Newspaper Page Text
TIIE RCRAKTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY MORNING. JULY 10, 1894.
"pIIE dreaded pueuinonia or
' "grippe" is relegated to the
re,ar, and "Old Sol" with hin peu
ct rating rays is a constaut re
minder that we are candidates for
Exceptional values in thli depart
ment. Goods were bought at clear
iuK manufacturers' prices.
Lisle Thread Vests in white, ecru
Hud colors. Balbriirgan Vests,
Fasliionabln Ribbed Vests, Finest
Egyptian Yarns. Gossamer Veste
and in varieties Novelty and
nun ' HfillillM
HUH II V V 11
Willi! IMW I IIIU I;
Concluded from Page I.
found that Fleischer came to his death
y accident eaussd by company D,
Hteeuth rngiinnt of infantry United
States of America shooting wantonly
and carelessly io n peaceable crowd.
Tho printings on Ginghams are
recognized by all connoisseurs as
the highest art in textile Dress
Goods. Swivel Silk Giulianis, Pin
Head and Shepherd's Checks. Solid
colors in fancy shade, stripos aud
plaids, in wonderful varieties.
In tliesedavs of improvement and
perfection we should follow the
time!. The "latest" costs no more
than the time worn. Russet colors
and tAnx, drop Btitcb, lisle thread,
black staples. All the improve
ments iu soleing and heeling.
Contains a complete assortment of
all the leading makes, including
all the grades of ventilated nud
summer weight Corsets at selling
For trimmings, for draperies, and
for all uses this lovely fabrio can
Le pnt to, we have in abundance.
That are seldom written abont.bnt
needed just the same. We pay
just as much attentiou to buying
tbem right as we do expensive
Silk Twist, Sewing Silk, Embroid
ered Silk. Batting Cotton. Cotton,
Linen Thread, Bone Casing, Belting,
Skirt Braid. Velveteen Binding, Prus
sian Binding, Taffeta Binding, Darn
ing Wool, Darning Cotton, Carpet
Thread, ijacraroe Cord, Corset Laces.
Silk Cirset Laces, Shoe Laces, Covered
Dress Siiiys, Horn "Bone, Corset Steels.
Garter Elastic, Silk Elastic, Hooks
and Eyes, India Tape, rolls of Tape,
Pins, Hat Pins, Black Pins, Kid Crimp
ers, JUoutague Curlers, hi lit lassels,
Needle Chips, Shoe Buttons. Bone
Buttous, Collar Buttons.
If you wish to he well and fash
ionably dressed TKADE AT OUR
STOKE. If yon wish to save
money, come to us first.
A refilled schi ol homo. Prepares tor the
Dest on cki a.
'I horotiuli courses In Muiio and Art
Toaclitiru' (.lass (jives beat prupuratlon for
Commercial Course Include Typewriting
Post loiiH secured for Graduate
fcieud lor now illnslrated circular.
F. M. LOOM1S, A.M., Principal
IfiR. GOMPERS OS THE SCENE.
President of American Federation of
Labor Will Take a Hand in
Solving tho Strike Problem.
nil employes bnt the enstiue-r'4 and life
men were, out on ttt Ann Aruor loan
thin morning, cumpleloly tieing up the
Employees of the Onto Central lines
went out it si'vernl points today. "
superintendent J. M, Morris met the
men on this division of the Pennsyl
vania railroad and asked tbeui what
they were going to do. They promised
to take no part in the strike at present.
GLIMPSES OF THE STIRKS.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E Winslow are boms
from Lake Underwood.
Council has purchased balls and
chains aud offenders of the law, who
refuse to pay their tine, will be put ut
work in the "chain gang.
Royd Decker, of Dalton, passed San
dov with W. S. Decker.
The newspaper. Price Library Re.'
view, will be read to the members and
tbcsj who wish to attend, at the meet
ing on Thursday bight.
D. A, Williams is society editor for
the Herald, having resigned the man
agement or the Clerks ball team.
Mr. aud Mi.. J. A. Jones and daugh
ter, Maggie, and Mr. and Mrs. D. T,
Harris are at Ocean Grove,
' Wednesday is pay day in the Dula
ware, Lackawanna and Western miues
of this vicinity.
