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THE SCRAKTON TTUIiUNE-WEDN I SDA V MORNING. FEBRUARY L8. 1894.
RULES FOR SINGER3.
Ilow and When to Practice Avoid the
Tremolo Pronounce DUtlmilj.
Tho following rules lor Blagem luid
flown in The Ktude are worthy of the at
tention of omatears:
o perfectly natural. Sing as you
talk and read. All practice should bo
Cuuo with medium pow r of voice, with
out forcing. Forcing a voice moans
ruining it forever. Practice must Iih
regular, thoughtful and systematic, ex
cept iu cases of sickness. (July miss
practice when dinner is misted. Under
ordinary circumstanoes there should net
be less than an hour daily devoted to
voice exercises. This should be divided
into three twenties or two thirties. For
these voice exercises, each ami every
Vowel sound should be taken iu turn.
Half an hour daily devoted to declam
atory reading aloud and reciting, aapa
cially of tho text of songs, etc, to be"
Fung, will Ik-very well spent time. Prac
tice standing t rcct before a mirror, and
without any accompaniment. By this
means many facial contortions and man
nerisms will bo obviated. Acquire ease,
felt' control, grace of meaner and poetry
of motion. An audience is often capti
vated as much by the bearing and man
ner of a vocalist as by the singing, Bo
unremitting iu the effort to enlarge, ex
tend and enrich the voice. The muscles
controlling the voice will surely yield to
treatment, just as any other of the bod
ily muscles. All that is wanted for in
suring flexibility is the aforesaid regu
lar, thoughtful, systematic practice. Al
ways dwell well on the vowel sounds
and round off the consonants clearly and
distinctly at the end and otherwise.
Be very careful where, when and how
breath is taken. Neverm t!" middle of
a word, never in tho middle of a sen
tence if it can be avoided, but always
where it least disturbs the sense of the
words. Sense tirst, Bound second. Al
ways, where practicable, breathe through
the nostrils and "from the hips." By no
other method than deep diaphragmatic
breathing can the lungs be thoroughly
utilized, especially iu singing, and re
main sound, healthy and vigorous.
Breathing is so vitally important to good
7tZ FINANCIAL SIDE.
that there should be
daily practice in Bpecial breathing exer
cises, and in whistling if possible, in the
open, fresh air. It is, moreover, abso
lutely nt cessary for good, easy breath
ing that the clothing round the chest
and throat bo loose.
Avoid all gliding, sliding, scraping
and '"tobogganing" in producing tone.
Avoid the tremolo as you would a leper.
Let your motto always be, absolutely
pure tone or none. Study the words to
be sung through and through and sing
them as though you felt them. Try to
let them come from the heart as well as
the throat, as this is the only way to
reach the hearts of others. Be very
careful to prououuee each word correct
ly and to nrticnlate e very syllable, every
letter, as clearly as it is possible. One
singer who can be easily understood
no matter what the language snug is
worth 30 whose words are mouthed,
rauuibled and lost to the audience.
Art Serge For Curt iim.
A material sold under the name of art
serge comes in neutral tints, chioily pea
cock blue and soft green shades. These
serges are designed for window curtains.
They are double width, very durabl I,
and are to be lined with satin to match,
supplemented with ball fringe. The
combination produces a very harmonious
result, and if the curtain is looped up to
the overhead valance and left to hang in
graceful folds the effect is very elegant.
Preparing suit For the Table.
The head waiter of a hotel gives this
advice: When you dry salt for the table,
stir in a teaspoonful of cornstarch to a
piart of salt ami let it grow cold before
it is put into saltcellars. Then the salt
will not grow moist iu damp weather or
cake together in lumps.
A Convenient Veil ,.. .
A case for veils is a convenience that
every woman will appreciate, for it
keeps tho veils smooth and free from
wrinkles. Do you want to make one for
a friend? If so, follow these instructions
from The Household:
Cut four pieces of cardboard 10 inches
long and T inches wide. Cover two of
them with white linen embroidered with
small flowers in white or colored silk, or
sJ L d
j B A 1
A CASK FDK VICILS.
with somo npt quotation if preferred.
