The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 26, 1894, Page 3, Image 3

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All Things Musical
134 Wyoming Ave.
ALL rnicis
Sco the Shaw Piano from
the World's Fair in our
And always have
Good Bread.
The Weston 111 Co,
Punch Cigars
G.. B. & Co.,
Imprinted nn Enoh O'lW.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mfr's.
35 Wyoming AVE.
Saint poke's Church Roy. Ropers
Israel rector. First Suuday after Trinity:
Holy Communion, 8 n. m.; service and ser
mon, 10.80 a. m.; Sunday school and Bible
class, 8.80 p. m. ; evening prayr and
sermon, 7.U0 p. m. Nursery open at 10 a.
m. at 325 Washington avenue, where chil
dren will be kindly cared for while par
ents attend service.
Saint Luke's Dujcmore Mission Rov.
A. L. Urban in charge. Sunday school 8 p.
m.; evening prayer aud sermon, 4 p. m.
Simpson Methodist Episcopal Church
Preaching morning and evening by the
pastor, Rev. L. C. Floyd. Sabbath school
at M m., Epworth and Junior leagues at
630. At all the servicos all tho scats are
free. Strangers welcome.
CnuRcn of Christ, Scientist Spencer
building, 519 Adams avenue. Bible lesson
at 10:30 a. m. and church service at 7:30 p.
m. D. N. McKee, speaker. All are wel
come. Seats free.
All Souls' Cnuncn-Pine stroet near
Adams avenue Rev. George W. Powell
pastor. Service tomorrow at 10.30 a. m '
theme. "Our Honest Belief in the Exist
ence, Sympathy and Help of the Angels "
7.30 p. m., theme, "The Glorious Hope of
Immortality as Preached by Jesus and
Demonstrated." All doubters invited
Free seats.
First Presbyterian CHUBCE, Washing,
ton avenue Preaching morning and even,
ing by the pastor, Rev. James McLeod D
D. Lieutenant Ezra S. Griffin Post, No
139, Grand Army of the Rpublic, will be
present in the evening, and the servicos
will be appropriate to the occasion. All
old soldiera will bo heartily welcome.
Green Ridoe Presbyterian Church
Preaching at 10.30 a. m. and 7.45 p. rn by
the pastor, Rev. N. F. Stnhl. Bible school
at li o'clock. Christian Endeavor meeting
at 6.45 p. m.
Dunsiore Baptist Church -A. B
O'Neal, pastor. Services at 10.30 a. in. and
7.45 p.m. Morning subject, "The Lord's
Supper;" ovening, "Forgotten Dreams-"
Communion at the close of the morning
service. All members of the church are
requested to be present.
Penn Avenue Baptist Ciiincii Rov.
Warren G. Partridge, pastor. 8ei vices at
10.80 a. m. and 7.80 p. m. Subject in the
morning. "Tho Religious Affections;" in
theevening, address appropriate for Deco
ration day before Colonel Monies Post,
Grand Army Republio All arewoicomo.
Calvary Reformed CnuRcn -Corner of
Monroe avenue aud Gibson street.
Pastor, W. H. Stubblobine. SorviceB 10.30
a. m., when tho Lord's supper will be ad
miuiKtered; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.;
Christian Endeavor. 6.30; evening servlco
at 7.10 p.m.,when Rev. Mr. Williard, D.D.
L.L.D.ex-president Heidleburg University
of Lancaster, Pa., wiil have charge of
services. All welcome-
Second Presbyterian Church-Rot.
Charles K Robinson, D. D., pastor Ser
vices 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m, The pastor
will preach In the evening a second
sermon on "Woman's Suffrage from the
Christian Standpoint." All seats free in
the evening. All welcome at all services.
Elm Park Methodist Episcopal
Church -Rov. W. H. Pearce, pastor'
Services 10.30 a. m. and 7.45 p. m. Morn
ing subject, "The Supremacy of Right
Over Wrong." Praise service in the even
ing. Quartetta and full chorus.
Grace Reformed Episcopal Church
Morning prayer and sermon, 10.30 a m
Subject. "Tho Third Pillar of the Church"
Prayer," Acts ii, 42. Evening prayer aud
rermon at 7.80 p. in. Subjeot, "The Third
Commandment," Exodus xx, 7. Sabbath
school at tho close of the morning service
Youug People's Society of Christian En
deavor every Sabbath evening at 6,80
Strangers welcomed at all services. Seuts
free. Pastor, Rev. O. L. Alrloh.
