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THE FARMER: JULY 8, 1913
t - fContinued.) CHAPTER II. prlSEKE are two - "antiques" la II I - Bayport which have not yet I I been sold or even bid for. One ' im Gabe Lumley's "depot mmg- on." and the other la "Dan'l Web ster," the horse -which draws It Both are rery ancient, sadly la need of cp- Lolitery and Jerky of locomotion. Gabe was, as usual, waiting at the station when the down train arrived on the Tuesday or Wednesday of the selectmen's meeting'. The train was flue, according to the time table, at 11:45. A cloud of white smoke bil lowed above the clump of cedars at the bend of the track. Then the loco motive rounded the carve and bore down upon the station. The conductor stepped from the pas senger coach. Following him came briskly a short, thickset man with a reddish gray beard and grayish red hair. Goln down to the village, mister?" inquired Mr. Lumley. "Carriage right here." The stranger Inspected the driver of the depot wagon. Inspected him delib erately from top to toe. Then be said: "Down to the village? Why, yes, I wouldn't wonder. Say, you're a Lum ley. ain't you?" "Why. why yea, I be! Howd you know that? Ain't ever seen yon afore, have I?" i "Guess not," with a quiet chuckle. Tve never seen you either, but Fve seen your nose. I'd know a Lumley aose If I run across It In China." 9 The possessor of the "Lumley nose" rubbed that organ In a bewildered fashion. Recovering In a measure, he laughed rather half beartedly and begged to know 'If the trunk, then be ing unloaded from the baggage car, be longed to his prospective passenger. As the answer was an affirmative nod, be secured -the trunk check and de parted, still rubbing his nose. When he returned with the trunk on the truck the stranger sprang into the of wagon with a bounce that made tUe old vehicle rock on Its springs. "JernshyP he exclaimed. "She rolls tome, dont she? Never mind; my bal last 11 keep her on an even keel. Trunk made fast astern? All right. Bay. yen might furl some of this spare canvas bo's I can take an observation an we go along. Don't go so fast that the scenery gets blurred, will you? If s been some time since I made this cruise, and I'd rather like to keep a lookout" The drrrer "furled the canvas" that la, ha rolled up the curtains at the sides of the carryall. Then he climbed to the front seat and took lip the reins. "Git up!" he . shouted savagely. Danl pricked up one ear, then a hoof, and slowly got under way. As the equipage passed the Baker homestead the whole family was clustered about the gate, staring at the-occupant of the wagon. The stare was returned. "Who lives in there?" demanded the stranger. "Who are those folks?" "Cepn Baker's tribe," was the sullen answer. "Baker, hey? Humph! New folks, I presume likely. Used to be Beth Snow's bouse, that did. . Where'd Beth go to?" Gabe grunted that be did not know. He believed Mr. Snow was dead, had iled years before. "Humph! Dead, hey? Then I know where Be went" Finally the newcomer leaned from the carriage and gazed steadily up the Blope ahead. And his gaze, strange to say, was not directed at the im posing Atkins estate, but at its op posite neighbor, the old Cy Whittaker place. , Slowly, laboriously, Danl Webster mounted the hill. At the crest he would have paused to take breath, t.ut the driver would not let him. "Git along, you!" be commanded. Sapping the reins. And then Mr. Lumley suffered the ihoe of a surprise. The hitherto pool and self possessed occupant of tbe rear seat seemed very much ex cited. His big red hand clasped Mr. Lnmley's over the -reins, and Danl was brought to an abrupt standstill. "Heave to!" he ordered sharply, and the tone was that of one who has giv en many orders and expects them to be obeyed. "Belay! Whoa, there! Great land of love, look at that! Look at It! Who did that?" Tbe mate to the big red hand point ed to the front door of the Whittaker place. Gabe was alarmed. "Done what? Done which?" he gasped. "What you talkin' about? There ain't nobody lives In ' there. That bouse has been empty for" "Where's the front fence?" demand ed the excited passenger. "What's be come of the hedge? And who put up that that darned plazca?" The piazza bad been where It now was almost since Mr. Lumley could remember. He hastened to reply that