Cover the other two with some palo
tint of India silk and overseam them to
gether, the silk With the linen, tho silk
to form tho inside of tho case and th
linen the outside.
Take l yards of satin ribbon 2 inches
wide, and cut into four strips, two of
them to be cut 2 inches longer than the
other two. Tack these as shown by the
diagram, the two shorter ones nt 00
and D D, the two longer ones at A A and
B B. Tho ribbons, thus arranged, servo
to hold tho veils in place, and the casu
can bo opened on either side.
Seen in in Domestic Economy.
A heated knife will cut hot bread as
Bmoothly as cold.
Do not iron black stookiBga, but pull
them into shape ana r'.ry in tho shade.
To keep cheese from molding or from
drying wrap it in a doth dampened with
vinegar and keep it in a covered dish.
Try equal parts of ammonia and tur
pentine for removing paint, then wash
ing in suds.
Do not wash windows with soapsudB.
A little alcohol and water rubbed on
quickly will leave tho paneB bright and
shining, if wiped dry.
(low Got. Albert A. 1'opi Would I'.aUe
E'uuon for Cootl Kuadi.
During the past year thousands of ar
ticles ou the subject of the betterment
the highways have appeared in the
newspapers of the country. The great
ralnB and importance, of good roads no
intelligent person questions, but how
to raise money to obtain them is a diffi
cult problem about which opinions
1 beg leave to suggest ill your col
umns a plan which 1 believe to be the
least burdensome ami the most effec
tual and equitable for providing good
road-- Let each state establish a
graduated succession tax on lalfcclea
end Inheritances, Buoh a tax might be
arranged as follows: On all estates
veined at 110,000 up to (1,000,000, 1 ler
cent; on estates over 11,000,000 and up
to ij.OUU.l'Jii, 1 per cent, on the Hist
St, uoo.ooii, a per cent on the remainder)
on estates of over $:, 000,000 up to 10,
000,000, 1 per cent, on the first ll.OUA,
000, 2 per cent, on over thnt sum up to
15,000,000 and a per cent, on (0,000,000
to 110,000,000. This general principle of
1 per cent, increase every additional
(5,000,000 to be the fixed rate of inheri
tance and legacy tax.
For example on an estate valued
at 130,030,000 tho tax would be as fol
lows: n.oe.DJO. l per seat tio.uoi
,000,OJO, it per coat hj.ujo
&,oui,w. ,i per oeol iw.uuo
&,o'OJ), i percent "JJii.ikio
&,uoo,iak, o per cent iio uiu
John Stuart Mill expresses the views
held by the ablest students of social sci
ence when he savs: "Inheritances and
legacies exceeding a certain amount
are highly proper subjects for taxation,
and the revenue from these should be
mad:' us (rreia oa it can bs made with
out giving rise to evasions byodonation
during life, or concealment of property,
such as it would be impossible ade
quately to cbeek. The principle of
graduation, that is, of levying a larger
percentage on a larger sum, though its
application to general taxation would
be in my opinion objfCtiouable, seems
to me both just and expedient as ap
plied to legacy and inheritance duties."
England in 17L--0 established a tax ou
legacies, and in 1859 the succession tax
law was enacted. In the United States
a collateral succession tax law went
into force in 1804, but tfiat act hw since
been repealed in common with Other in
ternal revenue laws, in New York
there is a collateral succession tax law
of $5 per 1100. This tax yielded in ls'JD
(1,U7,08T, and it is estimated that at
least (2.000,000 will be received from this
source by the state during the present
year. A similar law in Pennsylvania
brought to the state treasury in 1801
the sum of $1,337,808. The collateral
succession law reaches comparatively
few estates because this tax is simply
ou the devolution of property ou other
than direct descendants or progenitors.
