The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, March 03, 1894, Image 1

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SCIi ANTON. PA.. SATURDAY M()llIN(i. MAM II .5. 1894.
Sessions of the Grand Army ol the Republic
at Philadelphia.
The Interesting Convention of War
Veterans Closed Yesterday Offi
cers and Delegates Elected Feature
of the Closinrr Dinner Eloquent
Orations Delivered Wilkes-Barre
the Next Meeting Place -Commander-in-Chief
Adams Compli
ments the Department on Its Show
ing. Philadelphia, March 8
JTIEN tii second day's session of
tlii Grand Army of the Re
public encampment was called
to order a reception
was tendered Commander in-Chief
Adauis of Bolton. The commander
spok briefly, complimenting the de
partment of Peuntylnanla 00 tlie ex
cellent showing mad.
Other business to be takn np totl.iy
Is the election of rive members for the
council of administrate I, and the elec
tion n( forty-tire national delegates.
J. L Dunn, of pos' 50, Titnsville.
was elected director, and the
following council of administration
was chosen: Levi V Shentfle. post
11. Norristoren ; Johu Maxwell, post 6
Philadelphia: W. J. Pattanotl, poet
117, Pittsburg, unil S. Lloed Fleming,
pot 334, Philadelphia, The oncsmp
raent tnen proceeded to the election of
forty -five delegates 'to tha national en
campment, which mets in Pittsburg
in Septemher nxt. There were about
200 candi lutes for del-g it-s
At the afternoon session the prin
cipal business) nu the installation nf
officers,which ceremony was conducted
by Colonel O C. Bosbyehell. When
Department Commander William E us
ley had been installed h annonuced
the following as his staff: Assistant
adjutant general. James Morrison;
assistant quartermaster general, Abra
ham Levering; department inspector,
Charles A. Suydatn . judge adroca'e,
Harry White; chief mustering officer,
Thomas Leei.
Resolutions were adopted thanking
the mayor, the Union League, the van
ous Grand Army post and other
organizations and citizens for having
made the stay of the representatives
go pleasant while in the city. The
encampment then adjourned to meet
next year in Wilkes Birre.
Probably the most pleasant incident
in connection with the encampment
was the tonight in the Third
regiment armory. It waa the con
cluding event of the celebration and were laid tor 1,500. General
Louis Wagner, of Philadelphia, was
the presiding officer. An orchestra
stationed in a balcony played patriotic
airs throughout the evening and very
often took up "war time" refrains .that
were starte 1 by the old soldiers.
The sf making began at 0 15
o'clock, when General Wagner intro
duced Commander-in-Chief Adams, of
Lynn, Mass., who responded to the
toast ''The Grand Army of the Repub
lic." ,The head of "over 400,000 strong"
was given three hearty cheers when
be arose and the orchestra struck up
"Hail to the Chief. " Tht commander
was non-plused for a moment hy the
MOtptlOQ, but he soon recovered and
began an address winch wag intensely
patriotic and full of praise for the or
ganization of which he is the leader.
It was well received and liberally np
General Horace Porter, nf New
York, responded to "The United States
of America." After proceeding at some
length in a happy vein, the general
made a ten Rtrike by saying: "No men
ever suffered more than we have suf
fered from rum, rheumatism and re
bellion." This allusion was lustily
In the absence of Governon I'attison,
"The Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia" was npheld by General J. P. S.
Gobin, past department commander,
Mayor Edwin S. Stewart spoke upon
the city of Philadelphia in a ''Broth
erly Love" vein and was followed by
Congressman Josiah D. ilicks, of Al
loonu, whose address was perhaps the
most stirring of the evening.
Following is a list of dologates to tha
National encampment.
H. H. Cummings, Tidioute; Fred J.
Aiusen, Hcriinton; f T. Ho rollers. Warren:
Theo F. Christ. Leinont: (t. W, R. (Jar to
ret, Philadelphia; John r. (juinnan, Sus
quehanna: Otto (insb, Bradford) Francis
H. Ha). Harnshurg; .Tames H. Lnvan,
Minersville; Ueorge S. Wood, Pittsburg;
Phila Arnold, Pbiladelpl ia: Or, J, (J.
Channel, Wriglitsville; Thomas Fretting,
Pittsburg; John (lermnne, Philadelphia;
Joseph E. Keppler, Philadelphia; Charles
Miller, Franklin; Charles W.
