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timber above and between ; the green leaves caught On the 21st inst., the President ordered the fleet which had the soft snow and made a beautiful panorama. Canyon
been lying at Key West to blockade portions of the coast of
Cuba,-on the north coast from Cardenas to Bahia Honda, City is another town on Dyea River, nine miles from
and on the south the port of Cienfugos. The fleet sailed at Dyea, and lately built. It was raining here and on
once, and the blockade was begun. Several Spanish merchant to Dyea, where I got about 6 p. m., after a 25-mile vessels were taken by ships of the fleet, as "prizes," the first trip. I stayed at Healy's store over night, and got being a steamer, the Buena Ventura, loaded with lumber, home to Skaguay about noon next day.
etc., which had just issued from Pascagoula, Miss., and had no notice of war being begun. It was strongly questioned
whether merchant ships taken in this manner, in advance of A "Skimmed Milk Decision.
a declaration of war, can be held. A production issued by the The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, in a decision just ren- President on the 26th directs that Spanish merchant vessels dered, sustains the right to sell skimmed milk, if distinctly now here shall have until the 21st of May to clear from our done by that name. In the Court of Quarter Sessions of ports, or if they had sailed for this country before April 21, Philadelphia, one Hufnal had been convicted under the the same time to enter our ports, unload, and leave. law of 1895 against adulteration of food, etc., of selling "skimmed
milk from which the cream had been taken by the "separator" process. It was not disputed that the milk
On the 21st instant, President McKinley sent to the was sold as skimmed milk, and plainly so marked.
Senate the nomination of Charles Emory Smith, of PhiladelThe third section of the Act declares the meaning of the
phia, to be Postmaster-General, in place of James A. Gary, word adulteration" in the case of food to apply where
of Maryland. The latter resigned on account of poor health.
C. E. Smith is the editor of the Press daily newspaper, of any valuable or necessary constituent has been wholly or in part abstracted or removed from it.
Philadelphia. He was Minister to Russia under President The decision says that the way in which the cream is re
Harrison, for two years, 1890-92. He has been steadily hosmoved is not material, and the residuum is called skimmed tile to the political control exercised in Pennsylvania by Senamilk, whether obtained in the old-fashioned way or by the
tor Quay. The federal appointments, however, have now latest patent process, as was done in this case.
nearly all been made, and have been as Senator Quay "We are constrained to hold, therefore, that skimmel
desired. milk is not adulterated milk, even within the broad and peculiar meaning of the act of 1895. Undoubtedly, if sold JOHN SHERMAN, Secretary of State, resigned his position on as 'whole milk,' or even as 'milk' without any descriptive the 25th inst., in a brief note to the President. Judge William epithet, it would be within the statute as milk from which a R. Day, of Ohio, who has been First Assistant Secretary, was valuable constituent had been abstracted. But even though nominated to the vacancy next day, and confirmed by the it has lost its most valuable ingredient, skimmed milk is still Senate. The vacancy caused by Judge Day's promotion was a most useful and important article of consumption, and its filled by the appointment of John B. Moore, of New York, sale has never been prohibited. When sold candidly under professor of international law in Columbia University. Secits own name there is nothing legally or morally wrong in the retary Sherman's withdrawal from the State Department has transaction.
been for some time expected, and it was foreseen when he This is an age of mechanical and industrial revolution, was appcinted that his remaining mental vigor would not be and all of us who have passed middle life have seen an entire adequate for the exacting duties of the place. change in methods and processes of production in nearly everything that we use in our daily life. Nearly everything that in our youth was made singly by the individual mechanic
ANNOUNCEMENT has been made of the failure of Alfred is now made in thousands or millions by machinery in a
Dolge & Son, of Dolgeville, N. Y. They were large manufactory.
facturers of felt, and of felt shoes. The liabilities were said “There may come a time when popular use will differen- to be nearly $500,000. Alfred Dolge, the founder of the tiate skimmed milk into 'separator and hand-skimmed,' firm, came from Germany in 1869 and established the business but there is no such use now and none can be adopted by
in Dolgeville in 1872. There he built large mills for the anticipation for the construction of a penal statute.'
