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THE SCHAlfTON TRIBUNE -MONDAY MORNING. AUGUST 27. 1894.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And always have
MANUFACTURED AND FOB BALE TO
THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Co.
EEWARB OF COUNTERFEITS J
THt BEMIHNE POPULAR
HAVE THE IWITU19
G.. B. & Co.,
Barney, Brown & Co. Mfrs.
lUlUi HOUnU kUUAKK.
DR. H. B. WARE will be
in his office on and after
the first week in Septem
Lon Cleves, of De Kalb, 111, Is visiting
Bernard Breekstein, of the Chicago post
office, is visiting hU parents here.
Miss Annie Kelly, of Carbondnle. is a
fuestoi airs, De Witt, of Adams avenue.
Miss Burke, of Carbondnle. was a iruest
f Miss May C. Dully, of Madison avenue
Lieutenant Governor Watres left Sat
lrday for New York, where he exDects to
e for a few days.
Miss Loretta Jennings and Mary McAn
drews, are home from a visit among rela
tives in Geneva, N. Y.
Mrst John ?Peuser, of Lafayette street.
tseriouly ill at Conynabara. the home of
er parent?, Mr. and Mrs. Layfette Stout.
Miss Elizabeth Garritv and Miss Sara
ogers, of Fifth avenue, left the city yes-
uayior a two weeks' stay at Lake
Iv. F. P. Woodward and family, of
uore, win leave io-morrow lor 1'ine
f. N. C, where Mr. Woodward will
e in missionary work.
announcement of the annroachimr
.see of Miss Myrtle Thomas, eldest
iter of Professor Clark S. Tuomas, to
Iy beiDert, or the West Side, is made,
oremony will take place Monday,
UV. S. H. ADAMS SPEAKS.
pellvared Two Eloquent Sermons at
Elm Park Charon.
Iv. S. H. Adams, of Jamestown, N.
bconpted the pulpit of the Elm
burcu yesterday afternoon and
alog. He is an impressive and elo-
int talker and held the rant atten-
an of hie audien.ee while SDeaklne.
For bis moruinr discourse he took
Tor his text Qalatlans vi. 2: "Bar ve
one another's burdens and so fulfill the
law of Christ" From .this he drew
many beautiful lessons.
There Is no improvement In the condition
of Ivor Jones, of Wayne avenue, who is suf
fering from typhoid fever.
Coroner Kelly held an inquest Saturday
on the dpath. of George Sisco, who hanged
himself Friday night. A verdict in accord
ance with the facts in the case was
rendered, The funeral will take place
this afternoon at the residence 51(1 Breaker
street at 2 o'clock, when the Rev. M. D.
Fuller will conduct the funeral service.
the interment being at Clark's Green. The
.inomoflrs ot tne celestial LiOdgo, 803, la-
ilVpeudent Order of Odd Fellows, and the
in rosi, mi, urana Army oi tlieKepuo
'ReS William F.ir.na tt ManAnUnn
NortlJTyales, who preached at the Welsh
Congrlitional church on Friday last is
one of t. V best known ministers Id Wales
and is a II ader of theological opinion to a
great extfmit through the EnglisbWeslevan
community. Seranton has been honored by
the presence of the trio of leading Wesleyan
ministers of Wales, viz. John Evans,
EglwyBfavh who preached ta a large crowd
in Hyde i'ark, Hugh Hughes, whose ser
mons are will remembered and Mr. Eyaus,
The residents of Deacon street and vicin
ity are much interested in the petition
presented by Councilman Golden with te
gard to the gp-ading of Deacon street, F.aat
Market street and the boulevard. They
say they do not want the present grading
disturbed as It would entail great expense
and at the serine time impair the value of
their properties. Tbey are anxious, how
ever, to secure an improvement in the
surface of the street, and this could be ac
complished, tliey say, at small expense and
at the same time satisfy all honorable de
mands. Roddam alley, Park Place, was disturbed
on Saturday night by a row in the house
of John York, who boards eighteen men.
About 9.80 ories of police were heard, and
messengers were sent to seek police aid.
York was drunk, and when he arrived
home charged one of his boarders with
being unnecessarily attentive to Mrs.
