister, where
they had supper. Afterwards they
went back to tho dance In the grove
and there .remained until after 10
o'clock. During this period she lost
track of Mis. Ridgeway and Newton,
but as she was starting back to Mrs.
Lord's saw the two of them In the top
buggy In which she drove to Hopbot
tom with Mrs. Ridgeway earlier In the
day. They all went back to Mrs.
Scraiitott, Pa., May 21, 1902.
Messrs. Mlchacllan Bros., & Co., 124 Washing--ton
Gentlemen : Durlnir my trip to the Orient, and
while In Constantinople, I became Interested In
Oriental Rujrs and their prices. I may say, to
express my satisfaction, that I find your prices
for my Kermanshah Rues, which I bought of
you here In Scranton, very reasonable, and even
lower than many so-called wholsesalc prices.
C. D. JONES.
ALSO THE PURCHASE OF ICE
CREAK ON THAT DAY.
Lord's nnd remained there until after
midnight when they started to drive
home. She was In a carriage with
Skinner nnd Mrs. Ridgeway and New
ton came along after them. Sometimes
they were so far behind that they could
not hear the sound of the wagon
wheels. About 4 o'clock In the morning
they arrived at the Ridgeway place.
NOTICED GREAT INTIMACY.
From that time on she noticed a
great Intimacy between Mrs. Ridgeway
and Nowtorr-and they were much to
gether when the husband was away
from home. Frequently Ridgeway left
home at 1 and 2 o'clock In the morning
to drive to this city and on many of
these occasions when she was passing
through the Rldgeways' room In the
morning to go to the kitchen she saw
Newton there with Mrs. Ridgeway, the
latter In her -night robes. Not Infre
quently when she saw Newton there
they would not appear for breakfast
until well on' toward noon. There 'was
a dark room between the Rldgeways
bed room and the kitchen nnd entering
It suddenly one day she found Mrs.
Ridgeway and Newton there. Her rec
ollection of this occurrence was vivid.
One day she entered the sitting room
and saw Mis. Ridgeway on a couch In
her night robes. Newton In h'ls work
ing clothes was beside her. On the
days when Ridgeway was away from
home Newton spent the greater part
of his time with Mrs. Ridgeway.
Sometimes they would spend the time
in the sitting room, at other times they
would be in Mrs. Rldgeway's chamber.
The witness said she remonstrated fre
quently with Mrs. Ridgeway about her
conduct with Newton nnd the latter
would reply that she had got to that
point where she did not care what be
came of her.
TOLD MR. RIDGEWAY.
Some few days after Mrs. Ridgeway
had left her husband the witness said
she told Mr. Ridgeway all she knew
about his wife's relations with New
ton. Prior to that she had never men
tioned the matter to him. When court
adjourned for the day the witness was
being subject to a searching cross
examination by Attorney Joseph
The defence will be a denial of all
the charges against Mrs. Ridgeway
and it will also be urged that tho courts
of this county have no jurisdiction as
Rldgeway's home Is In Lenox, Susque
hanna county. It Is asserted that the
defense Is prcpaicd to prove that
Ridgeway always votes there. Mis.
Ridgeway Is now employed as a ser
vant at Dalton.
Jury Wanted Instructions.
Judge Purdy charged the jury yester
day morning In tho case of Miss Alice
M. Dunn against the Scranton Railway
company and at 4 o'clock word came
from the jury room that the jurors
wanted some additional light thrown
on the case. At 4.30 the jurors were
brought Into court nnd asked the Judge
to repeat certain parts of his charge
and also his remarks with reference to
the points submitted by counsel. After
receiving the desired Information the
Jury retired to again take up the dis
cussion of the case.
The case of Fred C. Walter against
Fred Brower was given to the jury by
Judge Newcomb yesterday morning
and later a verdict for $22.44 was re
turned In favor of Walter.
Bridget Barrett sued Richard Mc
Donnell to collect a board bill of $33.30.
There was no appearance for tho de
fendant and n verdict for the full
amount of the claim was returned.