Christian's Chapcl Penn avenue.
Green Ridge. Services conducted by
Samuel Wilson, of Rahway, N. J., at 10.30
a. m., and 7.80 p. m. Subject, at 7.80,
"Second Coming of Christ." Sunday
school at 9.45 for Bible study. Seats free.
All are welcome.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
Concluded from Page I,
Fourrowsof ssats extending across
tbeehuroh bad been reserved for occo
panoy by the juniors during their rally.
But when they filed into the edifice tit
4.30 o'clock 400 atronir, the space re
served for them was found to be far
from ad' uuite. At the suKgestiou of
Presidont Chandler that probably
many of tb older members ware tired
from sitting, a couple of hundred dele
gutoB and others arose and ranged
themselves along the walls uud aisles to
make room for the younger ones. The
circumstance was one highly gratify
ing to the convention; it showed the
force the union had to draw upon.
The junior sooioties represented were:
Washburn Street Presbyterian, Second
Presbyterian, Greon Ridge Presby
terian, Providence Christian, Oraca
Reformed Episcopal, Plymouth Con
gregational aud First Welsh Congrega
tionul church.
The young people were under the
general ohsrge of Mrs. D. W. Skellen
ger nnd Miss M. E. Dunbar, The for
mer announced that the exercises
would be conducted by AIater Arthur
Phillips, of South Hyde Park avenue.
The meeting opened by tho singing
of two Endeavor seleutious.after which
Muster Phillips announced a .r-:ninute
period of spontaneous prayer.
It was a remarkable exhibition of
ready thoughtful and fervent invoca
tions, which even startled some of the
older people who had not followed the
work of the younger order.
A responsive reading of John 14, 119,
fo'.lowed the prayers.
Master Phillips, in discussing the
lesson, said it was ono of the most
beautiful nnd encouraging thoughts
mentioned in the Bible. The promise
and thought of leaniog on the ever
lasting arm of Jesus is a beacon for the
sinner and a guide for the Christiun.
In the midst of a testimonial poriod
when scores of misses and boys were
bobbing up all over the church eager
to speak for the Maker, a flood of sun
shine broke through the misty atmos
phere and shed its bright gleams ou the
A few moments of senteuce prayer
was concluded by tho repeating of the
Lord's prayer in concert.
Master Ray Sanderson read a paper
on "Why should we have a junior
league." When he finished he was
greeted by a volume of applause.
Muster Sanderson contended that the
young.'r organization is essentially an
educator for the proper carrying on
of the work when the members be
come older. Then they will not have
trouble in getting committees to meet,
will not forget to carry their Bibles to
meetings, will not have back-seat
gigglorx snd the meetings will be full
of interest.
A vocal solo was rendered very ac
ceptably by Master Ralph Allen, of the
Second Presbyterian church.
Miss Ollie Williams read a paper en
titled "The Pledge."
Mabel Boldry, Lois B'oker. Rhoda
Elias, Nettie Davis and Maud Chalmers
comprised a quintette of Misses who
sang "Our Christian Band."
Muster Arthur Hull delivered a con
cise nnd helpful talk on how to improve
committee work.
Tho exercises of the Jnniors were
shortened owing to the lateness of the
hour, and after saying the Mizpah ben
ediction they filed from the church
while singing, "Ciward Christian Sol
After the departnrs or' the Juniors
the schedule programme of the conven
tion was resumed in the receiving of
reports and an election of officers.
The convention committee reported
recommendations that conventions be
held twice a year during May and No
vember and that 5 cents be an annual
fee from each member to support the
Seoretary Manning, Rev. C. W. Har
vey, Rev. D. W, Skellenger and others
opposed the semi-annual recommenda
tion. After debate the report was voted
to be received and the committee was
The motion was offered to adopt the
recommendation of .'ue committee to
hold the tri-county convention semi
annually, and upon a rising vote Presi
dent Chandler announced that he was
was unable to count the voters. He
decided to let the mitter pass, conse
quently conventions will be held semi
annually as in the past and according
to the constitution.
The officrs pressnted by the nomi
nating committee were uuauiimusly
elected as follows:
Thomas F. Wells, Seranton, presi
dent; Qoorge Beale, Seranton, rice
president; J. C. Manning, Pittston,
secretary; J. J. Purkhnrst. Wilkes
Barre, treasurer.
Many of the members after ad
journment remained in the church to
enjoy a social and supper provided by
Plymouth society.
Address by E. W. Bllst, of Chloago.