Thus the law adopted by. Connecticut
in January, 1889, is as follows- "All
property conveyed by will or death of
intestate to other than to father, moth
er, husband, wife, lineal descendant,
adopted chil 1, th" lineal descendant of
any adopted child, the wife or widow
of a son, the husband of the daughter
of descendant, or some charitable pur
pose, or purpose strictly public, 5 per
cent, of its value above the sum of
81,000, for the use of tho state." The
Massachusetts law of 1801 is substan
tially the same with the exception that
the amount taxed is $10,003 and over.
The rate Is " per cent, and charitable,
religi ous and educational bequests are
The succession tax that I have pro
posed will not fall on the poor. Those
whose estates amount to 310,J0O can
well afforJ to give 8100 to the state in
return for ail the protection of its laws
which has enabled wealth to be ac
cumulated and enjoyed. The succes
sion tax is founded on the broadest
principles of equity. I maintain that
the wealth possessed by every individ
ual has been created directly or indi
rectly by the help of others, and there
fore he owe3 to others or, generally
speaking, to the public obligations
which ho ought to repay. This is par
ticularly true in tho United States.
Every citizen, whether he be rich or
poo, is equal in the eye of the law and
has behind him for the protection of
his rights the entire power of the na
tion. It is therefore no more than just
that every person who accumulates
property should pay for the protection
that the state secures to him and his
possessions If each state were to es
tablish a tax on legacies ami inherit
ances such as just proposed and devote
the money so obtained to the construc
tion and maintenance of roads in a few
years the older and more populous
states would be provided with roods
equal to those of England, France and
Switzerland; and good roads, when
rightly constructed, can be main
tained at comparatively small cost; and
as the wealth of the states increased
the succession tax would furnish suf
ficient revenue to meet all the expenses
of the state after paying for the main
tenance of roads, thus relieving Un
people from all direct taxation for state
The advantages of the succession tax
are now being brought very prominent
ly before the people. In Massachusetts
the recently adopted platforms of both
the republican and the democratic par
ties have planks recommending the
adoption of the direct succession tax on
Inheritances and legacies. It Is my in
tention to publish a pamphlet on the
subject of the succession tax primarily
as a means of constructing and main
tainlng roads, and for its ultimate ob
ject the abolishment of direct taxaliou.
Albert A. Pope, in Breeders' Oaiette.
A K18VOV8 cow is preferable to a
stolid one. The chances are that she
will give more and better mill: than
her dull, mopish sister. There are degree-,
of mental development even
among cows. Intelligence often ac
companies profitableness as a milk
Do not kick the cow because you are
angry, go and kick the barn door or
the milking stool until you recover your
senses, A few lessons will break you
of the kloklng habit
His Wife (as they start for the call)
That necktie of yours is horribly
He Well) no one will hear it while
your hat is in the neighborhood. Chi
Merely AtUml for Form' Sake.
llorer Good morning. I hope you
arc not busy to-day?
Mr. Iiasyman I am very? Why?
llorer BeO&QM I'm going to take up
three or four hours of your time. Chi
11 , ' - A
-rru Thread Work.
A border in drawn threads, especially
suited to coarse material, such as lim n
for table covers, sideboard cloths and
the like, can lo understood more readily
BORDEfi IN DRAWN THREADS,
from an illustration than a description.
It is also suitable to be worked on nain
sook, cambric and other material iu
which the threads may be readily drawn.
This drawn work is particularly effective
in linen of medium texture made up
into bureau covers, chair tidies and lunch
Homemade Nut Curuiuei.
