Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1902.
Enamels . . .
No tedious process can ba
applied by. ANYBODY BUC
BOESBPULLY. , ,
It la very enBy nna inex
netistva to Imttart a real en
amel finish to old nhabby and
worn bath Tubs with J
They resist hot and cold
wator. Form a hard, smooth,
lustrous Burface. Easy to keep
clean. Makes a bath Tub an
ornament to the home.
Price, 253,. 40c and 75c Cans,
320' Lackawanna Ave.
That's a question. However, there Is
no question but what wo can save money
for you and at the samo time give you
the best In
Wall Paper, Pictures, Frames,
Mouldings, Shades and Paints.
For one week we will dive a handsome
picture free with every purchase amount
ing to $1.00 or more."
Jacobs & Fasold,
209 Washington Avenue.
Y THE DHST VALUE FOR 5 CENTS.
Morris' Magnet Cigar
"They draw well." -All
the popular Be. Cigars at $1.75 per
box, or 0 for 2jc.
The tergat -arifty of SmoUlng Tobaccos
nnd i'ipea in Scianton.
E. C. MORRISi
Y 325 Washington Avenue.
A CUT-BATE CIGAR STOKE.
Meets for Rehearsal.
The John 1 Watklns' recital chorus
meets tonight for rehearsal.
C. L. U. Committee Met.
The executive committee of the Central
Labor union met Inst night and began
the work of preparing plans lor tho big
celebration on Labor Day.
The Central "Woman's Christian Tem
perance union will bold a flower mission
meeting this afternoon at 3 o'clock In
Guernsey's hall. Everybody welcome.
Frederick W. Allen Appointed.
Frederick W. Alleit is appointed divis
ion engineer of the "Wyoming and Jef
ferson divisions, with headquarters at
Dunmore, Pa., vice James 13. Hood, road
master, transferred. '
Found Dead in Bed.
Thomas Henry, an old man, was found
dead In bed yesterday morning at his
homo on Fourth htreet. Coroner Saltry
will Invcstngato the case today. Tho dead
man Is survived by four sons, Petor,
Thomas, John and James.
Tho body of tho unknown Polander who
was drowned In Gravel pond a few days
ago, was recovered on Sunday. Coroner
Saltry viewed tho remains yesterday, and
decided an Inquest to be unnecessary
Tho body lias not yet beon claimed by
To Pay Part of tliq Money.
Recorder 'W, L. Council and County
Treasurer J. A. Scranton had a confer
ence yesterday about the liquor license
monoy due tho city, and at Its conclusion
tho county treasurer expressed Ills wil
lingness to make tho city a large payment
on tho i amount due. To tlud out just
what tho lights of tho city and county
treasurer 'are In the matter tho coutt Is
to bo asked to give an opinion,
In and About
'Charged with larceny.
John Lotls, of North Scranton, was ar
raigned buforo Aldormun Ituddy yester
day on a charge of larceny, preferred by
Mrs, Mary, Urbonllltz. She claims that
Latls tppk $160 from her bureau drawer.
Shs'camo upon him unexpectedly as ho
was leaving her room, and when she
looked for tho monoy It was gone. Al
derman Ruddy held I.atls under $000 ball.
Missionary Workers Met.
A union meeting of the members of
tho Women's Foreign Missionary socie
ties of nil tho 'Methodist Kplscopat
churches n this city was conducted yes
terday afternoon In tho Elm Pari? church.
The principal quosdon discussed was tho
work" among girls. Mrs. Cyrus D, Jones
gave, a 'most Interesting account of her
recenf trip to a Jloly Lund.
Alleged Chicken Thief,
Henry flchloss, of Harrison avenuu, was
arraigned before Magistrate Howe yes
terday knowing, charged wllli stealing six
Plymouth RocH chickens from the hen
ic'oop of John Feoney, a neighbor. sSomo
.chickens found In Schloss' possession.