A prominent citizm sdd yesterday.
"As soon as the fire plugs are placed in
position then it the time to harp fur a
County Treasurer Dive Powell was
in town on Sunday afternoon.
Council has an ordinance prohibiting
bicycle riding on the sidewalks. Vis
iting riders can come to town uod
occupy the privilege prohibited, but
home riders are at ones warned of the
A grand entertaiuinent will bj givn
on Thursday night at the Methodist
A great deal of Interest is being
manifested in the coming drawing for
a chair of the Price library, which will
hn decided on Friday evening, July 13.
Ou the same evening a programme
will be presented, which will inolu le
selections by Taylor orchestra and
other local talent. Ice cream, etc,
will be served at the close for a small
u:u. Admission to the ball is frae.
New York, July 9 Presidout Gom-
ptre, of the American f ederation ot
Labor, has reconsidered bis deoisiou
uot to go to Chicago and at 3 SO this
afternoon made the following state
'I have consulted with the members
of tbeexeoutive council of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor In reference to
the extraordinary industrial situation
prevailing in our country and I have
come to the conclusion that it becomos
onr duty to make an effort to bring
order out of what threatens to become
chaos and confusion.
'For that reason I. have called a
meeting of the executive aounail to be
held in Chicago on Thursday. July 13,
and have also requosted the exaoutive
officers of a numDer of national aud in
ternational trade unions to meet the
ounoil there. 1 nope both by our
pretence, adv.ee ana HOtiou to help in
briugicg this industrial crisis to a
peaceful aud honorable ending."
lue executive council are bamnel
Gompers, of New York; P. J. Maguire.
Philadelphia; Y. L Drummoud, Fort
Wayne; James Brettel, Mingo Junc
tion. Ohio:V. H. Harden, Boston;
John B. Lennon and Chris Evans, New
This action of Mr. Gompers will
have a most important bearing on the
strike particularly in theust. There
is no probability that the Pullman
cowpiuy will consent to arbitrate its
difference and in accordance
with the resolutions of tho
Chicago trades union to strike
tomorrow nfternoon at 4 o clock, un
less arbitration is agreed upon before
that hour, makes it more than proba
Me that the American federation of
Labor will become involved in the
Mr. Gompsrs will reach Chicago
shortly after the men go out, and a
majority of the Federation council is
pretty certain to sympatuizs with
them. The result of Mr. Gompers
trip to Chicago will be awaited with
Knights of Labor Will Not Be Called
Out Until Wednesday.
CniCAao, July 0 General Master
Workman Sovereign, of the Knights of
Labor, said this morning that be had
letermiued to dlay the or lor for a
strike of his order until Wednesday.
He said: "I make this postpone
ment to wait the outcome of the fight
among Chicago's trades anions. I do
not consider it impossible that the tre
mendous importance of a pnrallyaig of
Chicago's industries will force George
H. Pullman and the railroads to meet
the American Railway nniou half way
in measures for a settlement, It is
high time that public sentimeat should
move the corporations to arbitration.
Mr. Debs has all along evinced hia
willingness for arbitration, aud the
general managers should assume that
manner too. As soon as the result of
the conference between Mayor Hop
kins and the nnion committee is known
we shall take up the question of calling
out the Knights of labor. I feel that
the union men did the right thing last
night. The minute the president's
proclamation was received I knew
there could be but one event the strike
orderand I am glad of it."
Cincinnati. O.. Julv 10. Tho freight
Qremen of the Big Four ou tbe Cinciunati
t'hlcago division decided at midnight to
strike this morning.
IlAKiiiHBiinu, Pa., July 9. Tbe proposed
general Ktrlko of all labor organizations
throughout the country is uot meeting
with much favor among the unions iu this
city. It is not believed that the strike
order will be obeyed.
Ciiicao ), III., July 9. About 1,000 sheep
arrived at tho stock yard by canal boat
yeatcrdMy, and today about 6,1)00 were
driven iu. That constituted the receipts.