Two CUDS of molsSSSI. 1! cups of brown
sugar, a cup of milk, a tablespoon ot
glycerin, a cap of grated chocolate, a
piece of butter the sir.e of a large egg, u
cup of chopped nuts (walnuts or shag
barks). Boil rapidly for 'M minutes the
first four of these ingredients. Add the
chocolate ami butter and boil for 20 min
ates longer. Test by dropping a little
into very cold water, letting your judg
ment determine the desirable degree 0 1
hardness. It will be of the same hard
ness when cold as when dropped into the
water. When done, add the nuts and
pour into u buttered tin. When nearly
cold, mark into squares with a knife
r WOttlFL Ulf 1111. V
WEAK MEN vooa, lTf Nrr'?N
Great English Bemody,
Cray's Spaclflc Medicine
if Villi BUFFER troui Nor-
uliltv Weakness ot Body snd Mind. Sperm
toi t li.-a, end Impotoauy, and mi diseases that
arise from uveiwouutacfwo tad self .abuse, sa
Lom of Moinorysnd rower, Dimnessof vis
ion, Prematura ok) Aso and many other dU
eases that load to Insanity or Consumption
and no earl j grave, write fur pamphlet
Address QUAY MEDICINE CO.. Buffalo.
N. Y. The speclflo Medicine is sold by nil
drugfftsta at J ier package, or ix packages
for S,orsont liytnatl on n Ipt ot money.and
vita ovory t&OU order WE iUAAiTF.E
a cure ot money refunded .
On account of counterfeits wo have
adopted the Yellow Wrapper, the only ijeiiu
Inc. Sold in Bcranton bv Matthews tro
Atlantic Refining Co.
Manufacturers aud Dealers In
Ulaminating and Lntoicatioj
Linseed Oil, Napthas end Gaso
lines of all grades. Axle Grease,
1 inion Grease and Colliery Com
pound ; also, a largo lino oi Par
n.ltiae Was Candles.
We also handle the Famous CROW.'I
ACME 0'L, the only family safety
burning oil in the market.
WILLIAM MASON, Manay:r.
Office: Con.1 Excliaii:,
urkii it l ino Brouli
N. A. HULBERT'S
City Music Store,
WYOMING AV. SCHANTOJ
DECKER ' .liu 1 1 1 Kits Aira
KHAN'ICH & KMJk otbjjm
S . 1 l.. .'. it ItAUKU
1 1st n isru-e stock of Brstekus
all; SIC, KTO, ETU
AT HI. T All,.
Colli or Um Iwst quality or domestic unn,and
of nil fcUuH, delivered Iu . part uf tho eity
nt lowest prloa.
Older.1 left at my OfflCS,
x. 118, WYOMING ATRMUBi
Rear room, Drat Boor, Thirl National Hank.
or sent liy mail or telephone to Mm mine, will
receive prompt atttntioa
Hpeclal Sonfraota will be mnile. for the sain
sinl delivery of Buckwheat Oust,
WM. T. SMITH.
Ins tfitrtn nkssAu ie..-:oti-j:
I "Nl-llC HP-tl-
I P'litiif l.m Ai.l Ho k l.iok. i r.ultmld Iron
I l.f- ' '. I ' l. f I ' I., mill li .,.,!!.. -. mi-. I
I me Mifiuyiiil. 'wr Miiela Remedy w!
I sSilsl urn eSSS kssITiiv ro . .h in
DEXTKi; Rfint: W.,lr'p.CspJtol,lWjOej.
BK8T SM.iO HHOM IN TH1 WOULD.
'.l ioUur PMrfil inn ii'-'titr rarririi."
This lilies' Solid Prencli Hangout Kid Tint
ton I'.oot delivered free snywhulS in tho U.S., un
S -e.rJl reeelptiil'Caiih, MoneyOrdW,
..- rutlsl Nolo lot SIM,
it., m --J
Y.tuuiU every wm tlu
reiAll Hinri'D ior
Wo nHute ifiii b
oumlVMi Mieiworo wo jjnnr'
QllfM thojfi(elW and NMr.