Resolutions Adopted.
The Jackson Stroet Baptist church
was taxed to its utmost seating capac
ity when the evening session began at
8 o'clock. The meeting wss proceeded
by devotional exercises and a song
praise service.
An overture was rendered by the
orchestra of the Sunday school of the
Second Presbytsrian ohurch. Rev. R
G. Jones, of the Sumner Avenue Pres
byterian church, read a selection from
the Scripture. Prayer was offered by
Rav. D C Hughes. D. D., pastor of
the church.
The report of the resolutions com
mittee was read by Secretary Manning
and adopted as follows:
The union desires first of all to express
its very sincore appreciation of the de
lightful hospitnlity so freely extended to
the delegates by the good people of the
city of Seranton and tho Plymouth Con
gregational and other West Side churches;
also to the rommittee of arrangements,
the ushers and tho executive committee
for their faithful and efficient service.
They would muke special mention of the
courtesy of the Jackson Street Baptist
church exhibited in their extending the
use of their church building for au even
ing service.
Secondly, we rejoice in the continued
friendship of the daily press to the En
deavor movement, and expross our good
wi'l to the papers which havo helpod us,
and we trust themselves and the pnblic by
reporting the proceedings.
Thirdly, with roirnrd to the future work
of the Tri-County union, we desire to lay
special stress upon one certain line of
work, on of the three suggested by Dr.
Clark In Montreal in July last, viz; the
movement toward christian citizenship.
We would suggest to oar societies that in
these three counties there is special and
pressing need for the application of
Christ's teaching to political matters. We
need hotter Jaws, and the good laws now
on our statute books should bo enforced.
Hence we need good men and true chris
tian mtn in all publlo offices. Lat the so
cieties consider the matter and by fervent
prayer nnd earnest effort do what tbey can
to forward the good work.
Charles I. Jenkins,
A. C. Smith.
St. John's Reformed ohurch, of Free
land, Pa., and the Jenkins Memorial
Congregational church, of Jermyn,
Pa., Christian Endeavor societies, hav
ing furnished satisfactory credentials
were admitted to the Union.
Ex-President Chandler announced
President Wells and introduced him
to the an Hence.
Mr. Wells said facetiously that the
union must be in bad stress when it
had to select an old stage ho;s like
himself to be its presiding officii'.
After briefly speaking of tho purposes
and growth of the organization be
asked what meant all the commotion
caused thereby. It is "Jesus of Naz
areth passing by."
Mr. Beale, the newly elected vice
president, was nut present to udlress
the meeting.
Secretary J. C. Manning said he
thanked the union for the honor again
conferred; he accepted the office for a
fourth time because be would be as
sociated with Mr. Wells Ha also said
the responsibility of each and every
member was increased ou account of
the great fenst of good things they had
heard during the day. Ho urged tin
individual uiemhnrs to stand by the
officers and render them the service
that will strengthen the movement.
Treasurer Parkhurst spoke briefly.
The enthusiasm of the union, he said,
is an incentive sufficient to guide him
in his work.
The anthem "Prune, ye the Lord,"
was sung by the Plymouth church
Mr. Chandler announced that Major
White, who was to have addressed tho
convention, was called away by the
death of his son. His place would be
acceptably filled by E. W. Bliss, of
Chicago, one of the corps of workers
selected by Mr. Moody to carry on the
soining Lackawanna valley campaign.
Mr. Bliss' remarks were from the
verse, "Forgetting the things which
are behind." People are much dis
posed to live iu the past. They make
a mistake in so doing and should in tho
future profit by the errors of the past.
Formerly, that is thirty or thirty-five
years ago, people eumo to church
without much urging. It was a duty
then; now it is a custom. However,
the last year of evangelistic work
shows the greatest results of a like pe
riod for several years. In your valley
there is promise of a very soucessful
season for Mr. Moody,
The present is tho accepted time to
reach forth and grasp iu the Master's
name a great victory. Let every year
be the best year. You show me a man
who reaches forth for the beet and I'll
show you that nothing but God's power
can stand up before him. After reach
ing forth, push, puah you're way for
ward. Harness the spirit of the world's
fair crowd, or, like the Chicago busi
ness in in. you must keep up with the
crowd or jump iuto the lake,
This rush is the din? ronce between
our and our fathers' day; everything
now is get, got, get along. We have
to pross 00! way right up to the throne
aud there plead our cause. To win,
the battle must be pushed to the very
gates. Let patience be a handmaiden
in the sense of running a race with
patience; never give up and don't
swerve from the direct path.