May, Reaver Fall": J. F. Osier,
Shamokin; Llr. J. A. E. Reed, Lancaster;
James K. Thompson, Allegheny City;
Ge orge L Warren, Philadelphia; Edward
Walton, Philadelphia: U. It. Harry Davis,
Philadelphia: Edward (letter, Pittsburg;
A. S. Greenfield, Oil City; M. A. Uherst,
Lebanon; Frank T. lloldeu, Philadelphia;
. 8. U. Losch. Schuylkill Haven; .lames' Mc
cormick, Philadelphia; K. M. lteeaaer;
Pbillipsburg; Wendell Miller, Pittsburg;
James I'eters, L,atrooe: la, u. Shearer,
Morristown: O. W. Wright. Mercer; John
a Wells. Erie; Charlos .M. lietz, Philadel
phia; Scott w. Fnrnee, Kittannlngi Will
iam H. German, Reading; Edward s. Hall.
Altooua: H. C. -i , Montrose; A. C.
Koser, ilcchanicsburg: William II. McMa
hon, Philadelphia; E. L. Schroeder, York;
and John L. Wright, Columbia,
A Handsome Pelt Bears Testimony to
the President's Marksmanship.
Norfolk, Va., March 2. None of
the incoming boat from the sonth
bring news of the movements of the
presidential party since yesterday
forenoon, when they were viewing
points of interest on Roanoke Island.
When Mr. Cleveland retnrus to the
white bouse a handsome bear skin will
adorn the interior of the executive
mansion as a trophy of the president's
excellent markmanship.
HAMtSa Round. CALoaA mMS2SSlBH lN 3.
Pennsylvania's Statesman Admitted
vance of His Credentials.
in Ad-
Some Imperfections in Its Armor
Plate Cause the President to As
sess Very Heavy Damages.
Terrific Explosion at the Repauno
Works at Thompson's Point Near
Paulsboro.N.J. One Man KM
Washington, March 2 The secro
t try of the uavy tonight made public
some interesting facts heretofore care
fully kept secret, in ."ogard to the
nrmor plate contracts of the Carnegie
comnany for the new navy vessels.
The statement says;
"Early in September last the depart
ment ascertained that illegal practices
were being resorted to by one of th
employes of the Carnegie Steel com
pany, limited, at Pittsburg, in the
manufaoture of armor for the govern
ment, nnd that these irregularities had
been continual for some time. A
thorough investigation was set on foot I 200 to 500 feet apart. The building
Pau-siioro. N. J , March 2 A
frighiful explosion took plaoe at the
Kepanno Chemical works, at Thomp
son's Point, near here, this morning at
8 30 o'clock, by which one man, named
L-tvi Ivi us was blown to atoms. At
noon tint danger of adjoining buildings
being blown up was so great that the
company had men patrolling to keep
the crowds back of the danger line.
The chemical works are aituated a
few miles from this place, and among
the productions made there is Atlas
powder, and for the safety of tho var
ious buildings they are located from
at once. It was ascertain that while
nil the armor manufacture I for die
government was good all excelling the
lowest limit of toleranc-i in the specif!
cations yet that portions of it were
not up to the highest pissible mirk of
excellence, which bv their contract,
the company was bound to attain.
"After some time sp-tnt in negotiat
ing the Carnegie Stn-1 company, ap
pealed from !the secretary of I the navy
to the president, who, on Jan. 10. as
sessed the damages the som
pany ar $140. H4 !)1 and the company,
Jan. 17, settled with the (Npartment.
There was no evidence showing or even
tending to show, that any of the
officers above those immediately sup
erintending the tempring and
heating were at .ill COgnilant of these
irregularities, but as the company was
responsible for the acta of its employes,
damages to that extent were assessed
against the company and the contracts
continued. The depsrtinent has taken
such precautions at this and all other
points where contract worif is being
done for the government, that it is bo
lieved to be impossible lor any regu
larities to occur in the future without
immediate detection."
The secretary nd la that the gugges
tion that tho imposition nf this
line had anything to do with Mr. Car
negie's celebrated lettor of Jan 3. jut
previous to his sailing for Europe, in
wbich he gave a qualified approval of
the Wilson bill, is entirely gratuitous.
McNabb'a Victim Pnsae Away Calling;
for Her Husband.