' which he says he bought, were Idontllled
tbylMra. Feenoy, Tho magistrate thought
; that' Identifying chickens was a pretty
" hard thing, but ho held Schloss under
r Sixteen Persona Killed.
By Exclusive Wlro from The Associated Press.
Vienna, Juno 8. Sixteen porsons wer?
killed and four more wore wounded as a
resulf of an explosion of gas today. In an
"'-- "!" I" h lirovlnco of Gallcla,
FUNERAL OF MRS. B. . FXSTER
Services Were Conducted at the Res
idence, Green Rid go Street.
Tho funeral services of Mrs. U. 12,
Flslor were hold yesterday afternoon
from her late residence on Green Hldfte
street, b'eldom have such rites been
held under more pathetic circum
stances. Tho bride of a year, gowned
In her wedding dross, laid In the parlor
of the pretty little home of which she
had been the soul it ml tho light. Up
stairs a motherless bnby mid a deso
late husband waited. Tho two young
people had lived but n short time In
that community but there were 'many
kind friends to be present with their
sympathy, QunntKlcs of (lowers lay
nbout tho young wife In the gray cas
ket. Among these was a massive spray
of roses from Mr, Flster's associates lit
tho Tribune onice-
Rev. I3r, I. Ji Lancing, pastor of the
Oreen Itldge Presbyterian church,
made u beautiful address. Ho spoke
of the fact (hat ho had Just left the
house from which nn old lady of eighty
years was cart led to tho grave, after a
saintly life, her children nnd grand
children about her, nnd her long work
done. Why this other one, young,
beautiful, good, prophetic, hopeful and
so needed should be thus taken was
ljnrd to understand. Tho minister
could not tell why It was so, but God's
ways wore In love, not wrath and He
Isnows. Dr. Landing said, Impressively,
In closing that while we could offer
sympathy In grief, we could do still
more In the kind words and tho tender
ness we can give to the living while
yet they are with us.
The remains of Mrs. Flster will be
taken this morning to Orangevllle,
Columbia county, for Interment. Fu
neral Director Price Is In charge of ar
rangements. The bearers nre business
associates of Sir. Flster: Howard Da
vis, Fred John, E. L. Hatfield and E.
They Are Being Made Along the
Line of the N. Y., O. & W. Rail
roadBetter Train Service.
The New York, Ontario and Western
summer time-table on its Scranton
division, as well as main line, will go
into effect Sunday, June 15. Trains will
arrive at Scranton nt 7.25 a. m., 10.40 a.
m. and 4.4." p. m., leaving Scranton at
10.30 a. m., 4 p. m. and G.10 p. m.
The train arriving at Scranton at 7.23
a. m. will make close connections with
tho Central Railroad of New Jersey
Quaker City express solid vestlbuled
train with parlor car attached, arriv
ing at Philadelphia nt 12 o'clock noon,
and Atlantic City at 3.20 p. m. This
train will also make close connections
for Baltimore and AVashlngton, also all
prominent Pennsylvania state points.
This Is quite nn advantage to Car
bondale and points intermediate to
Scranton, enabling such passengers to
buy tickets and check their baggage
through to destination, besides saving a
tedious all-day ride. The train arriv
ing at Scranton at 10.40 n. m. this year
will open up about fifty miles more
than last year of an agricultural dis
trict, known as their New lierlln
It will also start from Norwich this
year Instead of Sidney, as heretofore,
thus bringing the city of Scranton, w Ith
Its large department stores, various in
dustries and other advantages, In closer
proximity with a certain part of New
York state that has not heretofore been
reached In a direct way.
The company ls also opening up a
stretch of country nbout twenty-five
miles across from Ellenville to Kings
ton, N. Y., where they will connect with
the Western and Delaware road. The
latter road controls the summer busi
ness to the Catsklll mountains.