Like Burnside, Christian Endeavor
have no second lino of defense; the
enemy may turn your left or your
right, but press on.
A consecration service was conducted
by Mr. Bliss after his address. The
pledges came rnpidly nnd many persons
were upon their feet simultaneously.
It was soon found that the audience
was almost unanimous in the desire to
"push forward," eo Mr. Biiss expeditod
the service by asking all to stund who
would pledge themselves not to falter.
The response was u general rising
Prayer was offered by Rjv. N, F.
Stub), of the Green Ridge Presbyterian
The convention adjourned after re
citing the Mizpah benediction.
Mrs Knte Dnmbrosky,n woman well
known in police circles, aud Mrs. Annie
Gibsou, both residents of Robinson
street, wore arrested yesterday after
noon by Lieuten aut Davis and Offisers
Jones nnd Lowry for fighting Tue
woman got into an angry dispute,
which soon led to blows. They will
have a hearing this morning.
Interred Yeetexdajr Afternoon.
The funeral of Annie, the daughter
of (ieorge bgiiumelptmnick, of Avenue
B, who died on Wednesday last, oc-
currsd yesterday afternoon from the
parental home. Services of nn impres
sive nr.turd wore held. Interment was
made iu St. John's Catholic, meroetery.
Tho pall bearers were Misses Bridget
Harrison, Kate Sweeney, Katie Beck
and Barbara Kotz.
Left the Rails.
Car No. 48 of the Hyde Park line
left the rails while making a trip
toward the central city last evening.
The car got off on Robinson street and
ran a short distance obliquely into the
mud. The traffic was delayed for such
a length of time that the passengers
for the next trips mid to change cars.
Nubs of Newj.
The Hyde Park Literary and Debat
ing soeiety will close for the summer
on Monday evening. All members are
particularly requested to be present at
the olose of the exercises. Cake and
ice cream will bo nerved. The sooiety
will resume in Sspteraber. having last
Monday ovening elected officers who
will take chnrgs in the fall.
The funeral of Mrs. Hannah Jones,
of Washington street, who died on
Thursday morning, will take place this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the family
home. Intermsnt will be made in the
Washburn street cemetery.
Company F will participate in the
tiranu-Army or tne lie public parade on
Memorial day. They will meet at
Henry E. Rees, a survivor of the
Johnstown flood, will give a stsreopti
ean entertainment in the Jackson
street Baptist church on Monday even
ing. The pupils of the Plymouth Congre
gational church Sunday school, will
give a cantata in the church on next
Wednesday and Thursday evenings,
Mrs. Levi Thomas, of Jackson street,
is 111.
The closing meeting of the Welsh
Philosophical society will he held this
evening in its rooms on South Main
A report of the tri-county Christian
Endeavor societies' convention in the
Plymouth Congregational and Jackson
Street Baptist ohurobes yesterday, will
bo found in another column of this
The funeral of Willie Coleman, the
son of Mrs. Martin Coleman, will oc
enr tomorrow afternoon at 8 80 o'oloek
from the family home on North Fill
more avenue.
John Looncy, of Orchard Street, Injunl Is
Pine Brook Shift.
Constable Woelker's Bicycle May Gi
Him Into Trouble Coming Services
at Young Men's Christian Associa
tion Rooms Another Candidate for
Jury Commissioner Exercises at
No. 3 School on Decoration Day.
Other Notes.
John Looney, a married man living
at 514 Orchatd street, and employed hv
a miner in tho Pino Brook shaft of the
Lackawanna linn and Coal company,
was severely injured while at wort;
yesterday afternoon. He was prep ;r
ing to go home and had a blast tumped
ready to set off. The tquib sputter- I
and flickered nut and he went toward
the fiioe of the ehitmber to relight it.
When about 20 foot away from the
charge, it e. odtd and burled him be
neath u heap of coal. Ateistauce soon
reached him and be was brought to hi
home, win r Dr. Ivus wuo was called
in found him bruuod iatornally and
suffering from painful injuries ou both
legs. Looney will recover.
Tomorrow' Services at Y. W. O. A.
The exercises at the South Side
Young Woman's Christian association
rooms will be hold at 3 45 tomorrow
afternoon as usual. A song service
lnstiug fiftoeu minutes will form a pre
lude to the sermou of R jv. Richard
Hioms, who has eotisentud to address
the young ladies of the organization.
