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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1902.
Cottage. . .
Will probably need Borne
new eobkliiR utensils this
year, or perhaps tin oil
stove, a hammock or a
porch chair, or IC Its a
complete cottnep outtlt you
will find the Modern Hard
ware Store Is well equipped
for supplying these goods.
Foote &' Shear Co.
JJ9N. Washlnrton Ave
Wo oftcr tlio following Bccurltlcs suu
Jeot to prior salo:
.M.500 Kronomy atentn Heat bonds at
fliir. with 1500 worth of stock bonus.
J1.500 Tltlo Guaranty and Triibt Co.
Jj.OOO Cent nil Pejina. Brewing Co. bflnas
nt JSi'.M. yielding over 7 per ri-nt.
jn.OOO Telephone bonds ut fOS.OO.
KO.OOO United States Lumber Co. stock
l -'30. ...
J5.000 Internatfonal Text Hook Co. stock
at 14n. ....
$1,000 Webster Coal nnd Coko bonds
ut J101..V) and Intel est.
$700 Clark & Snover Co. preferred stock
nt $133 1-3. plcldlng 0 per cent.
j:00,000 Cherry River Boom Lumber Co.
ncprrsontlng Urclnioncl. Kerr & Co., of
New York, wo have the following for
JOO.Ofln Now York. Ontario and "Western
Ity gold bonds, first mortgage, J105 and In
terest. JlO.wo Pitts.. Cln Chlg. & St. Louis Ry
gold bonds, JlL'j.Wl and Interest.
$."iU.0O0 Chesapeake and Ohio Ry gold
bonds $108 and Interest.
$10,000 Missouri Pad lie Ry gold trust
bonds, 9no".,"0 and interest.
Wo lcclmmcnd all tho above securities
as safe Investments.
R ERNEST COMEGYS fc CO.,
"00 Conncll Building.
Real Estate News
The btrlko will soon bo over and every
body will lie happy. The King will got
well and wo will go on selling real estate
.liist the same. Prices will advance in
real estate. Now is tho time to buy while
it Is cheap. Wo have it double house and
full lot at H17 and (119 N. Washington ave
nue for $3,."XK), reduced from $8,000. Threo
lots at corner Linden nnd Taylor for
f.'.SOO. reduced from $1,000. Great bar
gains these. Come and see.
COMEGYS. REAL ESTATE.
709 Conncll Building.
of Music and Art
Miss S. Loulso Hardcttbei'Bh.
Director and Teacher of Piano
Mr. Sumner Salter, of Now
York, Teacher of Advanced Class
in Piano. Organ and Harmony.
Miss Hester A. Worthlngion,
Principal of Art Department.
Pupils receive tho personal at
tention of these teachers in prl
vato or class lessons as desired.
Carter Building, C04 Linden St.
BABY'S OUTFITS here
awaiting YOU. The most
Comfortable and easily
dressed BABY is the one
clothed in the little gar
ments that you buy at the
118 Washington Avenue.
PETER N. HAAN
Livery, Boarding, Heavy Teaming
and General Draying.
New Stables, 1415 Mulbery Street.
New 'Phone 2057.
Mountain Park, July 4th.
You will not make any mistake )f you
spend the glorious Fourth nt Mountain
PnVk, Games and amusements of all
kinds for old and young. Lawrence's
celebrated band will furnish music, and
Mr. M. F, Fudden, will serve all kinds
of refreshments and will bo prepured
to1 accommodate 20,000 people,
Trains leave Scranton nt 7.30, 8.30,
11,30 u. m.l 1 and -I p. m. Fare, 75c;
Trains leave Wllkes-Rarre ut 9 a. m.
and every half-hour until 4 p. m. Fare,
leans Smart Clothes
Ready .to. Wear.
IMPRESSIVa SERVICES CON
DUCTED AT THE RESIDENCE.
They Were in Charge of Rev. C. M,
Glffln, D. D., Her Pastor, and Rev.
J. E. Price, D. D,, Her Former
Pastor Beautiful Tributes Paid to
the Character of the Deceased,
Funeral Was Attended by People
from Every Walk in Life.
The funeral of Mrs. Connell, wife of
Congressman William Conncll, was
held yesterday afternoon from the resi
dence at Clay avenue and Vine street,
Rev. C. M. Grinin, D, D., pastor of Elm
Park church, conducted services nt the
house and graved assisted by Rev. ,T.