mv.i '.i imy dim (l not imtmlltxi
wo v. ill Kiiiiui tko RMioty
k or MM UKH bW ln I r. Opera
?V Toa or Cod not) 8ojhoi
L'V WrdUji r, p. B, ft IX,
I Sj ' I't
Dexter Shoe Co., ZSii&
Sj-txiul Itrmi In JJiuitrt,
U h.fl i , i i . i ;
It cut fks K i'. Tribune, !oi: 1, 1 M
"CniCAOO, Oct. 31. Fhe firt ofHcial
nnnonncement of World's Fair di
plomas on floor has heen made. A
medal has been twsrded ly th"
World's Fair judge to the Hour manu
fsctured hy the Washburn, Crosby Co,
in tho threat WV.hlurn Flour Mills,
Minneapolis. The committee reports
the flour strong unl pure, and entitles
it to rank as lirst-clans patent Hour for
family and bakers' use."
SUPERLATIVE AND GOLD MEDAL
The abovo brand of Hour can be had nt any of the following merchant,
who will sooept The Tribune flour coupon of 'J'i on each one hundred pounds
of Hour or 60 on each bin rid of flour.'
Ecrsnton F. P. Price, Washington svenm I
Duumore F P. Price, Uold Medal Brand.
Dnnmore F. 1) Uanley. HuperUUve Ursn I.
Hyde Park Carson A Davis, Wainbarn st.
tx'ld jlediil Ursudl J M-j'h A. Mearn, Uain
avonno, Snperlstlye Brand.
GreenRHi A L.Spei :-.inl,l Medal llrsnd.
J, T. MoHalo, Rupertstlvo,
Providence Feuner Ac i lmopell. N- Muin a VI
nne, Hsporlatlve braadiU. J Qlllssple, w.
Market street, Hold Monti Brand
Olynhsnl -Jamos Jordan, Bnperlatlvo Brand.
Peekvllie Shilf'-r 4t Kils-r Hnporlatlvj.
Jermyn t'. i. Winters ii Co Haperalatlve
Arohnald Jones, s hiips..ii ,v Co . hold Medal
Carbondsls B. s. Clark, Hold Medal Brand, i
llotioxdulii 1 N. l-'usier ,v Co (J! I .M.iJ i .
Mlnooke M. li. Uvelle.
Taylor Judge A Co., Uold Medal; Atherton
A ( !o., Siiorlativo.
Duryea Lawrence Store Co,, Gold .Medal.
Mooilc John McCrlndle, Gold Modal
Plttston M. W. O'Boyle, tiold Medal.
UlarkViUreen Fraee & Parker, superlative.
I'lurk'M Kuminlt-K, M. Vouoir, Uold Modal.
Dal ton S, E. Finn & Son, Oold Medal Brand.
Meholiu J, E. Harding,
Waverly-M. , HUh Bon, Oold Medal.
Fai t iryvflls Charles tia'- r. Oold Medal.
Hocbotto n N. M. Finn A Sou, Oold Medal.
Tobylnii.ua-T 'livhsiiin 4e l.-nia l.umlw r
Co. (mil Mela! Brand
linu dsboro B a. Adam. i l 1 Medal Bran d
Mnteow Oaige A Clements, Oold MsdsL
Lake Ai i.-I Jamea A. Bortree, Oold Medal.
1 orestCity J. L. Mul'Kali & Co., Oold Medal
Closing out the bal
ance of our
at following prices:
Russian Ly ix Circular Cap's. 21 luclios. $.US
Electric seal Circular Capo, 21 In 8.08
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 21 in 9.98
Wool th n Circular Uspes, 'il in liiu
stoiei Marten Uh-colar Capes, 21 in io.oj
ilroun Marten Circular Capes, -i iu ILOO
Ctlur Circular Capes, 21 iu 0O.U0
Peal BacqUflS, 3d ineioi ohg gl.VI.03
Beat Jackets, M Inobea 100.03
teai Jackets, M melios long en.ou
Ahtrakin.u Jackets, ill inchei ion; aj.UU
Seal Circular Cape, ; inciioa lonn, with!