It is an unusual occurence for a tnnle
preacher to assume the leuding part in
Young Women's Christian association
services. Rov. Mr. Hiorn's has pro
pared an interesting sermon for to
morrow, and all who can should hear
him. ,
Ou Monday evening the educational
and Bible classes will have class day
oxeroises, to which all of the current
year's students are invited. Ou Tues
day afternoon a May party will be
tendered the junior department, be
ginning at 4 o'clock, utter tchooi
hours. The class exorcises on Monday
night will terminate Bible studies for
the season, aud they will not be re
sumed until September.
Constable Woelkers and His Bicycle.
Guardian of the peace of the Eleventh
wurd, Joseph F. Woelkera owns a hicy
cle and uses it daily. Nobody objeots
to that, But he occupies the sido
walks more than out -half of the time,
and there are a great many who do ob
ject to that. It does not tnko mnoh
argument to convince the people of tho
South Side that Coustab e YVoolkers
was some months ago one of the first to
complain if be saw a bicyclist riding on
the sidewalk. It is a violation of n city
ordinance to occupy the sidewalk, and
Woolksrs was the cause of arresting a
local barber about a year ago for suc'i
violation, A (prominent citizen of
Cedar avenu was heard to remark iu
tho presence of a Tribune reporter
yesterday that the next time Joseph
commits himself in this respect, n war
runt will be read to him aud u dose of
bis own medicine administered.
Memorial Exirclses at No. 3 School.
Next Tuesday afternoon commencing
at 1.30 tho pupils of No. 8 preparatory
school on River street will present an
appropriate and well varied programme
in houor of M mortal Day. Vocal and
instrumental music and selocted reci
tations of patriotic impulse will be
reudered. The exercises will he held
fn Mrs. D. L. Renniman's room, and
under her instruction the pupils have
prepared themselves very becomingly
to celebrate the patriotic occasion.
The school will be closed on Memorial
Shorter Paragraphs.
Thefnneralof Genevieve, the 2-year-old
daughter of John Murray, of 0CG
South Wyoming avnnue. will bo held
this afternoon at 2 o'oloek. Interment
in Hydo Park cemotery.
The new drug storo and residence of
F. L. Terppe, at tho corner of Cedar
avenue and Birch street, will be 35x50
and 2 stories high. It will be built of
brick and when finished will be one
of the finest buildings on the South
A young mail carrier arrived at the
home of Joseph Shiel.o' Willow street,
yesterday. The cigars were generously
passed around iu honor of it.
The South works will be idle today;
but will resume operations Monday.
Certain repuirs will be made.
The eellar of the house of John
Toole, of Prospect avenue, was soaked
with water yesterday and much dam
age done to the walls. Twelve chick
ens were drowned.
mothers! Illotbersll Mothers!!!
Mrs.WinBlow'8 Soothiug Syrup has 1) en
used for over fifty years by millions o
mothers for their obildren while teething
with perfect success. It soothes the child
ho It (mis the gums, allays all pain; cnreB
wind colic and is tho best remedy for di
arrhoea. Sold by dtugglsts in overy j art
of tho world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no
no other kind. Twenty-five cents a bot
tle. REMEMBER there
are hundreds of brands of
White Lead (so called) on the
market that are not White Lead,
composed largely of Barytes and
other cheap materials. But the
number of brands of genuine
Strictly Pure
White Lead
Is limited. The following brands
are standard "Old Dutch" process,
and just as good as they were when
you or your father were boys :
"Atlantic," " Beymer-Bauman,"
"Jewett," "Davis-Chambers,"
" Pahnestock," ' Armstrong 6 McKelvy."
For Colors. National Lead Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to
a 3j-pound keg of Lead and mix your own
paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching
shades, and Insures the best paint that It is
possible to put on wood.
Send us a postal card and get our book on
paints and color-card, free; it will probably
save you a good many dollars.
Ladies Who Value
A refined complexion mast use Pouonl
'a Pawl
der. It produces a soft and beautiful skin,
Pon't lose sight of the
fact that we will sell you
a good
for less money than you
can buy it elsewhere.
; jWe have made many ad
ditions to our
They are choice and
make a beautiful present
with a Silk or Lace
We NEVER allow our
stock of
Tea or Toilet Sets
to run low. You know
the. quality. Come in
and we will give you the
0 le)
116 Wyoming Avenua.
"One Goat Makes
Them Look Like New"
tXTE REFER to Campbell's Varnish Stainsi
tho very best thine in the market for
touch'ng up and flninhinfr Furniture, Garden
or Torch (Jhuirs, (iaby Carriages, etc., etc.