10. Price, I.). V of Yolikers, N. Y a
former pastor of the Elm Park con
gregation when It worshipped on Ad
There were flowers In the beautiful
stately rooms, ns' there were a half
year gone by, when they wreathed the
walls and bloomed nbout the gentle
hostess and made an atmosphere of
Juno time In the wintry chill of the
new year, when the cold was nil shut
outside and nothing but the warmth
of happiness and perfume of roses and
lilies stayed within the hospitable doors.
Yesterday It was June outside nnd
there were roses nnd lilies within nnd
they reached far to the celling on every
hand nnd crept close to tho mistress of
the splendid home but their glow could
not wurm the chill of the silent heart
nor brighten the eyes that had so loved
them, for one of the tenderest hearts In
the world had grown too weary to throb
longer, and the eyes had closed In eter
It was the first time that her beloved
flowers were not greeted by her glad
smile. It was tho first time that a
throng of her friends had crossed her
threshold without a welcome sd eager,
so ready from those quiet lips, and the
eyes which kept the dewy light of youth
until they. dosed forever.
Thinking of that other day, when
crowned for her golden wedding, Mrs.
Connell had bidden her friends rejoice
with her, the friends came again yes
terday and there were tears and sobs
as they looked upon her serene face for
the last time.
FROM EVERY WALK OF LIFE.
From every walk of life they came;
the humblest, the poorest; unknown
ones whom she had befriended; aged
ones whom she had comforted; the rich,
who had valued her friendship and
loved her simplicity; mourners who had
just burled their own loved ones,
youths and maidens Into whose lives no
shadow had yet come all these crowd
ed the house, the verandas and waited
In silence on the lawn and near the
gateway. It was not a curious throng,
but one sincere in sorrow for a good
woman whose life touched more grad
ations of society than any other life in
the valley. .
Mrs. Joseph O'Brien, Madame Thom
son, Alfred AVooler and Philip War
ren sang the hymns. Madame Thom
son sang with exquisite pathos
"Only Waiting Till the Shadows
Are a Little Longer ' Grown," to
the air of "The Last Rose of Sum
mer." Mrs. O'Brien sang the solo part
of "I'm a Pilgrim and I'm a Stranger."
Tho other hymn sung was, "There Is a
Land Mine Eyes Have Seen." Miss
Richmond was tho accompanist.
At the conclusion of the services a
double quartette of Welsh singers sang
a Welsh hymn, "Owned y Groes" (Blood
of Christ) sung to the tune of "Bryn
Calfurla." When Richard Thomas, who
was so long the basso of Elm Park
church, was burled, a band of singers
sang a Welsh hymn above his grave.
Mrs. Connell remarked at that time
that she desired the music of her na
tive land sung when she was gone. Tho
incident was most Impressive. The
singers were Mrs. John Evans, Mrs. M.
J. Williams, Mrs. Pettlt, Mrs. Boston
Wllllams, Mrs. F. II. Brundage, Philip
Warren, John Jones, David Stevens,
DR. GIFFIN'S REMARKS.
Rev. Dr. Griffin read the service for
the dead nnd then followed the hymn,
"Only Waiting," b remarks, relating
to the life and character of Mrs. Con
nell. "The doors of our days," he said,
"are like the beginnings of avenues of
which we may choose the useless and
worthless or tho valuable. It Is neces
sary to bestir ourselves to find out the
real purpose of existence, to work out
the Ideas underlying It all, Into an in
carnation levealed through ourselves
making a divinely harmonious manhood
and womanhood. We have need to has
ten for the eventide gloom comes on so
very soon nnd all the doors are closed.
We should then b6 so Inspired by the
memoiy of loving performance of duty
that the gathering night will have no
chill but there will be voices of comfort
and shadows full of song Instead of
"Mrs. Connell," continued the speaker,
"was thrilled with this thought very
early nnd recognized the opportunities
awaiting her choosing that through
these she might bless others. She was
not unmindful of God's purpose. Her
diligence and activity were forever
reaching out In every direction so that
when the shadows came nt eventide
there should bo light, Sho was well
born, and by this I mean not so much
socially as by tho heredity of a virile
stock, a father who wns godly, thus
having nn Inherited strength. Any one
who ever had an Inner look Into her
life nnd character must have Interpret
ed Mrs. Connell ns a woman possessing
a touch of genius so great that If op
portunities had been hers, that most of
us have had, alio would have reached
distinction In many departments.
A WONDERFUL- FACULTY.