York. He followed up the accusation
by striking the suspected boarder, and
the place at once was a veritable
pandemonium. The eighteen boarder, as
sisted by the only woman In the house, eu
deavored to make peace and consequently
made matters worse. The laudlady, wno
lives near the bouse, was struck on the
forehead and had to nse bandages. When
Lieutenant Spellman and Officers Thotnns
and Saltry arrived, qnietness was partially
restored as York was monarch of all be
surveyed, having cleared the room of his
wife and eighteen boarders. He renewed
bis threats of bodily punishment and was
taken to the Providence station house and
yesterday morning was fined 15, the money
being paid, and John once more returned
Mimeographs and seostyles Is dupli
cating and copying.
Pratt's Book Stork.
We are clearing out the whole of our
stock of fine etchings. Chicago Art Co.,
J27 Penn avenue.
Real Merit Is the characteristic of
Hood's Sarsaparilla, and It is manifested
every day in the remarkable cures that
medicine accomplishes. Hood's Sarsapa
rilla is the kind. Try it.
jSood's Pills are the best family cathar
tic and liver medicine. Harmless, reliable,
Opening Service in the Evangelist Tent on
North Main Avenue.
THE TWO SERMONS BY E. W. BLISS
One In the Afternoon at the Initial
Service and the Other in the Even
ingservices at the Home of the
Late Professor Joseph Roney.
Funeral of Miss Jane Slocum.
The Initial servioes of the Moody
meetings to be held in this city for tbe
next few weeks were formally opened
at 3 o'oloek yesterday afternoon iu the
Inru-e tent erected for that purpose on
North Main avenue. About 1,500 peo
ple were In attendanos. The platform
is erected on the northern side, contain
ing seats for the choir of fifty voices
selected from tbe various West Side
churches, On the platform were E. W.
Bliss, assistant of Mr. Moody and tlie
leader of the evangelical work; Rev. D.
C. Hughes, pastor of the Jackson Street
Baptist cliurob, and Rev. T. J. Collins.
of tbe Seranton Street Baptist obnrch.
Ine singing was led by Prof. Wil
liam C. Jones. Tbe meeting was
opened with singing after which Mr,
bliss made introductory remarks on
the uatnrc of the meetings. RY. D.
C HoghifS followed with prayer, and
the large teongregation sang "Praise
Him.'' A scriptural passage from
Matthew xiil, was read by Rev. T. J,
Collins. "At the Cross" was then ren
dered and . W. Bliss announced that
Mr. Moody will be here some time dur
ing the coming week, and that tbe
meetings in the tent would be con
ducted every evening.
Mr. Bliss chose for bis text the
Epistle of Paul to the Romans, 1 Chron
icles, IGth verse, ''For I am not
ashamd of the Gospol of Christ." His
remarks were confined to trying to
convince tbe sinful of the works of
Jesus by giTiog illustrations wbere
Christ had been found. Daring the
course of his impressive remarks be
NOT ASnAMED OF 000.
I bope to revive your memories this
afternoon to some things you already
know. Paul said in this text that he is
not ashamed of God, llow many of us can
say that? You know there are a groat
many people in this world that are relig
ious. Others are righteous. There is a
great difference between the two. Moat
men have to get to the end of the rope be
fore they understand. When Paul found
what he bad to do he went forth into tbe
world with great enthusiasm.
He was striving to be right, yet he
could not look up to heaven and say that
he was right. The Jews went about,
without tbe knowledge of God, and as
serting their own righteousness. Paul
went about trying to teach people tbe
proper wav to live. Saul was climbing in
the sand when he found Josus by trying
to reach heaven through his own right
eousness. But if any man will, right here
and now, accept God he will be made right
eous. One man's excuse was, "When I
try to do good, evil is against me." My
friends you must vanquish this evil.
Aoain the thoueht comes to u?. "Why
can't I do right?" It is the influence of
company that controls us. Therefore
choose your compauy. Sin ties us up,
bands and feet, and we cannot help our
selves. It is the binding, scourging influ
ence of "sin."
Oh I what a transformation takes place
when Jesus Christ has tne right ot way.
Again we hear of people cursing the
church and l bristians. My friends, never
curse the church again. Just suppose for
a moment that we had no churches, no
Bible, no spire pointing heavenward, with
tbe cross of Jesus on the pinnacle to re
mind us that He had died for us. What
would we do? The Influence of evil would
take such possession of our souls that we
could never expect to enter tbe klugdom
of God. It we beliove that Jesus Christ
died and will come again thon we can also
believe tbat our children will come with
Are you afraid to have people bear you
pray? It you are, tuen nevor Do aliauiea
a-'iiiu. It is your nnlv hone for a lifo
hereafter. Jesus said, "Heaven and earth
suull pass away, out my word lives on ior
ever." Never be ashamed of the Bible.