liuttprtty Cspe l.00
ottor Oironlar Cape, 8U inubH loni?,with
liilttel-Qy Cajio lO.j.01
Knblo Circular Cape, li) inobea lean S3 00
Astiakban Circular Cape, 111) inohs long ti 01
Electric Seal Circular Cape, Kl In. long.. -0 00
liray dimmer CtrcularCaps, join, loug in
m dosen Amerlosn a-ai Muiln st.,,,I.U each
1 lot c 1 children's nets at SSo, each
1 lot of Hklgli Rolii-a, pluib liu:J 21 uacb
Ladies' Plush and Cloth
Coats at Your Own
07 LACKAWANNA AVUXUU
and Fine Jewelry, Leather Goods,
Clocks, Bronzes, Onyx Tables,
Shell Goods, Table and Ban
quct Lamps, Choicest Bric-a-
Brac, Sterling Silver Novelties.
All Prices and all Sizes.
Foote Sl Shear Co,
513 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Br n r
Sjifl " ntuaua m. 1
s PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
gT AND POTASSIUM
& Connell J. BOLZ
138 Wyoming Ave.
Ti;e only Trscticsl Furrier in the city.
Urge Medium and
Choice Timothy and
I Lawn Grass Seeds
Guano, Bone Dust
and Phosphates for
Farms, Lawns and
HUNT & CONNELL CO,
Pimples, Blotches 35
and Old Sores
$r in Blood Poison
fi1 i p. p. parifltt tii bloodi boUdtnp
iigUi thn VMik nad lioMlltatjfl, eg
strength t'i WWtki Dl '1 DrT6t vkhU
Ofl1 1 rUiMMMsglTlDg tho imttcnt hcftlth and
fftfc- - bai'LiUi.'Aii wliuro HkknuM, nl'nij
iMiiagt aod Uuiuiafl tirst prv:uiui.
Is- PorDrimftry.tooondary tnd U u
BvptilliH. lor blood pottonlog, meroa
Gs- rial uoisuii, naUrU, dyspopaU, unil
xftsu. In nil blond antl bklit (lltitH(. Hko
ZZ blotdhcH, blmpiMs old chronlo uiotr i
3P11 tvttur, si'iihi hoHd, hotip, eryifpelu.
eczema wo may unv, without f
pontnwottontut 1. P. P. in th t
(BHfr- ' blood purifier Iu tho wrldtmid DQlkei
iMi i vt . BpudJy and petmanuDt euros
In 1I casus.
M Idti whox tyitmi re potsonvd
and whot6 bloodli to d Impure oi ai
jgfr iii n. daa to inunitrual u- tiinri t ( ,
J1a aro DfOQltarly bohollted by the wmi
wr dorful tonlo BOd bi i floatirtlnjr proii-
gm trtloaol r P. v. Prlukly Asn.PoCe
Root and PoUMlttm.
jffW Hi iiisoi i ri p, Mo. , Auk. 1 Uh, IS'.'. I.
71 I own ripnnk In tho Ugfivtl MRUS Of
fivV vQwnodtolM from my ownpanoDau
.-m Kiiowlt' lKo. I wuHiiffoett'd wlih hoin-t
dl.-eiiso, pl(uny and rhtiumatl) D f"r
J B6fMff was treated by tu Wf bMt
.gn phvrilelani) unn npeut ImndreiN of do-
" larf. tried every known remedy with
e out tltidltirf relief. 1 havo only taken
frmrM one imttlu ot TQttf r P. P., and can
ohuerfuiiy tiiy it nu done memora
flfc Kood than any thine. I btl o ever taken,
i cm recommend your medit ino to all
wiiBurer ef the hh: o d I sennet,
MRS. M. M. YBARYs
' t-,-l mi li- i. Qru County, Mo.
and Kidney Troubles
Ai't entirely kww - ;
I'rl. Hly Asb. Poko Root an.l PotAS
sluin, the greatest Liuud puritltr oa
AssrAcitH, O.. July J 1,1901.