"Sho hnd a wonderful faculty which
enabled her to adjust herself to new
conditions. I was also speedily 'Im
pressed with something none too com
mon, n fibre In her moral nature, a
firmness that made her ever true to
her conscience. That Ib no small chap
let to bestow III these days, when people
a ro so loose In notions and practices.
She would have been willing at any
time to die for her convictions. She
could come to n conclusion in vital
"matters, and had so strong an Intuitive
nature that her judgment was sound
"Above all, sho was distinguished for
heart. Sho hud a loving nature, it was
shown In her lovo for nuture, the In
born artistic quality that knew the fine
ness of things In the Infinite beauty of
"Sho loved people, and loved them
not what they had obtained. She had
occupied all tho ranges of life and on
the heights did not forget those who,
btlll dwelt in the valley, Sho loved tho
people, not their property. Her kind,
Is now in progress. Sixty-six Students are engaged
In Planofore Study and several are studying the pipe organ.
This Is a splendid opportunity (or music students of
J. ALFRED PENNINOTON, Director
Carter Building-, 604 Linden Street.
charitable, generous spirit was too far
reaching for words. Any one who ever
saw her Christmas list realizes that.
Nobody wns ever cut oft from that
endless list unless cofllned.
"The only time sho ever ceased to re
member those on that list was when
they were under tho sod. All through
this valley they bless her memory. She
built no great monument of charity,
but left a better memorial In distribut
ing thoughtfully, lovingly her testi
monials. I wish the world were full of
such women who would be thoughtful
of the little things. I think none of her
beautiful deeds was more lovely than
taking tea in some poor home and per
haps helping to prepare the humble
meal herself, and partaking of It as If
It wore royal fare, among the plainest
of God's people.
LOVED THE CHURCH.
"She not only loved them, but she
loved the church. It was her constant
thought, nnd through her sickness It
was her hope to go again within the
wnlls of Elm Park, for while she loved
all churches, this was the one home of
her heart. In her Inst duys she longed
to be with us, and she left blessings In
prayers for our inspiration.
"She loved her family. It was no
small care that she gave, and in listen
ing to the almost tragic recital of those
early days, I realized -how she had
toiled nnd thought and yearned and
prayed over those children oh, the
prayers of that mother for those who
were bone of her bone and soul of her
soul! Her lovo for her husband was
all-pervading and devoted. Whatever
he may be, it is to a great degree a
credit to Annie Lawrence, who inspired
him, prayed for him, guarded him,
shaped him and, most of all, loved him.
No one was prouder .than she of his ad
vancement. No one did more to place
him where he Is today.
"Sho loved her God. I received such
an impression concerning her hold on
the Infinite that I feel it to be no
wonder that Bhcwas so strong In times
of trouble. 'Oh, if it were not for God,
what should I do!' sho has said at such
seasons, and He was her dearest and
truest and best.
"It seems that but yesterday I heard
them renew their vows and covenant
made fifty years before, and I see her
surprise as her husband crowned her
with diamonds. Last Tuesday there
was made a more glorious union tliuii
the golden wedding, in the raptures of
a meeting above. Blessings on the
memory of a woman who has meant so
DR. PRICE'S ADDRESS.
Rev. Dr. J. E. Price followed with
an address in which he emphasized the
hope of Immortality. He recalled hap
py memories of Mrs. Connell, whose
life was an incarnation of God's truth.
She Is not to be thought of as being In
the cemetery, for such a woman cannot
die. If she could speak today, it would
be to say, "Be true, be good, be faith
ful." Prayer was offered by Dr. Glffln and
the services were concluded by the
singing of the Welsh hymn, and the
vnst throng went softly out, leaving
tho bereft ones with their dead. Later,
the burial services were conducted by
Dr. Glffln, assisted by Dr. Price, in
Forest Hill. As the sun was going
down beyond tho thick gloom of the
trees, the quartette sang the Cnris
tlan's good night, "Sleep On Beloved,
Sleep and Take Thy Rest," and back
to tho desolate home came the cor
tege. The pall bearers were among those
dear Indeed to Mrs. Connell. They
were her nephews, A. J. Connell, II. A,
Connell, W. L. Connell, A. T. Connell,
Charles R. Connell nnd Colonel K. II.
Ripple, John R. Williams and James
Edwards. Funeral Director Price was
In charge of all arrangements.
The quantity of flowers sent from far
and near surpassed all Imagination.