When court adjourned the suit of the
Emmerson & Fisher company against
William Bright was on trial. The com
pany sues to collect for a set of rub
ber carriage tires sold to the defendant.
The latter's defense Is that the tires
were not as recommended and became
worthless after three weeks of srvlce.
The company Is represented by Attor
ney J. M. Walker and the defense by
Attorney R. A. Zimmerman.
Judge Kelly was HI yesterday and
Judge Newcomb changed from cotut
loom No. 2 Into the main court room.
Yesterday's Marriage Licenses.
Ralph Fine! , Peckvllle
Cllstay Cobtun Peckvllle
Martin Ciuglur Scranton
Bridget llrogan Scranton
Peter U. Weber Scranton
Anna Inicidoff Scranton
Percival Miller Scranton
Martlu Ann Davies Sirauton
William Hudson ,., C'arhondilu
Annie Davie ttirlioiirUIn
COURT HOUSE NEWS NOTES.
Comt Runted a duller jcsteuliy to the file
vannl Nliotlra Mutuo Suuorso llenelliial society,
In the case of Thomas Itowlaiids against Klizv
belli "lowlands, the coutt cslerda.v giauted a
rule to shov i a use why a dlvotce should lint be
Ono hundred and tiftv-lUe exception) to the
final account of Franklin llowrll, as executor of
tho estate nf his fath'i, Daniel Howell, were ,vcs.
terdaj filed by Attorney I.. M. bclioih, whu rep
resents Mrs. Jimile lluvv ell-Dean, sister of the
Tho ease of II, W, SMvington aalii.t the ex
ecutoia of the Hundley estate, on the ll.t far this
weeek, has been continued on accnunt of Colonel
h. A. Watres, one nf tho exeeiitbu, not being
ablo to be present in cuiirt, Sklvlncttou's suit is
one tor damagrff which he sustained flout tblng
glass at, the time of the eploslon at the Mci
chants' and Mechanics' bank, In August, 1U00.
Low Rate of Fare to Portland, Ore,,
On account of the National Convention
Travellers Protective Association ' of
America, Portland, Ore,, June 3rd to
7th; the Supreme Lodge A. O. u, w
Portland, Ore., June 10th to 20th, 1902,
the Lackawanna railroad will Issue
First Class round trip tickets for $70.30
on sale good going May 26th to June 7th
Incl. and for return passage to reach
original starting point not later than
60 days from original date of sale. See
Depot Ticket Agent for particulars as
to stop-over privileges routes and train
LOFTUS TOOK OFFENSE.
He Didn't Like Being Classed as
A few days ago L. Cabnlck, a Junk
dealer whose place of business is at
421 Raymond court, went Into the
house of John Loftus, who lives at tho
Continental. Loftus was lying on a
sofa but Mrs. Loftus was about the
"Would you like to buy any junk?"
"Oh, I don't know,"-sald Mrs. Lof
tus and then playfully pointing to her
liege lord on the sofa." How would
you like to buy that 7"
"I don't think I'd care to,'' replied
the junkman. "I don't deal In live
stock, you know."
Loftus had been only half asleep and
when he henrd this last remark of Cab
nick's he wns very much aroused.
"I'm no live stock," he shouted and
the next minute Cabnlck, according to
his own story, had been pushed out In
the street by Loftus and was chased
for several blocks by the latter. Ho
swore out a warrant yesterday after
noon for the arrest of Loftus charging
him with disorderly conduct and as
sault and battery.
After a hearing before Alderman
Ruddy Loftus was fined $3 on the
chnrge of disorderly conduct and was
held under $200 ball on the charge of
assault and battery.
Not a Single Complaint.
Xot a single complaint reached the police from
ny person who suffered from pickpocket's at the
big circus on Tuesday. This is believed to be
largely attributable to the fact that the Bhovv
people to-operated with the police, in marked
contract to the attitude miintained by the man
agement of some other shows.
High School Alumni.