The book of tbe word of Gad, and that is
the sinew and light ot life. Live by it if
you ever expect to enter your eternal
This discourse from Dr. Bliss was
followed with the dosing prayer from
Rev. T. J. Collins, and after tbe sing
ing of tbe doxology.tne meeting olosed.
SEUVICES IN EVENING.
Fully 2,000 people attended the even
ing meting, which opeued with song
at 7.3U o clock. A great increase bad
been made in the choir and it now
n u tnbered about 125 voices, lisv. L.
C. Floyd, D. D., of tbe Simpson Meth-
oJist Eoiscopal cburcb, opened the ser
vices with a prayer. On. the platform
were Kers. JJ. U. Hughes, L. C. Floyd,
T. J. Collins. R. G. Jones nnd E. W.
Bliss. The congregation sang "I Will
Follow Jesus" and Rev. D. C. Hughes,
D. D., read a portiou of the Scripture
from Joshua 1.
Mr. Bliss delivered the sermon in bis
usual forceful and convincing manner.
He dwelt on tbe duties of a pastor, say'
Tbe life of a pastor is wrought with
temptation. People say. "If I was like
you, I would be good." Tbey think tbe
devil never visits a preacher. It may be
that a pastor's family is nut just what it
nuouia be, and it may be tbat it has a
large amount of influence among the peo
ple in that church. 1 knew a mau once
that always went to sloop whenever I
preached, so I went to him and asked why
he did so. "Well." said bo. "I stav awake
long enough to see you get agood start and
that things are going all right and then I
go to sleep."
Some preachers make you go home and
you feel real Cbristian like. Another will
make you feel miserable. Tbe latter sort
is tne most to be sought after, as the real
truth of our condition In Christ is not a
balm to one's feelings. The fear of man
brings a snare. A young man oame to me
tne oiner (lay ana asked me ir be could be
a Cbristian and measure freight with ten
per cent, oil! for a railroad company. I
told bun no. Thus It is tbat Chris
tian people are moved, and led
about by the fear of man. I do not
know but what every man hers
would sacrifice himself on the field of bat
tle for bin country, but how about our re
ligion. We know wl.at is right, we know
bow to do right, but to tell tbe truth we
have not got backbone enough to come out
and do it. Ibere were -many good men
with Christ at the time of His crucifixion.
They were all right until they found Him
bound and driven to the cross, and then
tbeir courage failed tbem. Poter denied
Christ three times and a day or two later
stood before upwards of nearly 8,000 peo
ple and confessed Christ.
A GUILTY CONSCIENCE.
Do you know what had happened in the
mean time? Why, he had become imbued
with Christ, the Saviour. A verv bad
thing to have is a guilty conscience. I had
one for about sixteen years and I never
waui sucn a tuing again, conscience was
tbe last thing I heard when I went to bed
at 2 o'clock in tbe morning and conscience
was the first thing I encountered on aris
ing. Conscience kept it up until the very
last. I would not have such a thing again
for all the world would give. What a re
lief the pardon of sins does give to a man I
He is not afraid to go anywhere.
I used to be a salesman for a large Arm.
I would size up a man and if he smoked I
smoked; it he played cards I played. I
would sll those goods by fair or nnfair
means. Bnt when I became a Christian
I questioned myself as to whether 1 could
continue in this business. I found tbat it
could not be successfully done, so I decided
to leave it aud confess Christ. The fear
of man bringeth a snare. "But be tbat
puts his faitb in the Lord will be saved."
The in eting will be held this even.
ing at 7.30 o'elock.
PRAYER SERVICE LAST EVENING.
The Home of the Late Prof. Joseph
Roney Filled with Friends.
The respect for tbe memory nnd ven
eration . felt for the late Professor
Joseph Koney were demonstrated by
tbe large number of sympathising
friends who gathered at the family
borne, 130 Tenth street at 7.30 o'clock
last evening, The services were con
ducted by Dr. S. C. Logan of this city.
Tb love and esteem in which Professor
Roney was held was beautifully por
trayed by tbe number of floral designs
wnien surrounded tbe casket. The re
mains will be removed on tbe 5 15
train this morning to Trenton, N. J ,
Professor Ronev's life had been wholly
devoted to the interests of education.