There were beautiful designs from
those connected In official, business and
social relations and countless tributes
from close personal friends. A large
number of relatives and friends were
present from out of town.
$1.25 BINGHAMTON $1.25,
Y, M, I. Excursion to the Parlor
City July 4.
Rlnghainton otfers a largo number of
attractions for July 4 a State leaguo
base ball game between Binghamton
and Syracuse, horse-racing nt tho Driv
ing park, high-grade vaudeville nt the
Casino. At Ross park, dancing; band
concert and fireworks la the evening.
Binghamton affords many points of In
terest and numerous delightful trolley
rides. Train leaves Delaware, Lacka
wanna mid Western depot ut 8,15 a. m,
Until You Have Tasted Fruited
Tho only breakfust food made of tho
whole wheat berry and choicely selected
fruits, you have something still to live
for, Coursen sells It.
WHAT GASH WILL 00
20 lbs. Giunulaled Sugar .,,,., ,,$1.00
53 lbs, Extra C ,.., ,,,,,, ,1,M
i:igln Crcumery Butter ,..,.,,, 2J
Delicious Mocha and Java ...,,,...,,,, ,23
Our guuruntco Your money refunded If
any uitlclo does not give feutlsfactlou.
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Go,
411 Lackuwanim avenue, 321 North Main
avenue. "Plume Ti-'J, Prompt delivery.
New 'phono in.
Finest Cut Glass Being Manufactur
ed in Scranton A Few Words Dls
criptive of The Scranton Out Glass
Company's Plant and Product.
Some of the finest cut glass produced
In this country Is the product of n
Scranton industry. This fact Is not
generally known locally, but such Is the
In the month of August, M00, the
well known firm of Clark & Co., manu
facturers of fine cut glass with fac
tories at Honesdalc and Hawley, took
possession of the large brick building
nt No. 1220 to 1230 inclusive, North
Washington avenue formerly used as
a car barn and repair shop by the
Scranton Railway comnany and
equipped It with the most modern and
up-to-dato machinery necessary for the
production of flue cut glass. The es
tablishing of this industry brought to
our city nt that time about thirty 'skill
ed and well paid mechanics, about
twenty of whom were married and
brought their families with them. This
importation of labor was absolutely
necessary, their being no glass cutters
here at that lime.
The Scranton Cut Glass company
the name by which Clark & company's
local branch Is known was successful
from the start and today fully twice
the original number of men are em
ployed. Tho manufacture of cut glass
goods requires skilled mechanics of the
highest order, which places this concern
In the foremost rank with Scranton's
most substantial industries.
Tho product of the factory Is princi
pally fine table (cut glass which is sold
to retail dealers by the company's trav
eling men from Maine to California.
The process necessary in the produc
tion of cut glass Is interesting to the
extreme: The deslgnes after being
drawn by the designers ami approved
are retraced upon the plain glass arti
cle known as the "blank" with a red
liquid resembling paint. The article is
then taken In hand by the ''rougher"
and goes through the first process of
cutting over the lines marked out. This
first cutting is done upon a steel disk
which revolves upon a shaft in front
of the operator and is called "rough
ing" as only the coarser or rough cut
ting Is done at this stage. From the
hands of the '"rougher" tho article
passes to the "smoother" who smoothes
out all the cuts made by the "rougher"
with the aid of a "Craig stone" wheel.
The "smoother" also does tho fine deli
cate cutting which is also done with n,
stone. The cutting completed It Is tak
en to the polishing department and
"wooded," which Is the term used for
the first process of polishing on account
of the work being done upon revolving
wooden wheels running through pum
ice and putty From the polishers tho
article goes to tho finishing room where
It Is hand polished and from here it
goes forth In all Its glittering brilliancy
to be -finally Inspected and packed for
shipping. Not the least Important of
the various operations through which
each piece must go Is that of Inspec
tion. Every article must be most care
fully examined for the smallest scratch
or flaw as every piece must be absolute
ly perfect. This final Inspecting Is done
by young women of much experience.
Tho local business end of tho Scran
ton Cut Glass company is In chargo of
Mr. F. E. Finerty who, though a young
man, has been connected with Clark &
company in tho cut glass business for
several years. The foreman, Mr. T. A.
Baker, Is also an old employe of Clnrk
& Co., having been with them over fif
It has been tho custom of this com
pany to close their factories for two
weeks In June or July in order that
their employes may enjoy a vacation,
but owing to the largo number of or
ders ahead at this time the plnnts will
bo closed but ono week this summer,
next week being the time chosen for
tho shut down.