There was no market nud it is impossible
to furnish quotations,
Chicago. July ft Reports have been
sent out that losses by tire on Saturday
uigbt reached into the millions. The offi
cial records hUow that the total loss to
railroad property durinc tbe hours from 8
a, m., Sr.tnrday, to 10 a. m., Suuday, was
diicAtio, July 0. Wabash trains were
delayed iu reaching this city and dually
came in on tho Fort Wayne tracks. Tina
was necessary necause a bridge at Clarlc's
station had beeu burned during the night.
Rioters are supposed to'bave sot tire to it
during tbe night.
Chicago. July 0. Six freight cars were
burned thii morning before daylight on
tbe Illinois Central tracks at uuinside,
Six niou loitering around there were ar
rested on suspicion of boiuir the incen
diaries and wore taken to the Kensington
SritiNOFiELD 111., July 9. In accordance
with Mayor llopkius' request lor more
troops, Governor Altgcld tnis aftornoon
ordered out all remaining tronpt-rthe
I'nnrtli infiintrv nnd Hurt of the Fifth iu-
fautry and gave instructions to proceed
at once to luicago,
PiTivnciui. Julv 9. Local union No. 9,
American RallA'av nuion. comnowd of
Baltimore and Ohio railroad employes,
numbering about 350 men, received an or
der tonight from President Debs, ordering
thorn to cease work. It is uot thought
that tho order will be oboyed.
Coi.i-sim.s Ohio. Julv 9 President W,
D. Mabuu, of tuo National Association of
Street Car employes, arrived home from
Chicago tonizlit and announced that he
would uot call out tho mumbors of his or
cauizatiou. as it would irreally iucouven-
iencethe public ami would uot even re
motely affect Pullmau.
Cnr.trMHL-s O.. Julv 9. A teloeram was
sent by Secretary McUryde, of the Unitod
.Miuo WorkerB of America, today to Presi
dent John Mcllride at Chicago, urginir
him to us his iuflueuce with Kugeue V.
Dobs to have him recall his order to the
employes of the Toledo and Ohio Central
and the Wheeling and Lako Erie roads to
quit work, as theso roads il) uot handle
I'ullman cars and tho actiou will only
close tbe mines al ug these lines.
A MAN OF MILLIONS.
JOHN I. BLAIR OF BLAIRSTOWN. N. J..
AND HIS SUCCESS IN LIFE.
Ills Earliest Dollars Earned by Trapping
Muskrati Railroad Ventures Eaot and
West Small Economies and Gnat Uene
f actions. .
Tho life story of John L Blair, tho
multimillionaire of Bluirstown, N. J.,
whoso health has brokeu at last, is a ro-
inarkablo nineteenth century romance
of acquisition. Blair himself has beeu
a uo less remarkable example of how
tsiirowdness and prudence and "hustlo"
may completely cliungo conditions with
out altering personal characteristics one
whit, for, though ho has endowed on
academy in his own homo with $000, -
000, built quito 100 churches along his
railroad lines, given at least $300,000
to various colleges and iu many ways
bus proved himself to bo one of tho
most liberal of men, ns becomes one of
his vast wealth, his personal expendi
tures aro ridiculously BmalL He lias
drivon about Blairstown iu tho same
carriago for 25 yean at loast, aud his
resideneo, though comfortablo in ap
pearance, is a houso that would bo se
lected as tho home of a well to do former.
John I. Blair is almost 92 years old.
Ho was born Aug. 23, 1802, at the foot
of what is known as "Foul Rift," two
miles below Belvidero, N. J., on the
Dolaw.-uo river. Hi3 family were Coy
ness. His great record is unsurpassed
iu tho cntiro history of British parlia
Mr. Mowat was 52 years of age when
he first becamo premier of Ontario. Ho
is 74 years old now, and despira his
long and arduous labors for good gov
ernment he is still a very active man to
day. Like the Gladstone of a fow years
TROUBLE AT PHIUIP3BURS.
Soft Coalers Are Still la a Rjstleii Con
dition. PiiiLLiPsnuita. Pa., July 0 Miners'
mass meotings were held near Houtz
dale and noar this plum this morn
ing. At Houtzdale the men declared
against going to work for less than
45 cunts a ton, und at the Phil
lipsburg mass meeting a resolution
was udopted instructing the local
assemblies and local unions to call on
John McBrile to order out all the min
ers again, and especially all in Central
Pennsylvania, until a majority of the
operators were willing to pny 45 cents
a tou, and also requesting railroad men
not to haul "scib" eoul.