He was born at Horsnm. near Phila
delphia, on March 3, 1311. Some tltns
ago bis health began to fail and he
went to Waverly, thinklug tbat the
brseing air wonld act as a restorer.
About a week after be bad returned to
this city he was stricken with paralysis.
Doctors Leet, Reynolds, Gardner and
Hermans administered medicines, bnt
to no avail. He graduated from several
ipstitutlons with honor, and became
superintendent of sohools bere In 1860.
Professor Roney retained this position
for twenty years, resigning in favor ol
Professor George VV. Phillips. He is sur
vived by a wife and one son, H. V. D.
Roney of the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western Railroad company.
MISS SIOCUM BURIED.
Impressive Funeral S.rvioes at the
The many friends of the lats Miss
Jane Slocum, who died at ber home,
1114 Division street, on Friday last,
assembled at 2 o'clock yesterday to pay
a lust sad tribute to tbe memory of tbe
The remaius were viewed by many
as tbey rested in a handsome blaok
casket. Rev. D. K. Freeman, of Hunt
ingdon, former pastor of the Wasn-
burn Street Presbyterian church, with
which the young lady was connected.
officiated and preached an eloquent
sermon. The floral offerings were very
Daring the servieet a quartette, con
sisting of Mr. and Mrs William H.
Freeman, Miss M. Loniae Williams
nnd T. F. Wills, rendered several ap
propriate selections. The imposing
funeral cortege moved to Forest Hill
cemetery where iuterinent was made.
The pall bearers were M. L Blair,
William Frink, William H. Freeman,
S. B. Mott, E. A. Clark and T. J, Luce.
LITTLE WEST SIOE NEWS NOTES.
Mrs. Plummer Acker and children are at
George Barrowtnan, of Wasbnrn street,
is enjojing bis vacation at Lake Wiuola.
Misses Nellie McGnrvey and Kate Mul
roy have returned from Lake Idlewile.
Morgan Thomas, of Lafayette street, is
enjoying bis vacation at Washington, D.U.
Mrs. Daniol Mohr, of North Sumner
avenue,spent the Sabbath at WilkeB-Barre.
Miss Lizzie G. Thomas, of North Gar
field avenue, is visiting friends at Royal,
Miss Mabel Yost, of Jackson street, has
returned home from a visit with Plttston
The Mount Pleasant Mine Aecidental
fund ran an excursion to Lake Ariel on
Dr. A. A. Lindabnry and family, of
sontn Main avenue, bave returned from
MisB Ella Godshall, of South Sumner
avenue, left on Saturday for a sojourn at
Bert Eynon, of North Hyde Park avenue.
will enter the University of Pennsylvania
in septomi er.
Thomas Emerson, Mrs. B. P. Mills and
Mrs. Benjamin Reynolds are visiting
menus in scott.
Mrs. J. Powell, of Price street, has re.
turned borne from a visit with her (laugh
ter at Tamnqua
John Davies, a student of Marietta col
lege occupied the pulnit of the Plymouth
vjuuKivguiiuuai cuurcn yesteruay,
Tbnmas Watson and sister. Miss Jennie.
of Paterson, N. J., are visiting their
orotner, ueorge vvatson, ot mce street.
Harry Greenwood, David C. Hnsbes and
John Reed are the Fellows candidates for
delegates in the Fourth district of the
William R, Williams and son, Tudor,
and daughter, Edna, of South Main ave
nue, have returned borne from a sojourn
at ucean urove.
A' nail social will be given by the
Cbnstlun endeavor society ot tbe Welsh
Calvanistio Methodist church Tue3duv
evening. Cuke and ice cream will he
Mrs. Thomas House, of Cbestunt street,
celebuated her sixty-first birthday at her
home on Saturday evening. Among those
present were Dr. and Mrs. Houser and
family, of Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. L. Stevens
and family, Mr. and Mrt. Houser and Bert
The present and promoted pupils to tbe
room oi a grammar grade, xho. 14 scboul.
under tbe instruction of David Owens, are
requested to meet at their room at 4
o'clock this afternoon for rebearsnl of tbe
patriotic ballad, "Star Spanglod Banner."
tbe competitive piece for school children
at the Laurel mil park eisteUUtod in Sap'
City and School Taxes, 1891,
Tbe city and school tax duplicates for
tue vear ib'.h are now in my nanas for
collection. Persons wishing to pay can do
so now, or any person requiring state
meots of taxes by giving ward aud loca
tion of property will be promptly
R. G. Brooks, City Treasurer.
Municipal building, Washington avenue,
Office hours from 9 a. m. to & p. in., ex
cept Satuuroay, tuis oiilee will De closed
at noon. "
Bcran ton's Business Interests.