To all those Interested in the nrtlstlo
and beautiful, a visit to The Scranton
Cut Glass company's factory will In
deed be a rare treat, "
Bargains in Heats,
Special prices on boiling pieces and
kettle roasts, In beef, veal and spring
lunib. Washington Market, 213 and 213
500 quarts faucy
12c to 15c Per Quail
E. G, Coursen.
BIG DEAL IN
TRANSFER INVOLVING QUAR
, TER OF A MILLION.
Syndicato of Scranton Capitalists
Purchase 408 Shares' of the Scran
ton Savings Bank Stock from tho
Blair Estnte at About $600 Per
Share Stock Earned Seventy Per
Cent. Net, Last Year nnd Promises
to Do Even Better This Year.
Names of Those Who Took Stock.
A block of 408 shares of tho Scranton
Savings bank stock has been sold by
the Blair estate to a t syndicate 05
Scranton capitalists. Tlio prlco was
something over $600 a shnre,
Tho Blair estnte has very largo hold
ings of bank stock and tho trustees
being desirous of Investing money In
other channels decided to dispose of a
portion of It nt a reasonable figure.
Cashier H. (3. Shafer took an Option on
the 408 shares of the Scranton Savings
bank stock ns soon as It was offered
and Inside of one week It wns all tak
en up, The stock wns sold by Mr.
Shnfer at the option price,
Mr. Shafer reserved enough of tho
stock to double his ovn holdings and
let tho rest go to a syndicate which
had among Its members S. B. Price, F,
L. Peck, James Blair, jr., E. S. Peck,
the Peck estate, Frank M. Vandllng, C.
H. Von Storch, W. If. Peck, E. C.
Spauldlng, Dr. D. B. Hand, C. P. Dav
idson, J. A. Lansing, A. C. Fuller. John
A. Mcars, I t. Major, Albert Storr and
MR. PRICE IS PRESIDENT.
Mr. Price is .president of the bank.
W. II. Peck Is cashier of the Third Na
tional bank. E. C. Spauldlng is an ex
pert accountant who makes examina
tions of books for the local banks.
Scranton Savings bank stock Is rarely
on the market. As high as $700 has
been offered for it without success.
When almost half of It was offered for
a little over $600 a share it was grabbed
up very quickly. All of It could have
been sold with The same ease.
This stock last year earned 70 per
cent net. This year it will earn con
siderably more even If the ratio of
earnings for the first six months should
be reduced fifty per cent.
The distribution of so large a block
of Its stock among so many prominent
business men, Is an crnest that there
will hardly be a decrease in the bank's
business. The Blair estate, It is under
stood, did its current business through
other banks and was of little or no
benefit to this bank in the way of in
Following Is the gist of a statement
of the condition of the Scranton Sav
ings bank at tho close of business, May
Cash on hand $ 37,14." CS
Checks and other cash Items... 3.2J.1 SI
Due from banks and bankers... 21B.766 D.J
Loans and discounts 1,337,7S1 29
Investment securities owned,
Stockr, bonds, etc $577,376 77
Mortgugps 11,873 00
Real estate, furniture and fix
tures 53,000 00
Overdrafts 570 ul
Miscellaneous assets 632 74
Tolal $2,6GO,(iOS 79
Capital stock paid In $ 100,000 00
Surplus fund 230,000 00
Undivided profits, less expenses
and taxes paid 47,381 93
Deposits, subject to
chuck $ 232,833 07
Deposits, special .... 2,W9,37S G6
of depohlt 13,000 00
Certified checks 0,101 71
2,263,31 1 31
Cashier's checks outstanding,... 2 CO
Total $2,660,698 79
An Unprecedented Offer.
We shall put on special sale today,
a piano which In the light of a bargain
has not been approached In the piano
business this year. This piano has
been In use less than eighteen months,
nnd has not been injured In the least.
The price of the piano is $375 new, but
will be sold under our special offer for
J. W. Guernsey, Guernsey Hall.
J. N. SMOOT, first floor, Guernsey
building, is the authorized agent for
tho Densmore, New Century and yost
Typewriters. Exchanges made for oth
er standard machines on very liberal
Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours: 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.j 7 to 8.30 p. in.
Dr. L. M. Gates, office nnd residence,
Madison ave. and Mulberry st. Hours, 8
to 9 a. m,: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8 p. m.