PlTTSBUHO, Pa., March 2 Mr.
Louise Rockwell, the actress known as
Louise K"llogg. who was shot in 111
Hotel Eiffel Wednesday ovening by E
J, McNabb, died at I 40 o'clock this
morning. She knew last night that
her life was ebbing away, lint had no re
quest to make savor frenzied desire to
see her husband.
She had been told that he was com
ing as fast as steam could bring him,
About midnight the unfortunate
woman sank into unconsciousness. Her
aged mother Mrs. Lewis, of Brad
dock was with her dying daugher to
the end.
The police arretted twenty-one anarch
ists in Paris yesterday,
The Post snvs tho report, of a fight on
the Prussian-Russian frontier, between
Priihsian uhlans and Russian soldiers is
A dispatch from Montevideo says that
M. Rllanrl was yesterday elected president
of Uruguay. He wg president twenty
years ago.
Julos Dartheleiny.Saiut llilnire, ex
minister of foroign affairs and a faiiirui"
student of Plato ami Aristotle, is dinger
oualy ill at Paris.
The Pope was greeted and congratulated
bv the cardinals nt Home on the occasion
of tli3 celebration of his M4tli birthday end
the sixteenth nuuiversary of his coronation.
regarded as the most dangerous is the
nitro-glycerine building, and is the
one where th accident occurred.
There are usually a half-dozsn men
employed in this building, but to lay
five of them left the house to do work
in another part of the plant.
Soon after came a terrtffic crash, an 1
parts of the building were blown in all
directions, and mingled with the pieces
of flying timber wers parts of the body
of l.jvi Iving, the workman who had
been left alone in the building. Just
how the accidnt happened no one will
ever know. Windows were broken in
houses for miles around.
This is the second explosion at this
place. The first ocenrrod nine years
ago, when live persons were killed
Dun & Co's. Weekly Report Indicates
That the Bottom Has Been Reached
in Business Depression.
Nkw York, March 2.-R. G. Dun &
Co's. weekly review of trade tomorrow
will gay: With no more definite in
formation than a week ago regarding
the outcome of financial or revenue
disputes, perhaps more people have
come to the belief that the end will
answer their wishes. Certainly rather
more are taking limited risks in busi
ness, especially in stocks, It is usually
a good plau for practical men to rely
little on impressions which are assid
uously fostered in speculative circles,
where people rarely labor to lift pricjs
of things they want to buy.
A mure substantial basie is the slowly
growing demand for goods, caused by
gradual exhaustion of stocks held by
dealers, and this has further enlarged
the wi Tking force in manufactures.
The fall Of silver below (id cents here,
and, after a slight recoveiy, its renewed
weakness, have an unfavorable influ
ence on some markets. The passage of
the seigniorage bill by the house has
not had time to produce much effect,
but it is financially re-aasnring.
More works have resumed or in
creased hands or hours than have
stopped or reduced, but numerous re
ductions in wages continue to lesieR
the purchasing power of those at work.
The most encouraging feature of the
week's record is the continued decrease
in number and imp irtance of failures.
An investigation of tho Kicarngunn
canal work In proposed by Congressman
Geary, of California.
Secretary Herbert hits aiipninted a son
of Thotnus F. Kinmaus, of Laston, Pa., as
typewriter pert . -nvist at Cramps' ship
yard, Philadelphia, in conjunction with
tho in val officers on d ay there, at a sal
ary oi $1,00(1.
Among the victims at taht time was I For the third week of February liahili-
lles thus far reported are only 18,88(1
844, and for three weeks of the month
only $11,420,418. The number reported
in February is 1,200, agiinst 2,080 lu
January, aud the full liabilities were
probablv lees than $15,000,000 against
(81,000,000 in January. .In November
and Decembel tho amount exceeded
$00,000,000. For the past week the
failures have been 201 in the United
States against 200 last year, and 42 in
Canada, against 40 last year, scarcely
any being of much importance.
Wandering Willies Indulge In a Bloody
Encounter Near Tyrone.
Ai.toona, Pa., March 2 A battle
bet ween tramps occurred last night H
short distance troiu Tyrone, the result
of which is that William Jones, who
claims to)be a wanderer, is seriously in
jured, having been beaten and
shot and Jonu McKamma, of Rend
ing, is seriously, if not
fatally wounded from the effects of
tbree bullets which entered his bodv.