Tns Thiduni will soon publish a care
fully compiled aud classified list of the
leading wnoiesaie, Dankiug, manumctur-
ing and professional interests of Seranton
apd vicinity. The edition will be bound
in book form, beautifully Illustrated with
photogravure views ot our pnbllc build
ings, business blocks, streets, etc., together
with portraits ot leading citizens. No
similar work bns ever given an eanal ren
resentation of Scranton's many indus
tries. It will De an invaluable exposition
of our business resources. Sent to
persons ontside tbe city, copies of
this handsome work will attract
new comers aud be an unequalled
advertisement ot tne city, ine circu
lation is on a plan that cannot fail ot good
results to those concerned as well as the oity
at large, uepresentati ves oi i HR tribonb
will call upon thosr WUOHB names
are desirkd in this edition and explain
its nature more tuny.
Those desiring views of their residences
In tbls edition will please have notice at
Bill books, memorandums, time books
and blank books. In stock or made to or
der. Pratt's Book Stork.
Ifuslo Boxes Exoluslvslv.
Best made. Play any desired number of
tones. Uautsohi ec Sons., manufacturers,
1080 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. Won.
derfnl orrhestrial organs, only S5 and $10.
Specialty! Old mnslc boxes carefully re
paired and improved with new tunes.
Cedar Avenue IK. E. Church Dedicated Yes
terday by Rev. L C Floyd.
TKE CHURCH IS FREE FROM DEBT
An Interesting Programme Carried
Out Death of Ex-School Controller
John Charles Miller Funeral Notice
To-morrow A Horse Drops Dead
on Cedar Avenue Funeral of Mrs.
Michael Higgins, of Elm Street.
The re-dedicatory services yesterday
afternoon at the Cedar Avenue Metho
dist Episcopal church, attraoted a
multitude of people. At 2:30 William
Connell, presiding officer, began an ad
dress of congratulation, in which be
felicitated tbe members on tbe progress
made by tbe ohnreb since its organiza
tion. One reason the congregation
can feel prond ot is tbe absolute free
dom of the cburcb from debt. Mr.
Couoell was averse to allowing any
evidence of his generosity to be men
tioned, but tbe congregation, neverthe
less, feels tbat it sbonld be known that
be iie-iisted in lifting the debt.
Mr. Connell did not make anv nub-
lio eontribntions, preferring to assist
in an indirect way, bnt his donations
bave amounted to one bait of tbe debt
ot the churoh. After tbe address of
Mr. Connell an ortan voluntary was
played by Miss Florence Riobmond.
The execution of the number was ar
tistic aud effsotnal. RiV. John Davev
delivered prayer and then the choir of
children sang. After a Scripture les
son the adult choir sang the authem,
I -Will Arise." The address by tbe
president and a solo by D. C. Richards
next followed. S. T. Jones, wbo was
to speak on the origin of tbe Sundav
school, was unavoidably absent, as
was William H, Peck, wIiobs suhjxct
was "Tbe Responsibility of the Peo
"The History or the Chursh," by
George F. Reynolds was a carefully
prepared document and gave interest
ing data relating to tbe church. The
paper read by Rev. L, C. Floyd, Ph.
D., was also a most painstaking and
well prepared document.
Tbe dedication exeroises were per
formed by Rev. Dr. Floyd, and after
the singing of an anthem by the choir,
benediction wis pronounced by tlie
pastor, Rev. E. L. Santee. At 7.30
in tbe evening a sermon was preacheu
by tbe pastor from tbe text, "Whose
Names Are in the Book of life."
It was a review of tbe duties of
Christians toward tbeir Saviour and
soatained interesting reflection on the
praise due to God for His goodness and
mercy in H'.s dealing with tbe fold of
the Cedar Avenue Methodist Episcopal
DEATH OF JOHN CHARLES MILLER.