The Berwind- White Coal Mining
company today ordered the miners to
remove their tools, and formally placed
thir mining propurties under the pro
tection ot the sheriff of Clearfield
county. A few deputies arrived at
Laurel Run mine this inorniug. Every,
thing is quiet.
POLISH CHURCH TROUBLE.
The game of base ball botween the
Throop and Pricebnrg teams on Sun
day was almost one sided until the
sixth innings, tbe seore standing 8 to
17 in favor of Priceburg. The Tnroop
boys tben came to the bat and made
four. Pricaburg cams in for a shot
out, and Throop came in, making nine
runs. Priceburg on the last made two
runs, leaving score 10 to 21 in favor of
Mrs. E. Ban field left town on Mon
day for Jermyn where she will visit
H. W. Bellman and wife left on
Sundsy evening' for a tour through
New York state. They will return by
way of Miohigan, where tbey will
soend a few weeks. .
- Miss Leena Dire and Mill Benals, of
Providence, were callers on Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Kennedy. ,
Rev. Mr. Newell preached his first
sermon Bund iy evening. He has been
ill 8inci moving here and has labored
under great disadvantage.
Miss E Davis, of Jermyn, who has
been visiting here sine the Fourth,
returned borne on Monday.
Mrs. W. Lawyer and her sister, Miss
Horner, of this, spent Sunday with
their parents in Sorantou.
Mr. Buoklyn, of Providence, presided
St the Baptist ohuroh on Sunday.
PRESIDENT DEBS' APPEAL
Pittiborar Railroad Mn are Aiked to
Join tbe Strike.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 9. Tomorrow
will likely decide definitely whether
the railroad men in Pitisburg nnd vi
cinity will recigiiizi th" call for as
sistance from President E. V. Debs, of
the American Railway union, John D.
Cole, president of the local nnion, re
ceived the following from Cuicago:
You are hereby requested to assist us in
thestriko by having nil employes withdr aw
Horn the service. Llect good committee
aud wire tho name of tuo chairman of
each rond. Commit no violence. All em
ployed of all roitds will stand together.
None will return until all return. We Bro
gaining ground ranidly. Pledge full pro
tection to all whether members or not.
(riigued) E. V. Ijius.
President Cole will hold a conference
tomorrow with organizers Nnvlor
and Roe, the Chicago representatives
of-the American Railway union before
returning a final anawur to D1?.
Indications are that the local union
will not at present obey the order.
The only road in Pittsburg with a
good nismbnmhip is the Pittsburg and
Western which has a local member
ship of 450. The membership on other
roads Is as yet iusigmueant compared
with the whole number of employes.
A largely attended meeting of railroad
men was held at Glenwood on tho Bal
timoro and Ohio tonight. Organlzsr
Naylor addressed the meeting and se
cured h number of members.
Another Attack Mali on Father Jnus
kiowlcz. Reading, Pa., July 0 Foreigners
opposed to Father Januskiewicz of bt.
Mary's Catholic church uut'.e another
attack on the parsonage this morning.
Several men have been arrested and
tbe authorities have decided to close up
the church allowing no more services.
A riot is imminent letween the op
posing forces nuy moment. One tnuu
wus terribly beaten. Thu pridst is to
be arrested also.
This afternoon Father Januskiewicz,
of St. Mary's Polish Catholic church,
was rmsted for assault and battery in
connection with the free tights in his
church. He was escorted down town
to nn alderman's offlcj protected by
officers, followed by an indignant
uiob and returned the simo way, A
number of oflhert are ou duty iu his
residence to rpul an attack. War
nuts W--IO issued this afternoon tor
tweuty-tiv rioters. There is a great
deal ot punlm apprehension that des.
perate work may yet result from the
HER MARRIAGe. A FAILURE.
Large Bodlne cf Men Off t to Take Armi
Sustain Law and Ordr.