Mssms. Lii'I'man Brhs.. BSTsnosb,
Ga.: 1i:ar Sihs-I txiuichr sbottieot
y,,iir P. P. P. .it Hot m-riiia!.. Ark., anil
It in doDsine ntorssooothss tiiro
mnLtlis'irt'iuaitMitai tl.o Mot SjirlDga.
fcwliil tbrM bottles t'. o. u.
J.H. M. NEWTON.
AberJeeu. lireKu County, O.
7,' Sll ItsOSI it tnnj tonrerr: I horo
by testify to th wonderful properties
of P. P. P. lor erupuoDi at tho skin. I
BiiilHroil for several ytnr3 with nn un
nlirhtly sua dlssgrssable eroptloo on
lny laee. I trleJ I'Ver--kiio-vn reine
tly luit In vriln, until p. p. p. wiisuned,
sntl am now entirely eured.
(Slsnoilby) J. D. JOHNSTON.
Nhlu Cnnroi' Onrsd.
Testimony J mm tlu .ljyw 0 .ieiivtn.Ttx.
QOUt.TSX.. Janunry 14. 1S93.
Mh.sRxs. UPPMAM Piiios. , Suviuuiuh,
Oa. : Osnfsmts Imvn tried your P.
P. P. for a ,lls -n ie of ih .-.kin, usually
BOWS as hkin eain-er, of thirty vears'
Ntandiiiit, and louiiil itn st relief; It
IHirlll.'.nlio hlood and removes all u-
rltatlon from the se:'t of the disease
mid prevents any siirradlnir of lhu
orss, I have tnken fl o,.r six bottles
mid feel OOnudsnt that another eoursu
will offsot a enre. It lins also relloed
inu from IndlK'esilon aud atoiuacli
tiuublus. Yours truly,
CAPT. W. M. Ul'HT,
Attoruoy nt Law.
m on m DUwsej Mttii Free.
ALL DBUOOISTS MELL IT.
1 i)i' ,m 111. - ill, rl Mo.niiiati.Ca
if ,lM..!fe,,? , ?.'""" D-' y, laissof 8SSJSJ F0t in sllbslMZ,
- . n.,.H .mtmuj tiiiiM-. 11 nt-yi. '-u-.i, mirn ireuttlcs If-iiil t
eoi-Miinptiiri vt , ci , i,, i f IM,, ti t.-n. fm j With , t t f,
rirsaii) by JOHN 11. PHBLP&. I'lmrumcist. cur. Wyoming Ave. snd
- pi net st.,
M i i i i J , , . I. ,,, r-
i, . 4 siH tiffti'tis dl.
pkm'i. ittch as Wpnk Mtn:r;, T.om of Bralb Powrr. Hetdftohe. Wakeful ncM,
Y.oM Msiilu.od, Nlplitl y Kinlwsjoiis, NerToiiuii')n,iilldmlimni1 losspf pOwf?
InQenttnitVeOntllttOf either rod nosed by ovito vert ion. youthful errors.
e.vrrmlTO lout nf ti.liueen. oulllin or KtlinnU til, which hnl lit luttrmli v. run.
hsomptfonOMnrMtntty. Oko hocarrlnd In vest D04 eL 91 iht bbf. l lor Us
Aw tn 11 1 1 ItMMM V. I ! ' .i IsK m-rtiT MM n . I : j t .- n . . . . . . , , .
bEFOMjUIDAniRUSINu.UOOUior. Adctresi NSBTl tMBDCW., MaM i.k Ttn.idb, OUOMOsUb
For Salo in Soranton, Pa., by H. C. SANDERSON, Dllinlst, WaihtngtOfl
inrt BorU06 BtNOtBs
llMU'rent remedy fur nnrrnus r'"ntrstloii and allnervnindlsi'isej of
T.'. . " .'..-.to ... . t.i'i., p..,. rui ri ur ee , 1 1 : 4 l, r.lll
BHI He: or l,st Ai.inlioo.l. ImiioteiK-y. Nlicri t 1 v lanlsUtiis.v.m; ;f ,, I.rr.tr.
iJSv- Meu'iil Wi rry.e.xei'ssive n,iof Toluioeo or Oplnm, Which loud KiCiin.