manufacture of felt, carried on extensive lumbering opera
tions, encouraged other manufacturing establishments, and CURRENT EVENTS.
developed valuable electric power from a large waterfall near
the village. A system of profit-sharing was established and The "ultimatum
of President McKinley, the demand that the village has grown from 200 to 3,000 inhabitants. If the the Spanish troops be withdrawn from Cuba, was communi- failure should be as serious as stated it is feared it will be the cated to the Spanish minister at Washington, on the 20th inst., ruin of the village, as nearly the whole population depend for and he at once demanded his passports, and proceeded by livelihood upon the mills of this firm or those of the related railway to Canada, crossing at Niagara Falls. The same was
Dolge industries. telegraphed to S. L. Woodford, American Minister at Madrid, but before he could present it, next day, his passports were
GREAT energy and excitement in behalf of the war are sent him by the Spanish Government, and as he: ceased thus
reported from Spain, but private statements say those acto have an official relation, the paper was not presented at
quainted with the country's condition are much depressed. Madrid. Minister Woodford left that city on the 21st, pro- The Cortes met last week, and was addressed by the Queen ceeding to France. The "ultimatum demanded a reply of Regent. She represented the purpose of Spain to make a Spain by the 23d at noon, but no reply was given.
determined struggle. “Although a dark and gloomy future is before us,” she said,
she said, “the difficulties are not beyond our THE Government of the United States announced on the
A decree was published, 24th inst., announcing 2oth, that it would not " resort to privateering,” in this war,
that diplomatic relations are broken off between Spain and —that is, it would not issue to private ships the authority of the
the United States and a state of war begun, and declaring Government, in “ letters of marque and reprisal,'' to prey
that Spain maintains her rights to have recourse to privateerupon Spanish commerce. It also announced, in other par
ing, but that for the present only "auxiliary cruisers" will be ticulars, its adhesion to the general policy of maritime nations :
fitted out. All treaties with the United States are by the “ First, neutral flag covers enemies' goods, with the exception
decree annulled, and thirty days are given to United States of contraband of war ; second, neutral goods not contraband
ships to leave Spanish ports. of war are not liable to confiscation under enemies' flag ; third, blockades, in order to be binding, must be effective.' The announcement of this policy by A. J. Balfour, Govern- THE President, on the 23d instant, issued a proclamation, ment leader in the House of Commons, on the 21st, was calling for 125,000 volunteers, to serve two years. greeted with cheers."
tas have been assigned to the different States. On the 25th
the President sent a message to Congress, recommending that a formal declaration of war with Spain be made, and a bill to that effect was passed by both Houses, the same day. It enacts “ that war be and the same is hereby declared to exist, and that war has existed since the 21st day of April, 1898, including said day, between the United States of America and the Kingdom of Spain," and authorizes the President to use all the land and naval forces, call the militia into service, etc.
THE effect of the war will be to practically prohibit for the time trade with Europe in American ships. A dispatch from Plymouth, England, says it is rumored that a Spanish gun boat is patrolling the entrance of the English Channel, off Lizard Point. A dispatch from New York, 26th, says, “there has been a sharp advance in rates of ocean freights since the outbreak of war, a natural result of the greater hazards of sea voyages and of the inevitable retirement of American vessels from the foreign carrying trade.”
A BILL was unanimously passed by the House of Representatives on the 23d, to “reorganize" the regular army. It authorizes the army to be increased to 61,010 men. The number, heretofore, has been about 26,000. A bill to lay new taxes intended to produce an increased revenue of 90 to 100 millions of dollars a year, has been presented to the House. It imposes additional taxation on distilled and malt liquors, tobacco, etc., and revives the stamp taxes of the civil war period. Stamps will be required if the bill passes on nearly all business and legal instruments.