Washington', D. (J., July 0 An offl
cer ot tbe government stated tonight
that the premlent and secretary ol
war. had been flooded today with
telegrams and letters from all
parts of the country tending to
the government support of large Iodic
of men iu tbe event or au emergency
requiring the organization of a volun
teer force. These telegrams ia them
selves give some idea of tnn overwhelm
ing loyal aud sordlal sentiment of the
people in support ot law and order.
Borne ot "them were from labor or
ganizations approving the steps taken
here and protesting against any as
sumption that tbe oritioWnis of the
measures taken to preserve the public
peace and enforce observance of th
laws of the land, represent the views
of any considerable number of their
ANN ARBOR ROAD BLOCKED.
Pennsylvania Railroad Kin In Ohio Will
Toledo, O , July 0 Trainmen.
switchmen, operators, section men and
Mrs. Fred Johnson A ill Seek Another
Husband In th Faihrland.
tuecial to Ike Hcranlon Tribun.
Hokbsdale. Pa., July 0 About
three years ago Fred Johnson oauio to
this country from Germany aod the
year following he sout a ticket back for
a young lady to come over aud marry
hi in. bhe left home without the con
sent of her parents and came to Amer
ica nnd married Johnson,
Yesterday she left Johnson and one
child to go back to her hom in Ger
many. The woman informed a TmnOMli
representative that she txpi'eted to
marry an old lover upon her arrival at
her former home.
MINERS STRIKE AGAIN.
Bijsatlafactlon Still Re g-ne In the Pitti-
PiTTSiiDita, July 0 Owing to the
many disputes in tho mining trade the
meu at several miues who were at
work have struck again and other
strikes are threatened In tbe Pittsburg
Tho Walston miners at Punxsutaw
ney Weut to work again this morning
and no further trouble is anticipated
in that field.
At thu leading mines in the Mthon
ing Valley the miners are again out
on strike. Ihey say the operators
must sign tbs scale before work will
EFFECT OF RECKLESS FIRING.
An OU Lady and Young- Girl Xlllid by
Danville, III., July 0. Troops sent
to the mine on the Sbelbyvill division
of the Chicago and Eastern Illinois,
Hve miles sooth to restore order among
miners, were fired upon this afternoon.
The fire was returned by the soldiers.
Miss Clara Jamss, aged 14, and Mrs
Mike Glennan, uu,old lady, Were In
stantly killed, and an unknown man
mortally wounded. The women were
spectators at the top ot a hill op which
the miners ran before the soldiers snot.
JOHN" I. BLAIR.
enanters of the strictest sort, and his
father had to do with tho shipping of
iron from tho Oxford (N. J.) furnaces.
In 1810 tho old ijcntlomen died, leaving
his widow with eight sons and threo
daughters on her hands. John I. was
barely 1-L Ilo had been working iu a
country store for a cousin for nearly
four years, and ho told his mother that
his brothers and sisters "might got an
education," if they wanted to, but he
was going to get rich. Theu he set about
it without delay.
His first dollars wero earned, when ho
was very young, trapping niuskrats, the
skins of which he sold at tho rato of
eight for CO cents. All the millions he
lias mado sinco that timo have uot
pleased him as much as did the proceeds
of those skins. When ho was 17, ha
wont to Dultstown, now Blairstowu, N,
J., and opened a storo as a partner for
his cousin. Two years later ho bought
tho censiu out A little lator ho started
tho Belvidero lank, of which he has
been president now for more than throe
soore years. Then ho made 15, 000 on
one cargo of supposed to bo damaged
cotton which ho bought "on spec." By
18-14 ho was ready for larger enterprises
than ho had heretofore attacked, and
the chance for which he sighed shortly
came to him. It was furnished by hard
coal and iron. He was laughed at when
ho said ho could make tho latter by tho
aid of the former, but ho went ahead,
supplied tho Eiio railrond, then build
lug, with rails, and under tho titlo of
"Lcggct's railroad" laid tho first few
miles of what is now tho Delaware,
Lackuwnnna and Western railroad.