A Prominent Cltizm Journeys to th
John Charlns Miller, of Birch street,
passed from this life Saturday after
noon, having suffered from ill health
for years prior to his death. Mr. Mil
ler was foremost among tbe progr-s
live eiliEns of the South Side and in
active life held many positions of trust
He was school controller from the
Eleventh ward for a number of years,
but sickness withheld bim from enjoy
ing the responsibility btitowed upon
bim by his fellow men. Tbe date of
the fuueral has not yet been deoided
SOUTH SIOE JOTTINGS.
A. Wetnschenk, of Cedar avenue, is va
cating at Crystal lake.
Mrs. L. D. Powers and daughters Edna
and Maud returned Saturday from Beth
lehem. Mrs. A. Jackson, of Bingliamtou, is
visiting tbe family of A. Weiuscheuk on
George Wirtb, p erraanent man of tbe
Neptune Engine company, is enjoying a
two weeK'e vacation.
Rov. John Louguran, of St. Joseph's
church, Mluonkn, yesterday announced to
his congregation tliat he iutendei to leave
in a woek lor Europe on a throe months'
George Schankand Fred Heisnorwish to
stnto to their friends that thev are candi
dates as delegates from the First district
oi the Eleventh ward to tbe Republican
Columbus Council No. 179, Young Men's
inniuute, met yesterday atteraoon in Dr.
Mauley's hall aud elected John B. O'Malley
and Richard Sheridan delegates to tbe
national convention at Louisville.
The funeral of Mrs. Michael Higgins, of
Elm streot, will be held this moruiug at 0
o'clock. A high mass of requiem will be
read at St. Jobn'a church, aud interment
win be made in tiyue f ark cemetery,
Grocers and butchers' pass books.
Pratt's Book Store.
CLOSE OF CAMP MEETING.
The Colorad Folks' Interesting Servicrs
at Laurel Hill Park.
The Sabbath camp meeting vester
day afternoon and eveuing at Laurel
Hill park, conducted under tbe aus
pices of tbe African Metbonist Episco
pal Zion chnroh of Wilkes Barrt, Rev.
J. R. Danger field, pastor, was an inter
esting religious ceremony and was at
tended by upwards of five hundred
p rsons. The Tennessee Jubilee sing
ers gave sn excellent programme of
evangelistio mnsio and tbe praise
s rvice was most interesting.
The singing was enjoyed by tbe
large oonoourse of visitors to the park
and afterward the addresses were be-
"We are prepared to furnish all
kinds of School Books and School
Supplies at short notice.
We always have in stock a com
plete line of Blank Books, Sta
tionery and Oflice Supplies.
Wall Paper, Window Shades
Pictures and Frames.
No better spoons are made
than those of Wm, Rogers'
Manufacturing Ce. They
were never sold at this prioe
before. Buy now
g TEA SPOONS 500. FOR 6.
TABLESPOONS $1.00 FOR 6.
RexfordJewelry Ca, ucuve,
gan by Rev. J. R, Dangerfield. He
gave a very practical talk on strikes,
and his remarks were well raeeivad.
Then Rev. P. A. Hubert, D. D , gave
farewell address which ended tbe series
of camp meetings.
George L. Gabel lsatTamaqna on a visit.
Engineer George Chase is visiting at El-
Engineer Hiram Adams took his rnn
again on No. 0 yesterday afternoon.
Pater McCann has been appointed door-
tendor at the Delaware, Lackawanna and
Harry Lnkens, of the Delaware. Lacka
wanna and Western depot spei-lal police
department, is very sick at bis borne.
Fireman William Gable has returned to
work after an absence of fifteen days'
vacation at Tboruhurst, He reports fish
Engine 181, with Emmett Adams at tbe
throttle, pulled the trainmen's excursion
from Biuuhamton to Pleasant Beach on
There will be an election of officers for
the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
Mutual Aid association at the next regular
meeting, Sunday. Sept. . A full attend
ance is desired.
Night Engine Dispatchor Richard Nape
has returned from a visit to Philadelphia.
Dick saw two big enuines on the Punusyl-
vania railroad, but he actually refuses to
talk on the subject.
Fjli.sbury'b Beat makes best bread.
Wood, bamboo and bralss easels.
Pratt's Book Store.
Import Samples mean 20
per cent. Ies3 than import
No two pieces alike.
Flower Vases, Jarden
ieres, Plates, Chocolate and
Tea Pots, &c.