The policy of Spain, it is said in dispatches from Madrid, will be to prolong the war, make it costly for the United States, and, if possible, embroil” other nations. An extended period of preparation appears to be contemplated at Washington. " It is stated at the War Department that it is likely to be several months before any of the volunteer forces are sent out of the country. The interval in the meantime will be utilized in instruction of the recruits. It would be almost fatal to troops from this country to operate in Cuba during the warm rainy season.
ACCORDING to the computations of Pro- No sense in doing without fessor Hamy, the black race embraces
Macbeth lamp-chimneys; but COOKING SCHOOL AUTHORITIES about one-tenth of the living members of
the human species, or 150,000,000 indi- get the right chimney. The
Write Macbeth Pittsburgh Pa
which correspond to certain words. This
code includes only about one-eighth of Standard
the words in the language, though this
has been sufficient for practical purposes.
ACCORDING to the statement of the You need them for your
are Nismes and Nice ; for it only rains You want good, safe lamps, and securely
We make no charge for this. it has long been our standard breakfast dish. For mak
better avoid Bordeaux, for there it rains Avail yourselves of our experience. ing gems, muffins, etc., it is unsur
on two days out of every three. passed; in fact, Wheatlet is so hearty and affords nourishment so lasting
A LITTLE boy went to his first teathat it seems in a great measure to supply the place of flesh food.
party when four years and three months A. J. Weidener, MRS. HESTER M. POOLE,
old. Upon his hostess asking him how Metuchen, N.J. he liked his tea, he replied : “ It is very
36 S. Second Street,
" HOT-WATER lamp-posts," with
HOW TO BUILD A good" Booklet mailed which Liverpool is already familiar, are
of London. A gallon of water, boiled
by the heat of the ordinary gas lamp,
E. F. Schlichter,
321 Vine Street, McCLEES GALLERIES with the use of a metal mug, may also be
PHILADELPHIA. J. E. MCCLEES & Co., Ltd.
had automatically for a penny.
LIZZIE J. LAMBERT,
Successor to E. SHOEMAKER.
533 North ELEVENTH STREET,
FREDERICK PAXSON & CO.,
Stock and Bond Brokers,
FRENCH METHOD LAUNDRY,
2103-05 Columbia Ave., Philadelphia. lection of the SOULE PHOTOGRAPH Co., of Boston, for
NEW MANAGEMENT. which we are agents in Philadelphia. Scenes of travel in
Excellent work. Prices moderate. Goods called for all countries ; castles, cathedrals, and cities of Europe; portraits of royalty and celebrities of all times, past and
and delivered promptly. *808.886ee3ed208209acoeee
JOHN S. CONRAD. present; reproductions of famous art works, old and new; these are a part only. With such a collection to draw The Conard & Jones Co. upon, illustrating becomes an absorbing pleasure.
Flower Growers, West Grove, Pa. NEW ART PUBLICATIONS.
M. L. PHILIBERT, We ask special attention to our splendid stock “Where Shakespeare Sleeps,''—Anne Hatha. of Roses on their own roots, new and
FRENCH way's Cottage, by James Fagin.
rare house plants, New Pedigree Cannas, STEAM DYER, SGOURER, AND DRY CLEANER “Springtime of Love," by Virnea, (compan
the most gorgeous and handsome flowers for
bedding now known, and hundreds of other ion to “ Love's Dream.”) choice flowers, bulbs and seeds for home plant
210 S. Eighth St., Philadelphia. FREE ART EXHIBITION of Mr. Anderson's ing. Best quality, lowest prices. C. & J.
Branch Office, 727 S. Second Street. Surpassing Flower Seeds a specialty. New paintings in oil and water colors, in our Art Floral Guide, 84 pp. 2 col. plates, Free.
Cleaning of Blankets and Lace Curtains a specialty Gallery.
• 1518 CHESTNUT ST.
NEWS AND OTHER GLEANINGS.