The tract of land being opened up Is
a rich valley, having well-developed
farms, from which the Ontario nnd
Western company expect to In time de
velop Into a summer resort, ns well as
giving them a lllrect route across to
It will also be remembered this com
pany a short time ago decided to begin
laying double track from Cornwall, its
connection with the West Shore rail
road, to Cadosla, N. Y its junction
with the Scranton division, tho heavy
business, especially during the summer
time, necessitating such a move.
They have likewise begun to give
some little attention to the mountains
of Delaware-and Wayne, located along
the Scranton division, of which mention
of healthfulness is unnecessary to
Their summer business has increased
to suph aa extent on their main lino
that a great many New York and
Brooklyn people are each year found
upon the mountains of Wayne and
This year a number of summer hotels
at Pleasant Mount, Poyntelle, Win
wood, Lake Como, Preston Park and
Hancock, as well as summer cottages,
have been listed in the summer home
This little book is complete with in
formation, even to tho minutest (letaii,
and has some excellent cuts of points of
interest along the Scranton branch.
BURIAL OF MRS. PECK.
Services Hold at tho Late Residence,
on Delaware Street.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Sarah I Peck
took' place yesterday afternoon from
her late residence, 029 Delaware street,
nnd was such a one of saintly life in
tho Methodist church would have
chosen if traditions of years might bo
Rev. Dr. Austin Griffin, presiding
elder of the Wyoming district, wns In
charge of tho services. Ho was assisted
by prominent clergymen, friends of tho
deceased. They were: Her pastor, Rev.
G., A. Cure, of the Providence Metho
dist church; Rev. (,', A. Benjamin, of
Asbury church; Rev, Dr, A. J, Van
Cleft, of Dulton; HoJ)r, M. D. Fuller,
of Jermyn, and Rev, A. F-, Chaffee, of
CnrUorulale, The fcervlces were most
hnprcrsivc. The hinging was by tho
two surviving members of the Wyo
ming conference trio, Rev. J, B, Sum
ner and Jiev. J, O, I.encoclt, Tlioy unns
dear and familiar hymns from the
The pallbearers were J. T. Nylinrt
and Clinton Benjamin, of the Provi
dence church; J, S. Miller and B. S.
Prutt, from Asbury, and P. . Kinsley
and O.- A. Clearwater, neighbors of the
Among the out-of-town relatlves'pres
ent were: Wcjls M, Butler, of Pompeii,
N. Y., (ho only surviving brother of
Mrs. Peck, a veteran of the Cvl war
and a cavalryman under Custer; Mrs.
May Peck Arnold and iluughter, of
Xenla, O.; George Peck, of Forty Fort;
Mrs. J, W. Nicholson, of Wnverly, N.
Y and Key. G. A. Place, of Honesdnle,
nl of whom were pear relatives.
NURSES FROM TWO
Eight Young Women
Receive Their Di
plomas from Lack
Eight young women who had com
pleted a two years' course of study at
tho training school for nurses connect
ed with the Lackawanna hospital, wore
Inst night graduated with appropriate
exercises, conducted In St. Luke's par
ish house. i
Tho members of the graduating class
occupied seats Just in front of the
stage and seated near them were the
other nurses from the hospital. All
were attired In tho soft, cool-looking
blue and white gowns which hospital
mures wear, and ull wore dainty lace
caps. The large and fashionable au
dience almost completely filled the
President James P. Dickson, of the
board of directors, presided at the ex
ercises, which were opened with a
prayer by Rev, Dr. Rogers Israel, rec
tor of St. Luke's church. President
Dickson unnounccd that Judge H. M.
Edwards, who was to have made the
address to .the graduates, had beon
unexpectedly called out of the city,
and that he would endeavor to fill his
place to a certain extent.