Just when you want a Straw
Hat the most,
The hot weather is sure to
come. Because of the continued
cool weathen we are over stock
ed with $2 Straws,
To encourage you to buy
now, we have reduced all our-
Two Dollnr Straw lints to
Hand & Payne.
Does a Wondrous Work for a
Lady Who Was AlmostCrazed
with Pain and Suffering.
It Is well known that terrible rheu
matism, sciatica, and neuralgia cuiJse
more helplessness, ncttto suffering and
ngony, than any of the other discuses
that afflict humanity. 8I10 great med
icinal virtues of I'alno's Celery Com
pound make It the only trustworthy
specific for the cure of nil forms of
rheumatism nnd neurnlgln. Thousands
of strong testimonial letters from the
most prominent people of the lnnd,
prove thnt Palno's Celery Compound
has banished these terribly fatal
troubles when nil other treatment has
failed. Mrs. Margaret Bethel, of
Bralnerd, Minn., after thirty years of
agonizing tortures hnd n desire to end
her life, If It was the will of Heaven:
she almost prayed for tho time- to lay
It down. Heaven-directed, she made
use of Palne's Celery Compound, and
Is enjoying true life once more. She
"For thirty years I have been a great
sufferer from neurnlgln In the heud,
nnd also with rheumatism In the whole
body. I began tnltlng Palne's Celery
Compound and soon found I was much
better. Before taking tho Compound,
my life was such a burden that I nl
most prayed to lay It down. I was
bedfast every two weeks with horrible
pain In the head, back, und neck, until
I was almost crazed. I nm able to do
harder work and more of It today than
for twenty-five years. I um really en
joying life again, thanks to -Palne's
Celery Compound. 1 nm satisfied that
my life has been prolonged many
years by Its use."
In pursuance of n joint resolution of
city councils, approved June 18th, 1902,
the city of Scranton offers a reward of
five hundred dollars to any person fur
nishing the Information which will lead
to the arrest nnd conviction of the
person or persons who murdered Mary
Quinn on Monday night, Juno 2nd, 1902.
AV. L. Connoll,
. City Recorder.
Roberf D. Landon & Co.
(Successors to C. S. Seamans)
Wholesale Dealers In
Fine Imported Key West
4 and 5 Dime Bank Building.
When a Man
They say his troubles
begin. Maybe they do,
maybe they don't, We
venture to say that there
are exceptions both ways
At any rate, when a
man marries a woman
When a woman mar
ries thercs are certain re
quirements needed in the
way of stationery.
There are Wedding
Invitations. There are
a new supply of cards.
will remove all anxiety as to' the Coal Supply for
your kitchen, and will also save your wife
much of the dfudgery of housekeeping.
Cooking with 6as j "gftS &
We are offering to our gas consumers Double Oven Gas Cooking
Ranges for $9.75 and up. This price Includes putting them In your
kitchen ready for use. All connections free on llrst lloor.
how About hot Water ?
A Hot Water Heater connected to your kitchen boiler answers
that question. We have them. Price connected, $10.
Fuel gas, gross 5 1 .00 ; net 90 and 80 cents per thousand.
Ranees and Hot Water Heaters on exhibition at our sales
room, No, 126 Washington Avenue,
OPEN EYENINCS UNTIL U O'CLOCK.
MalAnou Hil It MnnJifarf Jminrt fnmhanu
riuivuyy vu w nuuuiuui iw wmjui,
141-149 Meridian Street.
OLD 'PHONE 6S-S,
Cut This Out
GoodVfot 10 extra
stamps for all sales
for ftiioo and over,
Special strike prices on Ladies
Russet Shoes and Oxfords at
Strike prices this week ou
Men's iUoes, 98c, $1.25,
$1.60, $2, $2.25, $2.50.
Opposite Connell Building
I Carriage 1
A fine assortment
126-128 Franklin Ave.
You Can Save
30 per cent, on the dollar when
you purchase direct from the
Our linn of Umbrellas and
Parasols is large and complete,
and embraces all the latest pat
terns. We guarantee all our
Umbrella Manufacturing Co.
313 Spruce Street.
We Are the People
Who Furnish All Nec
essary Wedding Stationery
Of a Quality That Can
Be Surpassed Nowhere,
We do Engraving that
you will be proud to see
on your Stationery. Our
prices save you seme
money when compared
with other people's prices
We guai antee our work
to suit you, All orders
& Water Co.
ana Burning :
NEW 'PHONE SBBl