It must not be supposed that the support of militarism in Germany is universal. Three parties there have made international arbitration a part of their program. These are the Democratic Party, the Social Democrats, and the Bavarian Peasants' Union. Franz Wirth, the late President of the Frankfurt Peace Society, left a legacy of ten thousand marks to the Society. Pastor Otto Umfrid of Stuttgart, continues to give addresses in his own and other German cities. Some of his audiences number a thousand people, so great is the interest in the cause of peaee.
-At the recent school elections in Ohio, women cast a large vote in many towns. In Toledo, during the two days allowed for registration this spring, 3,793 women and 2,394 men were added to the list of voters registered last fall. Dr. Mary Law was a candidate for the school board, and was defeated by only 53 votes in a total of more than 5,000. In the little town of Wooster, more than 600 women voted. In other places, also, the women turned out in large numbers. In Warren, Mrs. Harriet Taylor Upton, the treasurer of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, was elected, with Mrs. Carrie P. Harrington, by a majority larger than had ever been given to any candidate in Warren. - Woman's Journal.
-The Directors of the Chicago, Burlington, and Quincy Railroad, have voted to spend something over $1,000,000 in elevating their tracks within the limits of Chicago.
-It is stated that a meeting was held in New York, on the 14th inst., between representatives of a number of the largest manufacturers of knit-goods. Plans were made to form a trust, with a capital of $30,000,000, to control the manufacture of all goods of this class in the country. There are now about 1,300 separate firms in this business in the United States. The intention is to buy the plants of these firms, paying half in cash and the other half in stock of the new combination.
-Edward Bellamy, famous as the author of "Looking Backward,' and " Equality,” who went to Colorado last autumn in the hope of regaining his health in that invigorating climate, is reported dying of consumption. His near relatives in the East were sent for, and it was expected he would be brought back to his home at Chicopee Falls, Mass.
-A current news item says : Nearly $5,000,000 in gold is on the way from Japan to London, and it is reported that the withdrawal of gold from that country is growing very serious. The Japanese government seems likely to be forced to reissue the silver yen, in which case the gold standard will practically collapse.
-Prof. Charles W. Shields, of Princeton University, who was so affronted by criticism of the " Princeton Inn" and its liquor license, has gone over to the Episcopal Church. His. sympathies appear to have been with its system.
-Hayti and San Domingo have agreed to submit their boundary dispute to the Pope for arbitration.
NOTICES. *** A Conference of Friends' Associations will be held in Race Street meeting-house, Philadelphia, Second-day evening, Fifth month 9, at 8 p. m.. The program for the evening will be :
“ The Lite, Character, and Influence of Lucretia Mott," by Samuel S. Ash.
2. " Lucretia Mott's Work for the Advancement of Women, and Her Educational Work,” by Ellen 11. E. Price. 3.
6. Her Work in the Anti-Slavery Cause,” by Isaac H Clothier.
ARYTES, Whiting, Silica,
Zinc, etc., etc., are used to adulterate White Lead, because they are cheaper (cost less) than White Lead, and are branded and - White Lead,"
Lead,” « Pure White Lead,” etc., because they cannot be sold as Barytes, Whiting, Silica and Zinc. FREE
*** Friends desiring accommodation during the approaching yearly meeting in New York, will please send their full names, with any information that may aid the Committee in making suitable provision for them, to
EDWARD B. RAWSON, Chairman,
226 E. 16th street, New York City.
JOHNT. LEWIS & BROS CO
Philadelphiu. MORLEY Cleveland.
By using National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors, SALEM Salem, Mass.
any desired shade is readily obtained. Pamphlet giving valuCORNELL
able information and card showing samples of colors free; also Buffalo.
folder showing pictures of house painted in different designs or various styles or KENTUCKY Louisville.
combinations of shades forwarded upon application to those intending to paint. National Lead Co., 100 William St.
, New York.
A GOOD INVESTMENT. One of the safest of all investments is the bond of a good Pennsylvania water company. Recent decisions of our Supreme Court have determined that when a town has given such a company the right to supply the town with water, the franchise cannot be withdrawn, except for good cause.