Mr. Dickson made a very brief ad
dress, in which ho said that the work
accomplished at the hospital during
tho past year has been the largest In
its history. There i3 a possibility, ho
said, that now tlyit the institution is
controlled and maintained by tho state,
a new hospital building worthy of the
city and worthy of the work being ac
complished, may be erected. "There
are applicants enough," said he, !"to
fill a hospital twice the size of the
The impression has gone abroad, he
said, since the hospital became,a state
institution, that there Is no need for
any more private contributions. This,
he declared to be a mistaken impres
sion. The hospital does need contri
butions of money and clothing and a
use can be found for all that may be
Dr. W. G. Fulton, who had been
called upon at 7 o'clock to address tho
graduates, spoke briefly. The good
nurse, he said, must possess tact and
the ability to adapt herself to peculiar
circumstances. He dwelt upon the ne
cessity of the nurse being frank and
truthful with the physician at all
times nnd closed with an expression of
his hearty good will.
Dr. A. J. Council, the chief of staff,
offered a few words of congratulation,
on behalf of the physicians, and then
the diplomns and pins wererpresented
to the graduates by President DIcksori.
A distribution of flowers followed, each
of the young ladles receiving a num
ber of floral offerings. A magnificent
boquet of dark red roses was pre
sented to Mis3 Elln Kramer, the su
peiintendent. An informal reception followed-the
regular exercises, and refreshments
were served in the parlors of the par
ish house. Dancing to music furnished
by a detached orchestra from Prof.
Bauer's corps of musicians, followed.
The names of the nurses who grad
uated are as follows: Miss Alice M.
Brlce, of Oneida, Pa.; Miss Esther
Browning, of Pittston; Miss Blanche
K. Ferguson, of North Carolina; Miss
Lulu Hanes, of ' Blnghnmton; Miss
Charlotte Williams, of Mayfleld; Miss
Florence E. Boyd, of North Carolina;
Miss Louise M. Voight, of Wllkes
Barre, and Miss Nellie Stewart, of
Programme of Exercises Held at
Factoryville This Week.
The thirty-third annual commence
ment exercises of Keystone academy,
Factoryville, will close June 12. The
following. Is the programme. May 2S
S p. m., Prufungs concert. June 4 and 8
p. m. Graduating pianoforte recital,
Mary M. Wheaton. On June C, at S p.
m. Principal's reception to the senior
class. Juno S, nt 11 a. m. Sermon to
the graduating class, Principal Elka
nah Hulley. June S, at 7.30 p. m. Ser
mon before tho religious societies, Rev.
D. E. Lewis, West Pittston. June 9, nt
S p. m. Graduating pianoforte recital,
Mabel M. McCain. June 9-10 Final
examinations. June 19, at S p. m.
Senior Class Day exercises. June 11, at
3 p. in. Exercises of tho junior class.
June 11, at S p. m. Prize essays and
orations of the middle class. June 12
Commencement day; 10 a. in., meeting
of the board 'of trustees; 10.00 a. m.,
graduating exercises of the senior
class; 12.30 p. ni., uluinnl dinner; 2,30
1). m nnnunl address, Rev, Russell II.
Conwell, p. D Philadelphia; C to 7 p.
m., open nlr concert on Prout campus;
8 p, in., Alumni reunion.
" The music for Commencement Day
will be furnished by Luwrence's or
chestra, of this city.
has removed to 203 Washington ave
nue next door to old stoie.
Can you wear small sizes of .
2, 2yi 3, 3 and 4, B C,
and D fine Vici Kd Button
Patent tip $2.50, $3,00 and
$3.50 Shoes, at
$1.29 and $1.49
307 Lackawanna Avanua.
Eighth Annual Exer
cises at the Scran
ton Private Hos
The eighth annual commencement ex
ercises of the Scranton .Private Hos
pital Training School for Nurses took
place last night In the lecturo room of
the hospital, in the presence of tho hos
pital staff and a large assemblage of
the ft lends of the graduates and the in
stitution. The graduating class numbered four.
They were: Miss Margaret Walsh, of
Port Huron, Mich.; Miss Teresa Mac
intosh, of Ingcrsoll, Canada; Mrs.