The executive committer of the High Seliool
Alumni a-wociatlon met last night in the office
of the chalmifin. Attorney Charles E. Daniels, and
s-lected Tucsdnj-, June 17, as the time for the
annual meeting. Another meeting of the com
mittee will be held ne;t Monday night.
This Seemed to Be the Concensus of
Opinion of Delegates to .the United
Evangelical Convention Sympos
ium on Sabbath Observance Pro
ductive of Many Interesting Views
on the Subject Sunday Newspa
pers Were Generally Condemned.
Many Interesting Addresses De
livered During the Day.
The question of Sabbath observance
wns discussed at great length at last
night's session of the United Evangeli
cal convention now being held In this
city. Whllo ono or two of the delegates
present were u bit Inclined to take a
rather liberal view of the question, the
great majority placed themselves on
record as favoring the very strictest
possible observance of the day.
Rev. J. W. Messenger, pastor of Zlon
church of this city, led the discussion
and presented the following four ques
tions: First What benefit, if any, comes fronw Bab.
Second Should oVir Sabbaths be adapted to
man and his relation to clvilb-rd life; or should
man adapt himself and his business to tho llihlc
Third Would it not be well to worship In the
morning hours anil spend the balance of the day
in recreations; such as excursions, picnics, base
ball, golf, social function.", etc?
Fourth Is the Sunday newspaper objectionable;
if so, Is It because of the time of its publication,
or because of its contents?
Everyone agreed that proper Sabbath
observance has the effect of producing
a deeper spirituality among Christians,
and It seemed to be the General con
census of opinion thnt the Sabbath was
made for man nnd not man for the
Sabbath. The most Interesting discus
sions were provoked by 'the two last
STREET CARS CONDEMNED.
The running of Sunday railway trains
and street cars was generally con
demned, ns were all kinds of sport and
out-of-door recreation on the Sabbath.
Then one of the delegates remarked:
"Then there's the Sundav milkman.
I've been mnrrled eight years and I've
never bought a drop of milk on Sunday.
The man who does it is not living up
to the true principles of Christianity."
Another said It was an insult for a
milkman to stop his wagon In front of
a Christian's door on Sundav. After
the selling of milk on the Lord's day
had been generally and forcibly con
demned the question of buying and sell
ing Ice cream came up.
"I know many Christians," said one
Continued on Page 8.
1 3 DAYS' SALE I
and Monday ,
4A TLis. ,J , ' .
t i mug ui
Beauty Is a Joy Forever" "
At no time of the year does this quotation Impress itself more
forcibly upon us than at graduation time when wobop the groups of
charming young mnldens assembled In the hulls' of knowledge, each
one trying, and successfully, too, to look her best.
We have all the aids to the adornment of tho youth and beauty
about to graduate.
Fine Wool Dress Goods
These touch the susceptibility of the Fair Sex. And why not?
They're the things that are much wanted and they are here.
Voilles. Albatross, Mistral,
Tamese, Etamines, Batiste.
Silk Wrap Tissues.
Wool Crepe de Chene.
Theso are In black and delicate evening shades; a full nssoit
ment. Not only fit to wear, but fit to be seen, good to look at as well
as good to wear.
You cannot help but admire the Inviting goods at the still more
Dress Trimmings and Fine Laces
All widths nnd prices, and the choosing Is at its easiest here.
Variety, beauty, elegance and completeness found In this stock. Not
a wanted style missing. Quality tells and price sells. We Invite you
to look at them.
The Pick of Wash Goods
All the world will wear them and you of course will want them,
too. We have a collection of stunning, fashionable fabrics, just as
neat, just as sweet, just as dainty nnd line as you ever saw. You
wouldn't want a bigger or finer assortment to choose from, than wo
ii McConnell & Co.
g The Satisfactory Store
H 400-402 LACKAWANNA AVE. K
New Wash Silks, colors and white; SOc goods. Sale
Black Taffeta Silk one that we recommend; value' 65c.
Sale Price 49c
Black Taffeta Silk, full yard wide. One that, will wear.