SB. nu. ii.iion and liueiilty. With every Sli order we mvi a written unar.
ULi (Jilt A.NU 1 i 11 14 WU.NU. a':t'ito,.Mtuo rel'.in.i Hit-money. Sell al S1 .X" er POX. bosSS
I oi i. Il.i.;i.l-, UiiiKtUi, H i 1'ouu Avenue.
t.'i.'ijw-rf . ;jt-- rs,
n RESTORED MANHOOD
y.' ,SJ lf,UWWII'STWlSSIWBII Willi IIISSSSSSSM
Ftivcpcnn Plan. First'OlSSI Par sttschod
Depot ior Btrgnsr a Engtl's Tsnnlususfr
L Cm lit. and Filbert StsM
If oft dtftlrftbln for resident of tV.B.Patll
tylvAlitsV All 00 D TOD ten CM lot travolert
to Mid trotti Urond HU fltntt n nnd Ibe
Twelfth nud llirko: Btftet itlitloa Ds
liTstble (or TltiUng Scrantonl.iiis nuJ voo
lit in Uio Aiitliraclte Ueielou.
T. J. VICTORY,
FOR THE LENTEN SEASON
All kimW : . -ii 1 : ii 1 1 t i v i I daily
i ancy Buioked Halibut,
RoniMH Co ',
RnnlnswuTi ChMftpwsska Hy.
Hiinrlee Rtver Cove ami
ott Bbell Clnmi, Bbrlmpji
W. H. PIERCE,
IE NX AVR
FIRE AN D
B R I C K
Best in the market.
Brandt Clay ProductCo
OFFICE: Blngbamtos, N.Y.
FACTORY i Brantlt, Ps.
906 South Vr'i3li!nglon AVMHlti
Contrsetor Utd liuilrlorot Concrotn riauglni,
l oneret'i IIIik'Ich, Potstn, lluttor and Cosl
Hinn, Wet Collins ilrioj up Onlers mny bs
left at Thompson 4; Pratt, Will tuns A Co.,
Aiiiin niul Kyuon MuriSts, Of st bcinnloo
MOW VrOrkSi Also Kotui-latious, Cmturns,
Pish Wire fannsMMMl Collins. Fisulni lor
For centuries brilliant artists
have been i;iiiitinj' beautiful pic
tures, aud the best of these pic
tures are carefully preserved by
wealthy people iu their mansions,
or by governments aud cities iu
public building,. They form the
great attractions to many of the
old world cities, and can all be
seen only by much traveling and
at great expense.
As outlined below, a lover of
pictures conceived the idea of plac
ing these delights of the eye with
in the reach of greater numbers,
and the result is the beautiful art
Being a lover of the modern
styles of pain tin;,', he includes in
this grand collection all that is
popular and good iu
As well as the choicest bits, and
the famous and historical pieces
of the artists of all ages.
This is undoubtedly the most
beautiful and complete art work
ever published: and well it may
be, for,it contains the best work
of the delineators of all that is
These pictures are engraved on
copper plates by the half-tone
photo gravure process; aud are
U.' the original paiutingj, even to the
very brush marks.
They sre mrvle from photographs
tnken ilirect fr:m the original paint
ings. Ech part contains fifteen of
these engravings sntl one pags cf ds
icripttva mattjr of tha picture and
the artists, nr. 1
GIVE IT AAV AY
To our readers.
Why do we go to this ex;3:i- it
Circulation in a nswspapst la every
thing. If. by Riving these magnificent parts
every week to the resders of
FOR TEN CENTS AND
SVo ihUI 28 per conr. to our circulation,
will bo uioro than repaid for the cost.
The Way to Get It
For tho first portfolio,
bring to this office one of
the coupons printed else
where on this page and 10
cents. For subsequent parts
send three coupons and ten