The extension of the D., L. andW.
property helped tho development of
Sorantou, Pa., and it, in turn, helped
tho railroad, and from them both and
tho anthracito mines Blair drew trib
In 1800 ho turned his attention to the
west as a profitable railroad field, being
iucitod to do so by his observations of
tho resources of the states ho passed
through whilo on his wny to and from
Chicago, whero ho was a delegate to tho
Republican national convention. Ho
was laughed at for his belief iu western
railroads, as ho hud been for his confi
deuce iu hard coal, in irou rails and tho
future, but ho kept right on, and when
120 miles of tho Chicago, Iowa and Ne
braska railroad had beeu laid it began
to pay, and very woll too. Then he weut
into tho construction of tho Union Pa
cifio with Oakes Ames and others and
wns later concerned in tho building of
mnny western roads, some short and
some long, and uow most of them parts
of tho Chicago and Northwestern nud
ot her trunk lines. Iu no cose was Mr,
Blair frozen out wheu theso short lines
wore transferred. Ho made money out
of every transaction nnd wus popularly
supposed to be worth $(10,000, 000 a few
years ago. He says If20,000,000 is near
cr right, nud it is enough for one man
at nil events.
Iu 1878 ho built a railroad 12 miles
long to Blairstowu for the convenience
of studouts at the Blairstowu academy.
Iu 1868 ho ran for governor of Now
Jersey at a cost to him of $00,000.
Ho lost. Ho has sluco then aspired to
nothing higher in politics thnn town
committeeman. Ho never built a rail
rond ou credit, nnd Ilo never speculated.
He soid the other day to ""mi inquirer
that all our present financial troubles
nro duo to our speculation.' Though he
lives very plainly at Blairstowu, his
sou lives splendidly at Bolvidere. Onco
whon ho was asked about this differ
enoo he said, "Oh, ho has a rich father,
aud I have not"
HON. OL1VKB MOWAT.
ago, he seems to thrive upon hard work.
Early and late he is at his post in the
house. Ilo is the leader of his party
there, und nothing escapes him. His
speeches aro short, but straight to the
point. During his longrulo his strength
aud popularity huve never been impair
ed, and today, in the seventy-fourth
year of his ago nnd tho twenty-third
yoar of his reigii as premier, ho stands
forth with a record unsurpassed in the
history of Canadian statesmen for the
number and brilliancy of his achieve
ments, tho purity of his private life, the
incorruptibility of his official career,
the soundness of his Liberalism, the
steady consistency of his entire political
career and tho marvelous success with
which ho has defeated what the Toronto
Globe calls "tho most ingenious and
desperate tleviues that bigotry and boo
dle could promote."
Mr. Mowat has built up tho schools
of tho proviuoe, regulated the liquor
trafflo with rare success, given Ontario
mauhood suffrago and by Aviso legisla
tion wonderfully increased its prosper
ity. The friends of the Liberal party
believe Mowut's great success recently
augurs woll for victory and a change of
government in the coming generul elec
tion of the Dominion of Canada.
How to MaUo Tig Paste.
A dainty, inexpensive candy is made
thus: Chop into bits and boil a pound
of figs. Wheu soft, strain and press
through a siove. Return to the water iu
which they were boiled, and which
should bo reduced to ono onpfuL Stir
iu S pounds of granulated sugar
nnd cook down slowly until a thick
pasto is formed. Pour in pans lined
with paper. Lot cook. Take out on the
paper and cut into sections. Dust with
Beat vJo whites of 0 eggs to a very
stiff froth. Then add gradually 7 tablo-
spoonfuls of powdered sugar, beating un
til stiff r.nd hard. Then beat in half a
cupful of banana which has been whip
ped to a cream. Set on Ice until thor
oughly chilled. Serve with whipped
cream flavored with vanilla.
James Ward and Mike Quizley. em
ployed i a 13suaftof Pennsylvania Coal
eompany.were seriously injured yester
day forenoon by a fall of checicer rock.
The first aanied had his ankle and foot
smashed and was badly soratched on
the head and body. The latter was cut
and bruised on the head and body.
Mrs. JUuir and Maggie Baxter sailed
Saturday on the American line for
Benore & Son, of Scranton, have se
cured the contract to build the new
Presbyterian parsonage on Main street,
next to the church. Consideration.
The team of William Loftus, ice
man, ran away yesterday and did con'
sidornble damage to the wagon,
William Cox is moving into the
house recently vacated by U. G,
Doo. Edsall has secured a jib as sta
ble boss at Mill sreek and will move
bis ramilv then.