be didn't know; be wasn't sure; be presumed likely 'twas "them New Hampshire Howeses" when they ran summer boarding house. The stranger drew a long breath. "Well, of all the" he began. Then be choked, hesitated and ordered his driver to heave, ahead and run along side the hotel as rulc as the Almighty would let him. Gabe hastened to obey. Mrs. Bangs opened the door of tbe perfect boarding house and stood ma jestically waiting to receive tbe pro spective guest Over her shoulders peered tbe faces of the boarders. "Good afternoon," began the land lady. "X presume likely you would Ike to" . -le was isterropted. The newcomer BITTA VIA CI . By JOSEPH C. LINCOLN Copyright 1908. by D. Ajpleton Co. "TTFITiTiO. JLU'l'trnv YOT'BE JTTBT AS GOOD LOOKDf' AS EVER." turned toward, tier and extended tus hand. "Hello, Kerury!" he said. T ain't seen ybu sence you wre your hair up. but you're just as good lookin as ever. And ain't that Bailey? ; Yes, 'tis, and Asaph teo. How are you, boys? Shake!" Mr. Bangs and his chum, the town cleitc, had emerged from he doorway. Their mouths and eyes were wide open, and they seemed to be suffering frpm asort of paralysis. ... To be Continued.) STEPNEY Miss Lydia Benedict who has been spending the past week with Mrs. Glover Blakeman during Mr. Blake man's absence at Gettysburg, return ed to. her home Sunday. Miss Beatrice Plumb of Nichols is spending a part of her vacation with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen B. Hayes. . Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Broderick and son of Black Rock have spent a few days as the guests of Mrs. Emily D. Leavenworth. Mr. Elbert Hull and daughters of Bridgeport enjoyed an auto trip in Mr. Hull's"' III?!? Pope-Hartford car, to the home of his brother, . Arthur J. Hull where the Misses Dorothy and Gladys Hull remained as-over Fourth of July guests. t Messrs. Frank J. Wales, Henry J. Lord and Alex Sinclair, the town school 'committee, visited the local school houses, one, day last week with a view to making needed repairs and improvements - during the summer vacation. Miss Hazel Purdy, of Brooklyn, and Mr. Morris French, son of Mr. Wilbur French of this place, were united in marriage at the home of the bride on Wednesday of last week. After the ceremony they came to Stepney Depot where they will occupy the house for merly owned by Mr. French's sister. The next meeting of Harmony Grange will be held Thursday even ing, July 10th. Each lady is to bring a decorated' basket containing lunch enough for two. These baskets are to be put up at auction and sold to high est bidders. Mr. David Fairchild was guest on Friday of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Good sell in Newtown. Guests 'were pres-i ent from Brooklyn, Bridgeport and, Newtown, thirty in all sitting down to-' dinner, after which a genuine Fourth of July celebration was held. Belts are being used on motor and traveling coats and half belts on eon. o of the more practical garments. Bright colored chiffon draped over white or flesh colored foundations is used for the "matinee blouses" for au tumn. . SUFFERED AWFUL.PA1NS For Sixteen Years. Restored To Health by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. More town. Vermont "I was trou bled with pains and irregularities for sixteen years, and was thin, weak and nervous. When I would lie down it would seem as if I was going right down out of sight into some dark hole, and the window cur tains had faces that would peek out at me, and when I was out of doors it would seem as if something was going to hap pen. My blood was poor, my circula tion was so bad I would be like a dead person at times. I had female weak ness badly, my abdomen was sore and I bad awful pains. "I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vesreta- ble Compound and used the Sanative Wash and they certainly did wonders for me. My troubles disappeared and I am able to work hard everyday." Mrs. W. F. Sawyer, River View Farm, More town, Vermont Another Case. Gifford, Iowa. "I was troubled ?rith female weakness, also with displace ment I had very severe and steady headache, also pain in back and was. very thin and tared all the time. I com menced taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I am cured of these troubles. I cannot praise your medicine too highly. ' ' Mrs. Ina Miu slagle, Gifford, Iowa. ' - Why is the soda cracker today such a universal food? People ate soda crackers in , the old days, it is true but they bought them from a barrel or bos and took them home in a paper bag, their crispness and flavor all gone, i ' - - Uneeda " Biscuit soda crackers better than any ever made before made in the greatest bakeries in the world baked to perfection packed to perfection: kept to perfection until you take them, oven-fresh and crisp, from their protecting package. Five cents. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY LITTLE BE ACT Y CHATS BT BLANCHE Care of Do your teeth, called by poetic cour tesy "pearls," compare as favorably with real ' pearls as do the teeth of the young lady photographed above with the string ahe wears around her neck ? It is your own fault if they do not We all of ub are positively stu dious in our wilful neglect of what Nature has given us. To be specific consider our teeth. . .They should be true pearls, but they are far more likely to be ugly, straggly. Jagged, un even bits of yellow things that have the appearance of being malicious af terthoughts on the part of some un friendly fairy- Of course, from your earliest child hood, someone has been telling you to "be sure and clean your teeth!'' How often, however, have you stopped to think what that means? It means once upon arising In the morning; again immediately after breakfast; again after lunch; again af ter dinner, and before you retire, use your favorite powder or paste plenti fully and some good disinfectant A good many people have asked me as to the respective merits of tooth powder and tooth paste. Personal ly I prefer the powder. My prefer ence is influenced, however, by what my dentist once told me. In his es timation, because of the honey that is used to give it the proper consistency, paste ultimately causes decay. ' A . famous dentist -In Philadelphia asserts that if 'hia patients would only visit him once every six months re gardless of the fact that their teeth are apparently in splendid condition, it would never be necessary to have a single filling. That's rather worth while. Isn't It? There is a great deal in the choice of a toothbrush. You cannot use a toothbrush effectively unless you, use It comfortably. To be comfortable, a toothbrush must first fit the mouth. As you have some eight different sizes to choose from the selection of the prop er size, should not be a difficult mat ter. . . i Next, the bristles must he neither so hard as to scratch the enamel nor so ATTRACTIONS H THE THEATRES POLI PLAYERS AT THEIR BEST IN "THE CONCERT" NOTED BEIASCQ SUCCESS GIVEN, CAPITAL PRODUCTION BY AM PUTTED COMPANY. David Belasco's great New York success, "The Concert," is being pre sented by the Poll ' Players at the Plaza this week and judging from the enthusiastic reception it received last night it will mean another week of crowded houses. The play is filled with interesting situations and the company presented it splendidly. "The Concert" was written by Her man Bahr. a European playwright, but was adapted for the American stage by Leo Detrichstetn, a resident of Stamford. Belasco saw its possi bilities and gave the piece one of his inimitable productions. The play tells the story of a famous pianist, G-abor Arany, who like all great musicians, is worshipped by the ladies. His girl pupils rave -over him and even the middle aged housekeeper succumbs to his charms. Flora Dallas, one -of the pupils and the wife of a wealthy physician, is enraptured by the pianist and she agrees to go with him to his bungalow In the Catskills. Mrs. "Arany and Dr.' Dalas learn of the little trip through the jealousy of another pupilw Eva Wharton. They determine to follow the pair and they do. They surprise the elopers at the bungalow and Mrs. Arany arouses her husband's jealousy by pretending to be in love with Dr. Dallas. Many com plications then ensue but everything ends happily before the final cur tain. The popular leading man, Paul Mc Alister, was great as Gabor Arany. He played with all the artistic tempera ment that great musicians are sup posed to exhibit and his mannerisms were true to tradition. Miss Brenda Fowler, the handsome leading lady, was charming in the part of Helen Ar any. In the., comedy scenes in the bungalow she was particularly good. 1 BEACON Teeth. soft as to be. ineffectual. Have your dentist decommend one to you. The only "don'ts" in regard to your tooth brush is not to use one over a month. Don't try to economize on toothbrush es. Have a regular dentist and go to him. Dentistry is so painless nowa days that there is really no excuse. Take care of your teeth. They can be the most alluring of your charms or the most damaging of your features. Many an otherwise charming face is ruined by illy kept teeth, and many a homelyone saved by pretty, even teeth. r .