The Muncy Water Supply Company, of Muncy, Lycoming Co., has just issued First Mortgage Gold Bonds, to run forty years, which are now offered for sale to investors at par and accrued interest from April 1st.
They pay FIVE per cent interest. They are free from State Tax.
The present revenues of the Company, with about 400 more houses yet to be supplied with warer, are sufficient to pay all expenses, including interest on the bonds, and still leave a surplus. A Sinking Fund has been provided sufficient to pay off all the bonds at maturity, or purchase any that may be offered before maturity, at a price not exceeding 105 and interest.
The bonds are in denominations of $500 and $1,000; they are either coupon or registered, as preferred.
This is an excellent opportunity for a safe, profitable, and convenient investment.
Educational and Publication Committee, in Room No I, at 9.30 a. m.
Legislation Committee, in Race Street Parlor, at lo a. m.
ELEANOR K. RICHARDS, } Clerks.
*** A Circular Meeting, under the care of a Committee of Concord Quarterly Meeting, will be held at Chichester, on First-day, the Ist of Fifth month. To convene at 3 o'clock.
MARY P. HARVEY, Clerk.
WILLIAM P. HUSTON, 103 Girard Building, Philadelphia.
*: The Young Temperance Workers of West A Trip Through Europe
FORTHCOMING EVENTS IN THE Philadelphia will hold their regular meeting on
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS. Fourth day evening, Fifth month 4, at 35th street
WITH A CAMERA. and Lancaster Avenue, at 8 pm.
PHILADELPHIA YEARLY MEETING, 15th A STEREOPTICON EXHIBITION. There is to be a memorial meeting of Frances Original European Views taken during a Journey and Race Sts., Philad'a, 5th month 9. E. Willard, with other exercises
through Italy, The Tyrol, Switzerland, Holland, New York. YEARLY MEETING, 15th St.
Belgium, France, and the British Isles.
and Rutherfurd Place, New York, 5th Mary S. WICKERSHAM, Sec'y. In College Hall, Swarthmore, Seventh-day
evening, Fourth month 30, at 7.45. *** The Visiting Committee of Baltimore
GENESEE YEARLY MEETING, Farmington, Proceeds for the Boys' Gymnasium Fund of the College. Yearly Meeting have arranged for meetings in
N. Y., 6th month 13: Fifth month as follows:
ADMISSION, TWENTY-Five Cents,
General Conference : First - day Schools, Little Falls and Woodlawn. 8. Gunpowder and Fawn Grove. The Aquarille
Educational, Philanthropic, Religious, 15. Menallen and Eastland.
Richmond, Ind., 8th month 22 to 26.
OCEAN END OF TENNESSEE Ave., 22. Aisquith Street and West Nottingham.
OHIO YEARLY MEETING, Mt. Pleasant, 29. Washington and York.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
0., 8th month 29. JOHN J. CORNELL, Chairman.
The house has been thoroughly renovated. It is well heated and home-like. OPEN ALL THE YEAR.
ILLINOIS YEARLY MEETING, Mt. Palatine, *** A religious meeting will be held at
M. E. & H. M. Humpton
Ill., 9th month 12. Friends' Home for Children, 4011 Aspen street,
INDIANA YEARLY MEETING, Waynesville, West Philadelphia, First-day, Fifth month 1, at
Ohio, 9th month 26. 3 p. m. Ministering Friends, and all persons interested
Michigan Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. BALTIMORE YEARLY MEETING, Park Av., in the welfare of destitute children, are always The house has every convenience, including
Baltimore, Ioth month 31. welcome at these meetings.
steam heat and an electric elevator running to
As one of the oldest houses in the watch
trade established three generations ago-aod *** Meetings to be visited by members of New York Yearly Meeting's Visiting Commit.
Just Published - Reprint 1898
up to date in every feature of the business, we
are able to offer the best and most serviceable tee :
AN INDEX TO THE OLD AND NEW FIFTH MONTH.
watches for the least money. Give us a call.