Elizabeth Conlon, of Blossburg, Pa.,
nnd Miss Ada Hendershot, of St.
The diplomas were presented by Dr.
C. E, Thomson, chief of tho hospital
staff, and the address to the graduates
was made by Attorney John M. Gunster.
In the course of a very appropriate
and thoughtful address, Mr. Gunster
Tho domesticity and tho household of
today cxlst3 under different nnd other
conditions than that which prevailed
throughout nil the centuries preceding the
one in which we live.
"Woman, nt a slnglo bound, in a brief
span of history, has sprung Into tho ranks
of the wage-earner, nnd become an active
doer in tho real affairs of life, as distin
guished and separated from tho homo and
the duties of caring for its order and
She has invaded the office, the mill, the
courts of Justice, the galleries of art, the
laboratories of Bclenco and the halls of
Yon, graduates of this training school,
receive, today a diploma which brings you
Into a' profession made respectable and
illustrious by tho lives and works of
Florence Nightingale, Sister Dora and
In tho realms of creation, each thinking
being holds an alloted niche, and must
take Its position at an assigned station,
there to work out the peculiar destiny
Which Providence has for It In store.
Yon wisely, or If unwisely, time will
tell, have chosen the vocation of the pro
fessional nurse, and will henceforth be
man's best ally In combatting sickness
and disease; and,' being at his side in
the many, many days to come, let us
speqk tho dead Laureate's prophecy that
"In tho long years liker must they grow;
The man bo more of woman, she of man;
He gain In sweetness and In moral height,
She, mental breadth, nor fall In chlld
You have looked perhaps upon copies of
Rembrandt's famous picture, "The Les
son in Anatomy"; you will lecall that
In tills plctuio you were strongly and
solely attracted by the figures of the
professor and the students grouped
around him, and that the corpse lying
on tho dissecting table had In it little of
Interest for the eye nor was it repulsive
to behold. So In all your future work
observe ns far as you can the things
that ennoble and-make successful your ef
foits, and proceed heedless of the un
pleasant circumstances that may impede.
Remember that woman Is esteemed and
reverenced by man on account of the pos
sibilities of the great virtues natural only
' Be not disturbed by vague theories of
female suffrage, of equal rights, of div
ided skirts, of emancipation and complete
Independence, but faithfully, with intelli
gence and modesty, respecting and re
spected, take up the duties of your pro
fession and await In confidence the rich
and unerring rewards of your self-sacrificing
A contralto solo by Miss Kathryne de
Salles Gibbons added Immeasurably to
the pleasure of the evening.
The graduates received a large num
ber of floral and other gifts and warm
congratulations and well wishes from
the assemblage. At the conclusion of
the exercises the graduates and their
friends proceeded to the Catholic Choral
societies' concert at the Lyceum.
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL.
Advantages of the One Located at
We call the attention of our readers
to one of the most popular and suc
cessful edueutlonal Institutions in the
state, the State Normal school, located
at East Stroudsburg, Monroe county,
on the main line of the Delaware, Lack
awanna and Western railroad. This In
stitution stands in the front rank of
Normal schools. It is closing the ninth
year of Its existence under the most
The school has had a most phenom
enal growth, nnd has from tho first
maintained a very conspicuous place
among the educational Institutions of
the state. It has an alumni of over
seven hundred, many of whom are lead
ers in their professions, A large reci
tation building te being erected which
will give additional class room accom
modations for the growing demands of
The school hns Its own electric light
plant and In every respect Is up-to-date,
Indeed It is one of the most home
like schools In the country. A more
beautiful and healthful spot could not
well be found for n school than that of
the East Stroudsburg State Normal
school, Already pupils are engaging
rooms for tho fait term, which will open
on the icth or September. In another
column will bo found particulars of this
Given by Catholic Choral Club at the
Lyceum Last Night.