To secure REAL BAR
GAINS, come at once.
WEICHEL & MILLAR
116 Wyoming Ave.
WILL OPEN ON
COME AND SEE US.
410 SPRUCE STREET
Will be here bright and early NEXT
We Already Have
A beautiful line of other makes of
Fall Hats at dillerent prices.
FALL NECKWEAR will lio in
full bloom in a few days.
412 Kt'Kl'CK ST. and
1!05 I.ACKA. AVENUE.
Our line of Groceries is
complete and you can
rely on them being the
If you want a delicious,
high-flavored TEA, try
our New Crop JAPAN
for 50c; worth 75c.
427 LACKAWANNA AVE.
You Need Them
And a visit to Martin & Delany's will be
wilder you at their immense stock of thin
gooda Just the stuff
Our novelty in
Nobby, Long-cut, Double-breast Blue and
Black Serge Coat.
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
I We Have Received S
: AT K
S aW -.tuil
n p its
308 Lacka. Ave.
45 dozen Ladies' White
Handkerchiefs, value 25c, for . . AU culD S
a 50 dozen Children's School Handker.
chiefs, in plain and colored borders, Q Ponfa I
value 5 and 10 cents, for .... " UCIHD g
1 35 dozan Ladies' Hemstitched Handker R Pnnffj
chiefs, value 10 cents, for - - - - " UDUl0 a
A new line of Chemisettes just received. S
s v ii mbm m ua Km War W t&si turn ks
134 WYOMING AVENUE.
1 THE BEST I
OF PROPHETS I
j3 for the future is the past. Durinz the more tbsn forty years of its J
existence over 03,000 people hare purchased and played and praised 3
I Tlie Emerson Piano. 0
There are some pianos that will cost you more than the Emerson 5
S will. If yon enjiy paying hib prices just for the sake of paying S
S tbfni, probably you will buy one of these. But no matter what you
jjj pay you'll not ft a better piano, nor a handsomer, nor one more jj
Si durable It is impossible to iniDrovs on tbe best. 2
H REASONABLE PRICE CASH INSTALLMENTS RENT.
SdMtTHINC NEW IN A urahB- "
For Fall Wear
305 Lackawanna Ave.
Another Advocate 0
CltS. HENWOOD WARDKLL:
OKNTLEMKN-It affords ma ra
Slasnr to state that your new proooM
f extracting- tocth was a grand tncofss IS
any eaas, and I heartily recommend Ittt
II. I slnoorely hope tbat others will
tost Its turrits.
CAPS. 8, E. BRYANT, Boraaton, Pai
Henwood k Wardell,
816 Lackawanna Ave.
Will on and after Mav 21 make a great redo
tion In the prices of plates. All work gnaf
an teed flrat-olaas in every partloalar,
"GOOD WIVES GROW FAIR IN THE LIGHT OF
THEIR WORKS," ESPECIALLY
IF THEY USE
to keep you cool.
summer goods is a
The proper thing for
Embroidered 4f finnfo a
By DR. SHIMBERG,
The Specialist on the Eye. Headaches and Ner
vousness relieved. Latest and Improved Stylo ot
Eyeglasses and Spectaoles at the Lowest Prices.
Bust Artificial Eyes inserted for to.
805 SPKl'CK ST., Opp. Old Post Office.
But if the time yon eirry is ta.
accurate, what then?
Think of this, and if In need of
a WATCH, eall on us. Ws'U
save you hard dollars, in the
price, and giro you a good
guarantee for quality, backed
by a record of over 20 years'
successful experience in Ssran
Dealer in Watches and Jewelry
for CASH ONLY.
ire at rrtMnt rh. Wft Popnl.r and Preferred by
Warareoms : Opposite Columbus Monument,
Washlnartan Av. Seranton, P:i.
ROOF tinning: and soloVrinn all done away
with by tbe use ot HAKTMAN S I-AT-ENT
PAIN T, which consist ot ingredl 11 ta
well-known to alL It can ba applied to tin,
galvanised tin, shnet iron r.io's, al so to briok
dwellings, which will prevent absolutely any
crumbling, cracking or bronking of the
brick. It willoutlant tinning 01 any kind by
many years.and it's cost does not oxveeil one
fifth that of the coat of tinning. Ia sold by
the lob er pound. Uontracta taken by
ANTONIO HAKIM ANN, fc7 fiiroh 81