Sale Price 98c
Black Taffeta Silk, Cheney's best grade; value $1.25.
Sale Price 98c
Black Taffeta Silk, Clifton mills; SI. 25 value. Sale
Black China Dress Silk, full yard and a quarter wide.
Sale Price 81.25
Black Foulard, Cheney Bros.' $1.00 value. Sale Price. 75c
Figured Fancy Foulards, beautiful 'work, all colors.
Sale Price '. 45c
Foulards our best $1.25 goods. Sale Price 81.00
Foulard our best 81.00 goods. Sale Price 75c
Taffeta Silks, Fancy Stripe and figured; all 75c and
$1.00 goods. Sale Price 59c
Taffeta Silks good range of colors; pure silk goods.
Sale Price 49c
Albatross, full range of colors; SOc value. Sale Price. 39c
Henrietta, 45 inches wide, all colors: 75c value. Sale
Tannlse, Batistes, Whipcords, Baskets Cloths, Etc.;
value, 60c to 75 q. Sale Price 45c
Poplins, Armures, Coverts, Granites; value $1.00 to 1.25.
Sale Price 75c
Fancy Plaids, were SOc to 75c. Sale Price 25c
Pedestrian Skirtings, greys, browns, blues; 81.00 to
81.25 goods. Sale Price 75c
Heavy Melton Skirtings; $1.50 and $2.00 goods. Sale
Black Cheviot Serge, Whipcord, Granite Serge; value 75c.
Sale Price 50c
Black Cheviot Serge, value $1,00. Sale Price 75c
Black Cheviot Serge, value $1.25. Sale Price 05c
Mohair 45 inchblues, red, brown, grey; value 75c.
Sale Price , 50c
Mohairs 40 inch blue, blue, red, brown; value 50c.
Sale Price , . , 39c
Genuine German Hair Cloths. Sale Price 15c
Shrunken Duck, blacks, grey and white; value 12',ic,
Sale Price 9c
Percaline, colored, thirty shades; 12',;c and 15c goods.
Sale Price , . v 8c
Percaline, fast black, 12'fec grade. Sale Price ,,,8c
Percaline, fast black; 15c goods, Sale Price lie
Percaline, fast black, 25c grade. Sale Prace 18a
Percaline, black, silk warp; 50c goods. Sale Price,,,,, 39c
Mercerized Linings, black and colors; 35c goods. Sale
Price , 25c
These prices are positively
for THREE days only.
Mears & Hagen,
415-417 Lackawanna Ave.
, .S, S S S. .1, S JS .S , ' ... IS. .S, .1 .1. S. .1. tS, ,1. 1,
20 Reduction on
Hats and Furnishings
On account of removing to tha corner store, Washington
avenue and Spruce street, all of our stock is reduced 20 per
$2.00 Straw Hats.
3.00 Straw Hats .
4.00 Straw Hats.
.31.60 I $1.00 Shirts 80c
. 2.40 $1.50 Shirts $1.20
. 3.20 SOc Neckwear 40c
Hand & Payne,
ON THE SQUARE.
203 Washington Ave.
For the Boys and Girls
Also the Grown People.
This cut represents a
new novelty the 20th
Century Air Ship. De
lights everybody, durable
and harmless in every
The Brooks & Sanderson Shoe Co.,
Cor. Lackawanna and Wyoming Aves.
P, S,--We Also Give Green Trading Stamps,
respect, will fly from jo
to 300 feet in the air, and
may be used nunareas
of times. One of these
Air Ships given with
every $.o purchase or
more of Shoes or Ox
fords. All the new
Summer Styles now in
DISTILLED ON HONOR )
SOLO ON MERIT
Green Valley Rye
Knows uo superior among the best
whiskeys ot the universe.
All of the really high grade whis
kies have a peculiarity of flavor, which
distinguishes so has Green Valley
Rye, We repeat: Regardless of price
it is the limit of distilled excellence.
Try a bottle it is worth $1.25.
Sales Department 216 Lacka. Ave
. tivi t k