One of the best choruses organized In
this city Is thev Catholic Choral club,
which gave a concert last night tit tho
Lyceum for tho benefit of the Catholic
Young Women's club. In Its member
ship are many of the best voices of the
city nnd valley, every member is a
trained nlnn-pr. Mm nlnl- nt tln i',ii,ntl
church choirs, nnd under the tutelage
of John T. VVntk'lns it has thoroughly
mastered a number of the best choral
The Bololsts are Mrs. Joseph O'Brien,
Mrs. T. C. Waisli, Miss Kate Mongan,
Miss Mary Niland, John T. Watklns,
William A. Kelly, David Stephens and
Tho club rendered tho "Soldiers'
Chorus," from Faust; "Daybreak," by
Fanlng; Lacome's "Students' Chorus,"
and Rossini's 'Inflammatus," the solo
part being admirably sustained by Miss
The C. Whitney Coombs' "Ave Maria"
was sung in nn excellent tenor voice by
Edward Walsh, with violin obligate
by Prof. Robert Bauer. Mrs. Joseph
O'Brien, David Stephens and W. A.
Kelly sang as only three such superb
singers could sing, "The Mariners," by
Randegger. It wns tho most delightful
selection of the evening.
Mr. Watklns wus heard In the Ban
delero song, and, as Is usual whenever
he appears, had to give a second num
ber. Miss Mary Niland, one of Mr.
Watklns' most promising pupils, sang
sweetly and with good' expression the
Boprano solo, "I Will Extol Thee," from
the oratorio "Ell."
A duet, "It Was a Lover and His
Lnss.J' by Mrs. O'Brien and Mr. Wat
klns, proved a very enjoyable number.
Another number which was received
with much favor and accorded it hearty
encore, was the baritone, Hnln. "Tim
Brigands." by William A. Kellv .
compnnied by Mrs. Kelly, who is a
most accomplished pianist.
Mrs. Thomas C. AValsh, the soprano
soloist at St. Peter's cathedrul. was
heard in tho Bagloll "Laudummus Te,"
and sang with her wonted beauty of
voice and expression.
Bishop Hoban occupied a box, and at
the conclusion of the programme went
on tnc stuge and warmly complimented
the singers for their work, thanked Mr.
Watklns and tho members of the chorus
in the name of the Catholic Young
It was decided to make the club a
permanent organization, and officers
were selected as follows: President, Jo
seph Keller; vice-president, William A.
Kelly; corresponding secretary, Miss
Loretto Jennings; financial secretary,
Miss Kate Mongan; treasurer, P. F,
Hanley; director, John T. Watkins; ac
companist, Miss Lizzie Neary.'
MASS MEETING TONIGHT.
Candidacy of Col. L. A. Watres to
Be Boomed nt Lyceum.
The candidacy of Colonel L. A.
Watres for governor will be endorsed
tonight at a mass meeting, to be held
in the Lyceum theater.
A number of prominent speakers will
be in attendance, and Bauer's band
will play a number of selections. This
will be the only opportunity that
Scrantonians will have of expressing
their esteem of the colonel before the
state convention, which Is to bo hpld
on June 11.
Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours: 11a. m. to 4 p. m.; 7 to 8.30 p.m.
I Our First
WHOEVER thinks of making their own Muslin Wear nowadays? Thriftiest
housekeepers are the freest buyers, because they know it is cheaper to &'
buy the goods ready made than to bother making them. When you see fe
the stitching and the working of these dainty things, you'll wonder more than evere:
at the little prices. Put the analysis of our goods beside that of any others and you
will see where the difference is. &
I An Immense
We have the goods here and you make no mistake in buying them from us.
Spick, span, new and elegant; some of these baffle description and ail of them are
superior garments. They were made especially for us, in a new, well ventilated
factory, by skilled workpeople, and are stylish in cut and perfect in making.