Some little time after the tlirht oc
curred one of the middle division
freight crews found n body lying ncross
the tracks, the hea I and face being
badly mutilated. lie was removod
from the track and while the trainmen
were exuning his injuries a Insilade ot
bullets came from either side ot the
track, fortunately without injuring
any of the railroaders.
Investigation showed that tho man
hail been dragged from the place where
the fight occurred and placed on the
track where it was evidently supposed
the Altooua accommodation goon due
would put an end to bis life. Follow
ing a trail of blood, one of the partici
pants in the tight was found lu
a barn more than a mile awny.
He was arrested aud placed
in the lockup nt Tyrone, where ho
slated he hail taken part in the affair
and that his name was John McKamma
and his home at Reading, Pa.
The two injured msn have been
taken to the county almshouse at
Hollidaysburg. Five other tramps
supposed to be part of tho gang have
been arrested.
anient Dnpont, a meinberof the fain
lly which op-rates tue worke and those
at Wilmington, Del.
. i
Assistant Secretary Ra?ncddt E.p uses
Cause of Worthy Claimant .
Washington, March 2. Assistant
Secretary Reynolds today decided a
case wh'ch will render pensionable a
meritorious class of claimants. The
case is that of Mary E , widow of Sam
ii"l II Walker, who served a term ol
ninety days and had been honorably
discharged. Walker again entered the
service and was commissioned, and
while serving the second term of ser
vice was killed, but not in the lino ol
Assistant Secretary Rsynnlds decides
"even though the words "honorably
discharged' be interpreted in their
broadest sense, and held to mean an
honorable discharge from each nnd
every term of service, yet death in the
ecoud term of service should be con
sidered as equivalent to an honorable
discharge unless occurring under cir
cumstances which would have war
ranted a dishonorable one."
The Slayer of Hln Daughter R calves a
Maximum Sentence.
I'lin.MiKl rill , March 2 Judge
Reed In the court of oyer and terminer,
today, after hearing evidence in the
car if Peter McNally, the murderer
of his daughter, to determine the de
gree of his orimej pronounced the pris
oner guilt (of murder in the second
The maximum sentence of twenty
years was imposed.
Tha Raacueri, HUH at Work In tha Hops
less Search.
WlLKES -BaRRR, March 2. There
was a rumor current today that work
was to resume at the Uaylord mine
soon, but there is no trntli in it.
Nothing has been discovered of the
entombed men and the rescuers are
still at work. It is a serious question
whether tho bodies will ever be recov
Forty More Silk Weaver Qa Out at
Taterson Todav.
Nkw Youk, March '.' - The strike
among the Paterson.N J., silk weavers
is still spreading. In addition to the
2,000 silk ribbon weavers out on strike
yesterday forty more struck today.
The strikers claim that others will be
out soon.
Five Hundred Men Led by Neighbors
of Christian Ehlers Attempt
to Lynch Puryear.
SlROCDSBUBO, Pa., March 2 Last
night at 1 o'clock a mob of o00 persons
cougregated at the Monroe countv jail
nere for the purpose of lynching Rich
ard Puryear, the negro murderer of
Christian E Ehlers. The mob was led
by neigh tiors of the murdered man,
Jameg V Wilson, a storekeeper at
Mount Pocono, and Luther M Mich
aels, superintendent of a farm at
Shawnee. Word was received in tha
afternoon by the county officials that
a crowd from the vicinity of the mur
der, ten mil.? from Stroudsbnrg, were
gathering and would attempt to lynch
the murderer during the night and pre
parations were made for the defense of
the jail.
Twentv-flvo mm were sworn in as
deputies fully armed and placed in the
corridor or the .nil awaiting develop
ments. About 12 30 the crowd reached
town, by this time numbering 500 peo
ple, many of whom bad their nerves
up to a murderous point by the free
use of whisky. A blacksmith shop
was broken into and sledges, chisels
and the needed paraphernalia to break
in the jail were secured.
Speeches were ma le by ex-Congressman
John It Storm and District At
torney Williams, trying to deter the
mob in their frenzy, but without avail.