Silas Vrace Wilson
Like a New Woman
1 am feeling sinco I took Hood's Sarsaparilla.
was suffering from ladiireMlea. Catarrh
400 and 402 Lackawanna Avenue.
E have just purchased for cash
at 50c. on the dollar 32,228 doz.
Ladies' Handkerchiefs, the entire
stock of an importing house retir
ing from business.
Sale Coimences Saturday, July 7
5c. Handerchiefs, sale at
10c. Handkerchiefs, sale at
15c. Handkerchiefs, sale at
25c. Handkerchiefs, sale at
39c. Handkerchiefs, sale at
50c. Handkerchiefs, sale at
400-402 LACKAWANNA AVE.
anil flick Headache "r C
and did not have any I UTwd
appetite. I am glad to ,mMjm.
say Hood's Sarsaparilla rmrmrmrvw
has cured me of catarrh and all my other
troubles. Giucic Wilson. Haiuesvlllo. N. J.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills, constipa
tion, Biliousness, sick headache, indigestion.
ONTARIO'S GRAND OLD MAN.
Freuilrr Mowat lias Ruled For Twenty-two
Years and Still JUolUs the Helm.
Hon. Oliver Mowat may quito reason
ably and , appropriately be callod tho
Oraud Old Man of Ontario. He has
beon premier of tho proviuoe for 93
years, and tho elections a fow weeks ago
insured his rule for another four years,
provided his life is spared. Liko Glad
stone ho is a Liberal. Liko Gladstone,
ho is nu old man. Liko Gladstone, ho
has ruled many yoars and given an hon
est and brilliant administration, aud,
Uliliko Qlodstoue. he is still iu the bar
HEART LAKE, SusqtKlu... . Co.
U. E. CKOFUT Proprietor
mHlS HOUSE is strictlv tomftorance. is nn
I ai.d well fiirulnlioi and OPEN".!) TO
1 UK PUBLIC THK YEAR ROUND; 11
located tAldway bxtween Montroie an 1 8nran
too, on Montrose and Litcliawann Railroad,
nix miles from O., T., A W. K R. at Altord
cuatloo, and nvo miles from M mtrojo: ca
parity, eighty-live; throe minutes' walk t roin
k. it. station.
GOOD BOAT4. FTHlS(J TACKLE, Ac
FKl.K TO UUES1S.
Altitude about g,000 feet, equalling n tlili
respect the Adirondack and Out u ill Monn
I'lne groves, plenty of shale and beautiful
scenery, making a Bummer Retort unox
Uaucing pavilion, swinge, croqu it gr ornirts,
Ac Cold Hnrli.a Wator aud olanty ot Milk
Katun, S7 to SIO per nook. SI. 60 per
Excursion tickets sold at all stations on D.
Li. A w. linos.
Portt r meets all trains,
. For a Few Days Only
FORMER PRICE. NOW.
00 Smyrna Rugs, best quality, 30x60 inches, $4.00 $2.00
50 Smyrna Mats, best quality, 16x34 inches,
50 Moquette Mats,best quality, 18x36 inches,
50 Moquette Mats,8UBW.'Srd 18x36 inches,
25 Ingrain Rugs, fringed, 36x72 inches,
75 India Rugs, fringed, ' 27x60 inches,
48 Kasmer Rugs, ?t01 30x60 inches,
2x3 yards, all-wool filling, cotton chain,
3x3 yards, all-wool filling, cotton chain,
3x3$ yards, all-wool filling, cotton chain,
23x3 yards, all-wool, -
3x3 yards, " -
3x3 yards, " - - -
3x4 yards. " -
ICEM h SIEBEGSCER
406 and 408 Lacka. Avenue.
No tales or history goes with the goods
we sell at our
Odd and End Sale
You will find money by attending our
Odd and End Sale
It is cheap goodness not cheap cheap
ness that distinguishes our
Odd and End Sale
Figures are eloquent when used to indi
cate the value we are giving at our
Odd and End Sale
From a critical inspector you will turn an
eager buyer at our
Odd and End Sale
Goods marked in plain, large, low figures
at our "
Odd and End Sale