Extra space devoted to this selling, the garments are heaped up on tables and
counters on the second floor, conveniently removed from bustle and confusion and
too much publicity, and yet easily accessible.
3 Gowns Galore
Hade of Good muslin and cam
brics, all full size, variously
beautiful with insertions of em
broidery, edgings of laces, ruf
fles nnd the like. You'll wish
you had a dozen of them when
you see them.
39c, 40c, 98c, 60c up to $6,00
A beautiful Assortment of
these and every garment extra
wide; all tho requirements of
shape taken into consideration.
All of these Roods are perfect;
made, cut and trimmed in the
best possible manner,
22c, SOc, 30c, 40c, 59c up to $2.00,
You have an opportunity of buying these fine goods cheap we have the
ability to supply them to you. We know, and would like you to know, that it is
beyond question the finest, cleanest and most complete assortment of Women's
Muslin Underwear ever brought to this city. As a natural coesequenee selling the
newest, freshest, best made garments at nominal prices, will jliake the goods sell
faster than usual,
McConnell & Company,
400 and 402 Lackawanna Avenue.
Mrs. L. A. Harris, a Prominent Member
of a Chicago Woman's Political Club, tells
how Ovarian Troubles may be Cured with-j
out a Surgical Operation. She says :
"Doctors have a perfect craze for operations. The minute
there is any trouble, nothing but an operation will do them ; one
hundred dollars and costs, and included in the costs are pabi and
agony, and often death. l '.
" I suffered for eight years with ovarian troubles ; spent hundred!
of dollars for relief, until two doctors agreed that an operation was
my only chance of life. My sister had been using JLydia E. Fink
ham's "Vegetable Compound for her troubles, and been cured,
and she strongly urged me to let the doctors go and try the Com
pound. I did so as a last resort ; used it faithfully with the Sana
tive Wash for five months, and was rejoiced to find that my troubles
were over and my health restored. .. If women would only try Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound first, fewer surgical operations
would occur." Mrs. L. A. Harris, 278 East 81st St., Chicago, 111.
$5O00 FORFI3IT IP THE ABOVE LETTER IS NOT GENUINE.
When women are troubled with irregular, suppressed or painful"
menstruation, weakness, leucorrhoa, displacement or ulceration of tha
womb, that bearinff-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backr
ache, bloating (or flatulence), general debility, indigestion, and nervous
they should remember there is one tried and true remedy. JLydia E.;
PJ.nMiam'a Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles.
kaaCTcMagi , .
Caterers to Your
Liquid Wants x
No matter what form of beverage your fancy or require
ments may dictate, we can supply it at a moment's notice.
Our Family Trade Price List quotes the lowest possible
prices on the world's best products in r " .-
Still and Sparkling Wines,
Whiskies, Brandies, Cordials,
Beer and Hineral Waters.
It is free for the asking-. A postal
or 'phone call will bring- it, by mail.
.w jr . ,
y w uiyj
ajlilj v&KAKrrwnr w "iy
Muslin Wear Sale I
and AH This
Corset Covers of all kinds,
each and every one a bargain.
Round necks, square necks,
pointed necks and the trim
mings are most elaborate,
Of course we've got plain ones,
8c, 12 l-2c, 10c, 25c, 30c, 40c up
All good muslins, generous in
size, with ruffles, tucks, inser
tions, catstltchiugs and so forth.
We've seldom seen such good
values ns in these lots,
60c and upwards.
of Garments I
Some of these have deep flounces
clusters of fine tucks, torchon
edges and other embellishments.
They nre nil made of fine mus
lins and cambrics, and well
worth what we ask for them.
40c, 60c, 75c, 85c, ?1.00 up to $9.
Matchless Skirts of surpas
sing beauty, in all the fullnesg
of the advanced styles, and of
the niceties of fit and finish.
Splendid values all along the
line and lots to choose from.
20c, 30c, 40c, 50c, 60c, 75c up to
ytetgftettirj x At4i