With cries of "Hang the nigger!" an
onslaught was made on tbedoora, using
plunks as haltering rams. Policeman
Weller, of the Stroudsburg force, with
the of Mayor Ediuger and
others, succeeded in arresting James
Wilson, one of the leaders, and lodging
him in the city lockup.
lly tbe,offioert,in churge of the jail the
mob was repulsed. The doors were al
most battered in, and if the mob had
succeeded in gaining entrance to the
corridor the gu ird in the jail had posi
tive orders to shoot, which would have
undoubtedly resulted in great loss of
life. As it was, Henry McLnskey, of
Jackson, bad his nose broken and half
a hundred black eyes aud battered
heads regulted from the free use of
policemen's clubs.
Is is fearsd another attempt will be
made on tho jail. As the mob left they
threatened to have revenge and pro
mised that the next attempt would be
more successful. The officials are able
to cope with any mob that can bo gath
ered together.
A Case Involving: $200,000 Worth
Coal TrLd at Wtik Barre.
WiLKKS-IUitiiu. March 2. An im
portant suit is being tried here today
in the civil court between the Algon
guin Cotl company aud the Northern
Coal and Iron company, the latter be
ing none other than the Delaware and
Hudson Canal company,
It involves the ownership of $200,000
or more worth of coal. Tho lands In
question lie uesr Mill Creek, four miles
trom here.
J. Westley Awl Suddenly Called to
the Last Inspection.
BaBRISBUBCI, P., March 2 Another
prominent citizen and soldier was
called suddenly this aftornoon. While
sitting conversing with his brother,
Col. J Westley Awl suddenly expired
from an attack of apoplexy.
Coming so soon after the sudden
death of Colonel W. W. Jennings on
Wednesday, the death produced a pro
found impression upon the community.
Both were leading citizens nnd both
had excellent records as soldiers In the
127th and 201ft regiments. Colonel
Awl was 02 years old
He Has Informed the U o n of Hie In
tsndtd Retirement.
London, March 2 Mr. Gladstone
had an aiidiouce with the queen before
dinner anil told her of his intention to
retire from office.
The formal act of resignation, bow
ever, may be delayed until after the
meeting of tho council which the queen
will hold tomorrow.
Francis Fryer, is years old, residing at
Ureen l.ano, was drowned lust evening in
the I'eikioiuen cnek. His fathor wak
crossing the ice and had broken through
The son went to the rescue and succeeded
in saving his fattier, but perished himself.
Pension certificates have been issued to
the following persona: Pennsylvania
Original Clayton Coinstock, Krie; tleorge
W. Krisbee, Kizer, Lackawanna) Phil. J.
Snyder, Jeiinyn, Lackawanna. Original
widows, etc M H earls Evans, Bradford; Mi
nor of Charles Small, Itush, Miqiiliatina.
J. C. Prnllott was appointed postmaster
at Wysox, Bradford county, yesterday.
A Sub-Committee of the Committee
on Public Buildings Authorized to
Investigate the Public Buildings at
Chicago Mr. Meridith Expresses
Willingness to Back Opinions Ac
cording to Marquis of Queensbury
Rules The House in an Uproar.
Wasiiinuton, March 2.
n FTER the passage by the house of
A the bill to regulate the settle -'
meats and sales of lands in aban -
u u uoned military reservations, an
inleregiing incident marked the pro
ceedings. Taking a place in the center
aisle, Hepresentatlve Holman, (Dem.,
Iud,i, the "father of the house," ad
dressed the chair:
He said that thirtv-one years ago the
Hon (ialusha A. Grow had left the
place now filled with so much honor by
the speaker at a period when the coan-
y whs in the throes of civil war. Now.
after this long period, Mr. Grow re
turned to the house, having been elect
ed last week a representative at large
from tho state of Pennsylvania. He
asked unanimous consent that Mr.
Grow, who was present, be now sworn
in, the certificate of the governor not
having yet arrived.
There was no objection aud, leaning
upon the arm of Mr. Holman, the ven
erable ex-speaker appeared before the
bar, ami the oath was administered to
him by Speaker Crisp.
At the conclusion of the ceremony
there was a gentle round of applause
and the members crowded around to
grasp his hand and welcome him into
their midst. After paring his respeots
to Speaker Crisp, Mr. Grow took a seat
between Mr. Adams, of Pennsylvania,
and Mr. 7 r., of New York.