-ij:-S 'Be sure and keep your teeth clean.' Marguerite Starr ,was immense as Eva Wharton, the jealous pupil of the pianist. Marion- Hutchins played Flora Dallas with just the proper characterization and Florence Gerald was applauded frequently for her won derful portrait of the love smitten secretary. Miss Merk. Ralph J. Her bert did well as the cynical Dr. Dallas. Others in tbe cast were satisfactory. The play 13, the best produced by the Poll Players this season and no playgoer should miss it. POKE'S VAUDEVILLE (By the Poll Press Agent.) A real hot weather bill was offer ed at Poli'e theatre yesterday to large audiences. -It is a "not weather b.ill" from thB-raiCt,;ijattt run,', on Tthe comedy order, and W a most "refresh ing tonic for this period of the year. The Three Whaiens, our own local en tertainers, are on the bill and 'made a real hit, they offer an act that is bright, snappy and full of fun. They have a way , of singing songe that places them in the front ranks of first class finished performers. They had to respond to a dozen encores at the night performance. "Help Wanted," a sketch with four people brought down the house with aughter. It has a little plot with enough story to make it Interesting. A bit of real character work is portrayed by one of the member as an Italian, reminding one of George Beban; Light ning Weston, a cartoonist, , featurings the sinking of the Titanic, has a very clever act. He utilizes electrical ef fects which shows the sinking of the ship and the wireless sending out dis tress signals. Goodall & Irwin presented an act that fahowsoriginality. Their singing, talk and dancing were a real treat. They received a hearty ovation. Oth-1 ens acts on the bill were Grey & Pe ters in a. comedy bicycle act, and Owen 1,-win, an ecantric comedian, j A two reel special feature Lubin film showed John Inc formerly the leading man of Poll Stock Co. In this stirring and intensely interesting sub ject entitled "The Penalty of Crime" I nee gives a remarkable portrayal of a crook. The picture is bright and clear and shows our former leading man to good advantage. Two other clever films were also shown. Coun try store is announced for Friday night. EMPIRE The feature picture at this theatre today Is Pathe Weekly No. 30. Just is sued. This famous picture is now re leased twice a week instead of once as formerly, consequently the news of the world is shown four days earlier. It covers the globe with a lens fo cused on the world-happenings of unl- m? vW V. 1 & "... versa! interest, and reproduces, thous ands of miles away, the scenes as they occurred. WHAT THE WILD WAVES SAY ALONG THE MILFORD SHORE The interest in motor boating and canoeing, along the Milford shore is increasing as the season advances and wtthin the past few weeks a number of new craft have arrived at the beach resorts. One of the prettiest little cruisers along the ' shore is the "Venus" anchored just off the eastern end of the pier at Myrtle beach. There axv a number of capacious cruisers at the Laurel beach ahchom-ges, most of them belonging to Bridgeport and New Haven people. The Silver beach cot tagers "also are well represented and it is surprising that with such a fine array of motor craft there are not more contests, races, and regattas held among the residents of the different beaches. SPRING-FORD BROTHERS AT BEACH The Springford brothers, well known women impersonators on the vaude ville stage, who make their home in Bridgeport, are going to spend the summer at Walnut beach with the rest of the actor folk from this vi cinity. Willard Springford closed his season in Pittsburgh, Pa., and Harold closed his season in Cleveland, O. The latter has been working in an act with Miss Rene Ryce. formerly -witti Ryce Sisters, and he will continue with her next season. The young lady is at present at her home in Rochester, N. Y. OPENS COTTAGE Granville W. Goodsell has opened his cottage at Merwin's Point, and dur ing the wek just passed has had as his guest, his daughter, Mrs. E. A Jennings. Mr. Goodsell is one of tha members of the Bridgeiport colony of summer cottagers at the beach. KEATING A VISITOR Ray Keating of the Yankees has been among the recent visitors at the "Bug" cottage at Walnut beach. HOTEL ARRIVALS Recent arrivals at the Soundview hotel are Fred Berin and wife, Stam ford; James G. Donnell, Derby; P. G. Boul, Derby; George Oberst, Southing ton; Edward Schwaller, ' Torrington. Revent arrivals at the Sea Breeze hotel at Fort Trumbull beach are O. Raphael and son, Joseph Peckinger and daughter, Mr. and Ms. I. Pike, Matilda Pike, Frieda Pike, H. D. Na than, Joseph Peckinger, S. Allenson, William Radner, and A. Gluck, all of New York, Phillip M. Muehternhat of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin and Na talie Jandorf, Seymour; L. Blow, J. A. Panab, Springfield; Charles B. Sim mons and family, Bristol.. CAMP BILLIKEN The Camp Billiken at Silver Sands has .beep ..entertaining again . having had as its' recent visitors Catherine Slattery, Beatrice Volge, Henry Crist, Marearet Tynan. Mary Tynan, Geo. Windlghoff, Mabelle Pederson, Gladys H Pickney. Irene Hunt, Betty js borne. Irene Hunt, Betty Osborne, Su san Raycroft, Edith M. OHara, Rob ert EJ. Garrabrants, H. E. fanser, Chester D. Williams and Dorothy Doley. GRAND VIEW VISITORS The 'Misses Kitty and Mollie McNa- mora of William street, Bridgeport, havn recently been visiting at the Grand View cottage, Silver Sands. CAMP THETA BETA NU , At Camp Tfaeta Beta. ' Nu recent vis itOrs have been Walter and Jrving Lynch, and William Taylor of South nort: Alda and Ruth Larkin of New York; Anna' Go wen of MifcCord;' Ray Keeler of Fairfield; and Frame ijracKin and Earl Lathrop of Bridgeport . CHARLES COTTAGE Among the recent visitors at the Charles cottage at Myrtle beach were h tfollowiner: David JBrandwein of New York; Charles Watts, Herman Froebel, George Amnion, Albert N. Brooks, all of Meriden; Richard Park er. Robert ' Dunn-ran and Sydney Al derman of New Haven I Maurice Romm of Ftr-idsrenort: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Downey, Mr. - and Mrs. John Rood, and Madge Fdrugee. .,., PERSONALS , Frederick Rahrig and family of Park avenue, Bridgeport,' are stoppjj& at the "Rochester" cottage. Recent visitors at the "Vaughn cotta.ee at Myrtle beach included Hen. rv Wells. Arthur Beardsley and Fred erick Lewis of Stratford, anod Robert Wallenta of Bridgeport. . White doilies and lunch cloths are being embroidered in blue a. fad no doubt- suggested by the. Japanese Diue and white table furnishings. Bright, soft colors have the call in dress goods, with vivid greens, golden yellows and cerise . tones -for seaside and mountain wear,- . Afternoon dresses -for ."dancing teas" are made of crepon silk, crepe de chine, gauze and chiffon and colored 'batiste, richly embroidered. GEORGE P. RAND Formerly the G. P. Rand Co. INTERIOR MARBLE AND TILE Estimates Cheerfully Given Slate, Marble, Bath Room Tiles, Cer amic Mle, Fire Place xxie, fire Place-Fbctures - '""TBe'Best" 6IWorKnmdsTiiii 1S69 JRANISTAN ATE JEftone 8418 R 29 tf BLUEFISH. . . . 10c lb .25c each SHAD...... W. D. COOK & SON 523 Water Street PHONE Facing the Broad Atlantic Yet Surrounded by Magnificent Shade Trees and Beautiful Lawns THE GLADSTONE Narragansett Pier, R. I. Opens in June for the Season of 1913 Extensive improvements have been made this season, a number of rooms having been equipped with new baths, the most sani tary plumbing and every modern convenience. The rooms have been redecorated and attractively refurnished throughout, . With these improvements there are 100 rooms having private baths con necting, thus enabling the guests to enjoy the comforts and exclu siveness of home. Cuisine famed for its culinary achievements. Morning and evening concerta Write for literature. A. L. SMITH. Manager. R29 tf ailTJS E ME NTS II The Poli Players AT THE F L A Z A T Ins. n. t'pjC IN The Concert 7 MATINEES ioe, 9o EVENINGS JOc, 20c- SOc NO TIRESOME SPEECHES SMOOTH PLEASING PERFORMANCES NO METAL CAN TOUCH YOU P O L I ' S Where Everybody Goes TODAY S WHALENS 8 ' By Popular Request OWEN WRIGHT GRAY AND PETERS GOODALL AND IRWIN LIGHTNING WESTON Extra Added Attraction "HELP WANTED" Funniest Sketch In Vaudeville 2 Reel Special TiTlt PENALTY OP CRIME Featuring John Ince, Former Leading Man, Poll's Stock Co. Thursday, Friday, Saturday ELLA WHEELER WILCOX Present "Cupid Versus Art" ELLA WHEELER WILCOX NIGHT FRIDAY. Friday Nighfc Country Store Matinee 5c loc; Evenings So, lOo, 20c !3P O T O 3 EMPIRE) PATHE WEEKLY NO. 30 i - - Just Issued T 0 D A Y Continuous 1:80 tin 11 P. M. Admission .............. Be NEWFIELD PARK Week Days 8:30 P.M.j Sundays 8 P3L jTJXiY 9 Waterbury vs. Bridgeport JULY 10 Waterbury vs. Bridgeport JULY 12 Springfield vs. Bridgeport JULY 13 Springfield . vs. Bridgeport PATENTS A. M. WOOSTER, Attorney-at-Law. Late Examiner JJJ S. Patent Offioa 1115 MAIN ST., SECURITY BUMJl fiend Postal for Booklet on Patent 11. J. MALONEY FOR HOMB OB MSDICTNAI TT8B Beer rt . .$1.00 a case W .A. Miles' Ale $1,00 a case aarsaporilla, Lemoa Soda. ' Seltsev. Vichy, Soda, an Ida da of Bottled Lace, ErrioiomT- Kocneater imager. M JONES AVKNUS lei. S4SS-4 HOTEL GRENOBLE Opposite Carnegie Han 56th Street and 7th Avenue NEW YORK CITY Located within" two Mocks of bean tlful Central Park and in the city": most rennea residential district, this exclusive family and transient hotel offers more in real living and comfort than many hotels wbai accommoda tions are much more expensive. The notei is wiuun . a. lew diocks of thi theatres and shops and is only g mln utes' ride from the Grand Central and ennsyivania . ti, stations. . Thers i no more ideal stopping place tor ladles travelling aione. Room with Use of Bath $1 per day and up Room with Private Bath $1.50 per day and up '-Apartments of Parlor. Bedroom and Private Bath $3 per day and up GEO. W. O'HARE, Mgr. XJS 2 4 6 Family Wash 33 Pieces For 50c -WASHED" r-' DRIED . AND IRONED ON FAMILY WORK IRONER ALL OVER 33 PIECES l4c PER PIECE GOOD WORK PROMPT SERVICI Drop a card or 'phone 1018 and team will call. . THE Reliable Laundry 305 STRATFORD AVE. WOMEN'S GOLF SHOES ATTRACTIVE S U M M E R FOOTWEAR for Misses Boys and Small Children r-; ANATOMIK SHOES for men, women and dvU dren who are afflicted with fiat foot, etc VV. K. 1025 MAIN ST. SIDEWALKS Band and Qrani THE BURNS CO. S3 FAIRFIELD BROKEN STONE, all elsss . ROOFING 1 111 M Mamas Typewriter IBsebeexe mr Main and ttato t Tel. All toaices for sale, rent, cicboajt Mapplies ad Itapairtaiv BACHMAJfS EMMXK&OOQVB MIAXUKg A plead! Vaaoale Regulate U am I suppressed saenatroaUoa. del de to eolda. 111 health, er ot&er en- natural eaaeae; tl.7t for tae jskwt j rntat. Mad enly at tte woman's drug wremm 979 Mmsm Street. Brtdeeper. Cams XjmAs AU Junta Always iiev TAKE AVA0ATI017 Don't worry over a he stove during tbe summer months when a perfect desert Is yours In' FRISBIE'S PIE C "KNOW TOTJR CAR" Audel's answers on automobile. A j new book for owners, operators an 1 j machinists. Just out. "A Trouble ; Saver." On sale at Post Office News Store . 11 ARGADB Kclley's Cifjar Store 141 FAIRFIELD AVE. Tbe beat efjrars mute to teaee-! and domeatio brand. Comj?i& fee of smokers mppliea. v JAX1HZ U KT.T.T. BRIDGEPORT HYDRAULIC COMPANT NO. 820 MAIN STREET Water rates for the quarter ndinri jury ist, are mow iius aai payable at the office of tbe Compaoy, No. 820 Main Street. All bills mus be paid on or Deiore JULY 15TH, 1913 Bueineee hours, Saturdays, from 0 a. m. to 13 m. For the accommodation of the pub. He the office will be kept open from 8 A. M. T& P. M. Mondays. July 7th und 14t.h. 118 WALTER S. WIUkfOT, Il t 8eeremrr Hawley, W&mot & Reynold TAMtertukers aad KratalxBare No. ie etee St, Bt(iep C All calls, day or t.t, jiir ed from fflce. OeorsetB. 3 :aw ley, 11 Washlnsrion Edward R. Wllmoi. S3 CRe At. John B. XMkynoMa, PaoUo AC n. j. ajmizzii i ; A If D EMBAZi j K ' 3G61 Trfxwul B. near J-wSso ; nptione X& Residence, 1U0 rxit A-r. Wm. Lioberum & Cc ,1 BaMhacn end' TTnOarfaJenrs J Office aad Rel 'ww III MAIN I.TRnfifl - Telephone John T. OaU2hT wswtaw said Eaa.tOmnmm Marcart L. OaJSaitTi TTe Only Wfliwite and Ximtmrnsa I Vifmmnn tHe C8y f 7i FAmrnmn at. tm. I 1 ROURKF. & TOUVZ1 j Undertakers J j and Embalmers 1 129B MAXN BTRBET. Tel. tet I 1 J Calls Anjrwered Day er Xj; Jt f I p .ii ii -ti ..iircr Jt.