With ono application Stain and Varniith anc
trnnsform them iuto bi-a.iti.ul imitation! of
Cherry, Mahogany,
Oak, Rosewood, Walnut,
Vermillion and Ebony
Put up In Pint and naif Pint Cans.
OoBuroto get Campboll'H an I you will notbo
To Obtain Satisfactory Results
with Ready-Mixed Paints
This Paint has boon in constant uso for ovor
fifteen yoars and we recommend it us bring
ccrnomleal, convoniont and durabto, and
tnudo from the bes: materials.
The natlBfuction exprossod by our custom
rr. accounts for our iucroaaoi trudo in thoso
goods each season.
Call or send for n samplo card showing co.
ors and with full instructions as t- estimating
cost of bouuiifying your hom3 and surround
lugs. Matthews Bros.
320 Lackawanna Ave.
$1.50 Per Dozen
In 3 aud 5 lb. Tails.
Ejgs received Daily from the
Homo Poultry Farm.
437 Lackawanna Ave.
Victor, Gendron, Eclipse, LovelL Diamont
and Other Wheels.
Another Advocate of
OENTLEHEN It affords rae great
pleasure to state that your new proven
of extracting teeth was a grand eueoeee is
my oaee, anil I heartily roeoramend It t
all. I sincerely hope that others will
test Its merits.
Yours respectfully,
CA.PT. S. K. BRYANT, Seranton, Pa.
Henwood k Wardell,
816 Lackawanna Ave.
Will on and after Mav 21 make a great redno
tioa in the prices of plates. All work guar
anteed first-class In every particular.
Now has haschargo of tho KEYSTONE HO
TEL, formerly oafled the Cross Keys, corner
Bromley ave. and Swetlnnd. A full line of
Liquors, Beer, Alo and lino Cigars will be
kept in stock. Mr. Phillips will be nleasodt o
irreet his tuunv frlondB who will favor him
veer m m m m m m
. with a oalL
Hindoo Handkerchief Puzzle
Now on sale for 25c. or g'ven
away with purchase of every suit.
Handsome line of Spring Overcoats
and the Nobby "Bell" Cutaway Suits
Martin & Delany
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
Wyoming Avenue.
I the Fashion
At 308 Lackawanna Ave.
A Few Specials for the Week: i
in Dress Goods
Our 35c. Cashmere for ...
Our 39c. Novelties for .
k Our 75c Serges for ....
In Wash
s Our 18c. Russian Duck
Our 25c Jaconets for .
Our 8c. Challies for
In Millinery
Our $5 Trimmed Hats for
b Our $7 Trimmed Hats for
I Our $2. 98 Curtains for
I Our 4.98 Curtains for
Jackets and Capes at Your Prices.
Now Open
It's a Great Shock
fo tho folks who aro claiming they undersell
.11 others to And that without the least (uss
nr blunter we ore giving customers the ben-
.a. ... ...v. ...,,.,. t... , ,H...i .a fhAua
"lit IUUU vy yvt .iivv -
A Strlctlv High Grade Light-weigh t
Wheel, 1801 pattern, far SHO cash.
pnttorn, wir wnctii, ior mio.
. . a nn ... ..I ..... MO K 1,
intf4 pattern, .iuv nri, .... e
ineso prices ma so tno uusuieaa at uur swra
Bicycle Riders,
Take Notice!
CAPS Invented
by a rider
Something New
Has the Agency
for them
ire it Present
Mllar sis mrama by
Wxrsrcemi : OpposUs-Columhus Monument,
30PW rrtftgron Av. Seranton, Pa
21 Cents I
25 Cents a
49 Cents I
12 Cents a
15 Cents a
5 Cents a
for .
... $3.25 I
. . . . 4.98
In Curtains a
. . . $1,75
2.75 5
A Fine
Worsted Suit
for Men,
in colors black
and blue, for
Clothiers, Matiltosnift
English, Wear Well Serge.,
Tuxedo Cout, Silk Lined,
Skirt with docp hem.
They are truly tailor- made,
Navy or Black.'
ONLY $10,50
Striped, Spot or Figured Effecta;
Well made, cool to wear.
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About IS difl'erent styles.
Tourist Raymond or Tab Styles;
the importer's expectation, $12.
You will need one for street ,
excursion or traveling.
There's a fit to oun.
THE PRICE, $6 TO $12
Furs Stored and Repaired.
G. W. Owens & Co.
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