After proceeding several hours in a
hum -drum sort of way, disouising the
fortifications and pension appropria
tion bills, an adjournment was bad at
tbe close ot the mist sensational inci
dent of tbe session. Mr. Meredith,
tD.-m., Va.) had instanced the case of a
pensioner whom he beliertd to have
perjured himself to get on the roll,
whereupon Mr. Funk, of Illinois, de
clared that Mr. Meredith was not a
good citizen if he did not denounce the
perjurer to the authorities.
Mr Meredith took this to mean a
renection upon ms varaeity, and rusn-
ing over to Mr. t link s seat, shook bis
fist in the latter's face, while the lattor,
disclaiming auy intention to attack
the truthfulness of Mr. Meredith's
statement, with his fist uplifted re
iterated his charge or dereliction or
duty and annouueed his readiness to
back It up there or elsewhere. Tbe
two men were prevented from coining
together, but the incident caused much
excitement and a great uproar. Speaker
Crisp quieted the the members, re
stored order and the soene closed.
During the day the house authorized
a sub committee 0" the committee on
public buildings and grounds to visit
Chicago and investigate the publio
building question.
Fate of General Dszt Who Abjcoodad
with Bolivia's Mdnev.
LaPask, Bolivia, March 2. -News
has been received here that General
Daza has been murdered by a mob in
Urjuui. The report has created a pro
! mm I sensation.
General Daz made himself notori
ous by absconding to Europe at the be
ginning of the Chilliau war, taking
with him several hundred thousand
dollars belouging to the Bolivian
treasury. The Bolivian government
declared him an exile aud a traitor. He
lived in luxury iu Paris until bis money
was gone, when he returned to Puuo,
United States Cruiser Will Look After
Cltisena Imprisoned in Syria.
Paris. March 8. The Coustantiuo-
ple correspondent of the Debate says
that the cruiser Chicago bus been or
dered to Iskanderum, northern Syria
where two naturalize.! Americans of
Arnieuiau birth were imprisoned sev
eral weeks ago.
The correspondent says also that a
commission will be sent to Seevas
shortly to investigate the action of tho
governor iu imprisoning without appa
rent cause an American doctor of
Armenian parentage.
Loulalaia Cu'-Throata Refuse to Lecture
on the Scaffold.
New Orleans, March 2. Dare John
son and Mansfield Washington were
hanged at Baton Rouge at ten minutes
past 1 o'clock this afternoon. Both
men refused to say anything on the
The men had brutally murdered for
robbery, 1'rofesior Van Hofe, In Ascen
sion Parish, aud Contractor Mike Rain,
in East Baton Rouge last year.
Sale of
In addition to our magnificent)
stock of Printed India Silks, we
have added a new line of
Wash Silks,
Glace Brocades,
Swivels, &c, &c.
Extraordinary Values BLACK
Four Great Specials PEAU D
98c, $1.15, $1.35 and
The best values ever ottered and
wear absolutely guaranteed.
Cheney Bros. Black
cade Duchesse.
John D .Cutter' s (warranted
pure dye) Taffetas,
Gro-Grain, Mervelleux and
Duchesse Cord.
010 and 512 Lackawanna Aw.
Maltese Cross
And Oak-tanned Leather Belting,
H. A. Kingsbury
313 Spruce St., Scranton, Pi
Lewis, Fleilly & Davies
Reliable Footwear.
She Ia Chosen President of the Ladlos'
Branch of the Q. A. K
Philadelphia, March 2. The ladies
of the (irand Army of the Republic,
today idccted Mrs. Julia P, Shade, M.
D., of Philadelphia, as prosident.
Her ouly oppouent was Mrs. Mary
Houck, of Reading.
g) 1
I WARM WaRHiNoTos. March 2. Forc
I cuit Of Saturday For ea$trn
1 Vnfuniiiu, clear, xlightlii
peWeTi twrtiitiest wiladi paeosa
tng uaHaeh, For leeefer ftnfteytaiafa,
fair, ftignUii warmer oh th loAci, tarta
bk ut'iiifi, MMMto0 south.
Feet of every description fitted at
Lewis, Reilly & Davies.
Will cloww ovory veniufr hi fl.30 P.M.
except Satunlay.
"iiiiiMCiBsiiiiPsiiiiiii r
We Examine Eves
Free of charge. If a doctor i
needed you uro promptly told
so. We also guarantee a ier
feet lit.
AT COST for one week only.