GEO. C. CHILD,
1020 Chestnut St.-2d Floor."
taining expressions rather improper to be read in mixed Established 1810 at 824 North Second Street. Our Yearly Meeting begins on 23d.
companies. Price, 5 cents.
By MARK COFFIN–1809.
Unusual Hosiery Values.
FifteeNTH AND RACE STREETS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. *** Mary B. Paxson (829 N. Broad street,
Careful buyers of Hosiery for Women, Philadelphia), desires, on behalf of the workers
Men, and Children turn confidently to in the Beech Street Mission, to thank those who BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH OF LOUISA J. ROBERTS. these Stores when the best at the lowest have been forwarding to her periodicals for the
With Extracts from her Journal, and
price is wanted. No trouble to find these use of the Mission. This is now closed for the
Selections from her Writings.
features in these offerings. summer, and she asks that those who have been
12mo., cloth, 286 pages, with two portraits. Price, Women's Fast Black Ingrain Richelieu so kindly sending on their papers for the use of $1.00, postage paid. the boys will now cease to send them to her
Ribbed Lisle Hose, white-tipped heels
For Sale by until the Mission is reopened in the autumn.
and toes, that would bring 50 cents for FRIENDS' BOOK ASSOCIATION,
the asking, ** Philadelphia Quarterly Meeting's Phil. S. W. Çorner 15th and Race Streets, Philadelphia.
At 29 cents a pair. anthropic Committee, believing that much good
Women's Fast Black Fine Egyptian Cotwas done last year by an organization called the
ton Gossamer Hose, with high spliced Philadelphia Vacant Lots.Committee, which
heels and double soles. Never before gave work to many unemployed, and wishing to help them this year, would ask that any Friend Nature's
sold under 25 cents, who has or knows of any vacant lot that the
At 19 cents a pair. Committee might be able to use, would report Remedy
Women's Fine Hose, fast black and navy the same to the Chairman, who will furnish
blue Cotton, with printed figures and further information. We hope this appeal will
For the cure of all chronic and acute polka dots, that sell regularly for 25 be answered by those having the information we
cents, desire . in regard to lots either in the city or
diseases, a life-giving principle free country.
from all drugs. Asthma, bronchitis,
At 19 cents a pair.
Men's Half Hose, Hermsdorf fast black
Cotton, fine guage, with double soles,
easily worth 20 cents, The following compose the Committee to assist tion, and general debility cured by
At 1272 cents a pair. in securing homes for strangers in attendance at
Men's Half Hose, fast black, tan and Philadelphia Yearly Meeting : Charles E. Thomas, 868 N. 26th street.
mode, very fine quality of Cotton, with Compound Tamar Hartley, 1511 Swain street.
high spliced heels and double soles, Martha D. Hough, 1340 Spruce street.
At 18 cents, or three pairs for 50 cents. Matilda K. Lobb, 1702 N. 18th street.
For Children we are showing a beautiful Sarah L. Haines, 1513 Marshall street.
Our home treatment, which contains assortment of Plaid Lisle Hose, Joseph M. Truman, Jr., 1500 Race street.
two months' supply of Compound Rebecca B. Comly, 1529 Centennial avenue.
At 50 cents a pair. Oxygen, inhaling apparatus ; full di- Children's Ribbed Hose, fast black Cot*** The Wilmington Monthly Meeting Min
rections sent to any part of the coun
ton, double knees and high spliced heels, ute" Book, Womens Branch), commencing
Sizes 5 to 10, at 1242 cents a pair. try.
This includes medical advice 1827, and ending Sixth month, 1846, having
Infants' Socks, tan, fast black, and white been lost, anyone having said Book in their during treatment. Pamphlet with ad
Cotton, possession or any knowledge of the same, would vice to the sick, home treatment, and
Any size, 12%2 cents a pair. confer a favor to the meeting by communicating
testimonials free. with William P. Bancroft, Clerk thereof, Wil
Mail orders receive prompt and accurate mington, Delaware.
DRS. STARKEY & PALEN,
Address to “Dept. C.” **** First-day evening meetings (Philadel
1529 Arch Street,
Philadelphia, Pa. phia), this month are held at Race above 15th
Strawbridge & Clothier, street, at 7.30 o'clock,
THE GUARDIAN SECURITY, TRUST AND DEPOSIT CO.,
No. 7 North Calvert Street, Baltimore, Md.
Secretary and Treasurer, Edward Stabler, Jr. Daniel Miller and Jonathan K. Taylor. William M. Byrn.
Wm. H. Bosley, Chairman, Henry C. Matthews, Daniel Miller, John L. Executive Committee :
Blake, Francis A. White, Matt C. Fenton, Lewis A. Gusdorff.
The Provident Life and Trust Company of Philadelphia
Capital, $1,000,000, Fully Paid.
ISTRATOR, GUARDIAN, TRUSTEE, ASSIGNEE, COMMITTEE, RECEIVER, AGENT, ETC.
Assistant Actuary, DAVID G. ALSOP.
PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Secretary and Treasurer, HARRY F. WEST, GEORGE K. JOHNSON.
HENRY C. BROWN.
J. T. JACKSON & CO., Real Estate Brokers,
No. 711 WALNUT ST., PHILA.
Rents, Sales, Mortgages, etc., etc.
PETER WRIGHT & SONS
$500,000.00 Benjamin Green,
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT, 305-307 WALNUT ST., PHILAD'A. ALLOWS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS.
CARES FOR REAL ESTATE.
HENRY TATNALL, Vice-President.
N. B. CRENSHAW, Real Estate Officer.
A. A. JACKSON, Ass't to Pres. and Vice-Pres. deposits. CHARLES JAMES RHOADS, Ass't Treas.
WM. E. AUMONT, Manager Trust Dept.
GEORGE TUCKER BISPHAM, Solicitor.
GEO. H. MCFADDEN,
JOHN A. Brown, Jr.,
Isaac H. CLOTHIER, Netting 6 per cent
John B. GARRETT,
John C. SIMS,
Josiah M. BACON.
BROAD AND CHESTNUT STREETS
You is the
YOU CAN GET. 611-613 CHESTNUT ST.
We have the Best $3, $4, and $5 CAPITAL (subscribed),
Spring and Summer Shoes. CAPITAL (paid in),
Samuel Dutcher, 45 N. 13th St. 50,000.00
33 N. Second St., Philad'a. UNDIVIDED PROFITS,
25,592.95 Interest allowed on Deposits. Titles to Real Estate insured, and conveyancing done. Loans made on Mort: WALL PAPER of gage and Approved Collateral. Surety entered for Administrators and others. The Company also acts as Administrator, Guardian, Trustee, etc. Safe Deposit
N. W. Cor. 9th and Master Sts. Boxes to rent from $2 and upwards, per annum. Popular Prices
(P. & R. R. R.) JOSEPH R. RHOADS, President.
Samples Free to any Address JOHN F. LEWIS, Vice-President. ROBERT MORRIS EARLY, Sec'y and Treas. A. L. Diament & Co., LEHIGH AND COAL FREE BURNING WM. B. LANE, Title and Trust Officer.
AQUILA J. LINVILL,
S. F. Balderston's Son
Dealer in Choice Lehigh Coal, Š. Davis Page,
Edwin S. Dixon, Joseph R. Rhoads,
1827 N. 10th St., Philad'a. John F. Lewis, Hood Gilpin,
New Styles for Spring.
Warren G. Griffith,
Window Shades Made to Order.
902 Spring Garden St. Philadelphia, Penna. LOCAL
Y MILK. DISTANCE 14 S. Broad St., Philadelphia.
CONSHOHOCKEN Special attention given to serv-
DAIRIES ing families. Office 603 North
272 and 274 South Second St., Philad'a. Residence, 216 W. Coulter Street
JOSEPH L. JONES. 1-42-25-D,
John C. Hancock & Co.,
DEALERS IN BEST GRADES OF
Harriet W Eck