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THE SCTIANTON TRIBUNE -TTITJItSD AY MORNING. AUGUST 30, 1894.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And always have
MANUFACTURED AND FOB BALK TO
THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Co,
EEWARB OP COUNTERFEITS )
THE BENZINE POPUlftr.
HAVE THE INITIALS
G.. B. 8c Co.,
Imprinted nn Each PlQur.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mfr'a.
DR. H. B. WARE will be
in his office on and after
the first week in Septem
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Storrs are home
from Clock Island.
United States Commissioner A. J. Col
born spent the past few days at Erie.
Mrs. J. H. Hopkins has returned from
vV'averly, where she passed the Hummer.
Rnv. John Lotighran Railed from New
York yesterday afternoon for a visit to
Mrs. C. J. P. Weichel and children, of
Feun avenue, are enjovmg the ocean
breezes at Far Eorkaway'.
, Rev. Cha:les E. Robinson, D. D., of the
Second Presbyterian church, will return
today from bis vacation.
Jim. Thomas Moore and children went
to New York yesterday to greet her son
upon his return from his European trip.
Secretary D. B. Athorton, of the board
of tmde. went to Lake Ariel yesterday,
whero ho will enjoy himself until Monday.
Assistant General Mine Snrerintendent
jiKu'iiis u. uavies, ot tue Delaware, Lack
awanna and Western, is dangerously ill at
his home ou?outh Maiu avenue.
W. A. Connor, the well-known lecisla
tive correspondent, now manager of the
Philadelphia ollico of the Associated Press,
called ou Irieitds in this city yesterday.
TIMES WILL CHANGE HANDS.
Philadelphia N. w papar Hen to Have
Control of I'.
On Srpt. 17 tlio Scranton Times,
ni noted exclusively in Tiir Trib
une three weeks ago, will pass
from the control of 1). J. Cmp
bell into the hands ot Philadelphia
newspaper men, who have purchased
the plant mid good will of the paper
from Mr. Campbell.
Samuel Hudson, of the Philadelphia
Hem, will be editor, und W. R. Boll,
who has been a Washington correspond
ent for several years, will have charce
of the business affairs of the journal,
which will continue to be Democratic
COURT HOUoE NEWS NOTES.
Mrs. Catharine Francis, of Petersburg,
filed exceptions through hor attorney
against the award of the arbitrators in the
slander suit; against George Jones.
Ir, Edward L. Reeves, of Cumberland
county, N. J., a graduate of Pennsylvania
Medical college, registered as a practicing
physician in the prothonotary'a office yes
terday, Ho wili opon mi ollico in this city.
Marriage licenses were yesterday grant
ed hy Clerk of the Courts John H. Thomas
to John W. Moir, of Krrantun, and Mary
iliase, of Philadelphia; Pulaski Covev anil
ll.arriet Eitith Caztiran. of Clark's Green:
FrnYrJt McCorinirk, of Plymouth, and Mary
Met kj'mick. of Scranton: Antonio Seudzik
and Adam JStrik, of Peckville.
thamton Industrial Exposition.
the exposition this year will be a
iind mora magnificent one than ever
at tempted is an assured fact. The
fluent have taken hold with a do-
terniinuftlon to excel and have succeeded
in securing exhibits, vuried, rich, and cost
ly, and tli it. will certainly be instructive
and entertaining. The fair will open on
Thursday, September 6, when the Bing
hamtnn Athletic association will have their
first bicycle meet under the auspices of the
exposition management: t-S(H) worth of
prizes will 'bo given, and the different
events will he continued in the evening
when the grounds will be lighted by elec
tricity. Situnlay, September 8, will be
children's day, and it is expected that 6,000
children will march to the grounds. The
amuseme t programme will be a grand
success. Tbo greatest artists in their line
have been engaged at immense expense.
The world-renowned juggler, Severns
Bchaefer who has no peer m his special
ties, will make his first appearance in
There wilt be a tronp of ten Japs who
will appear daily in daring, sensutioual
and amusing performances, aUo chariot
races by lady and gentlemen riders in mag
nificent Roman costumes, driving thor
oughbred horses, given double team. Roman
stauiliiig and hurdle races. There will be
balloon ascensions daily and other exciting
and entertaining events. Tuesday, Septem
ber. 11,' Governor Roswell P. Flower will
be at the fair, and will be escorted by the
Twentieth Separate company, and other
visiting companies of the National Guard,
state of New York. Wednesday, Septem
ber 11, will be Red Men s day, and It being
the week of the great council of the United
States, there will probably come by excur
sions from all parts the largest crowd of
Visitors that ever was in the city.
The low prioe of admission to the fa ir 25
cents., makes it possible for all to go.
City and School Taxey, 1894. .
The city and school tax duplicates for
the year 18(14 are now in my bands for
collection. Persons wishing to pay can do
so now, or any person requiring state
ments of taxes by giving ward' and loca
tion of property will be promptly
AOS W 616 cl.
' R. G. Erooks, City Treasnrer.
Municipal building, Washington avenue.
Office hours from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., ex
,. cept Satuurday, this office will be closed
Ths Sdcciss which food's Shrsaparilla
has had In freeing ol- and young from af
flictions cansed by impure blood is really
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable and
do not purge, pain or gripe. Sold by all
Growing Interest In the Evangelistic Work
of E. W. Bliss.
WOODY TV ILL BE HERE SUNDAY
In the Morning He Will Speak in the;
Elm Park Church and in the After
noon Ha Will Be Heard tn the Gos
pel Tent Mr. Bliss Eloquent Dis
course on the Love of God.
Constantly growing interest is mani
fested in the evngelistio work of E.
W. Bliss in the cospel tent on North
Main avenue. List night the people
flockod to bear him aud tested the
seating powers of the tent.
The choir improves with each per
performance aud lust night rendered
the hymns in a superb manner. The
entrance has been made more easy of
access by the rays of a large aro light.
On the platform luit night were
seated Revs. It. G. Jones, L. C. Floy.),
1) D.. T. J. Collin?, D. C. Hughes und
Mr. Bliss. The meeting opened with
the singing of a hymn, after which
Rsv. T. J. Collins offered an earnest
prayer in behalf of thoie present and
for the success of Mr. Bliss in his cam
paign. A quartette consisting of Will
Beek, William C. Jones, John Jones
and H, D. VanGordon sang a very
beautiful selection entitled, "Launch
Away." Every voice swelled forth as
the rapturous "Nerer, My Old, to
Thee," was sung. Rsv. D. C. Hnghas,
D. D., read a portion of the scriptures
Irom the first tplstle of John, aud Mr.
Bliss announced the womsu's meeting
t .is afternoon in the Simpson Methodist
MOODY WILL BE HERE.
Mr. MooJy will begin his work in
this city at the Elm Park Church at 0
o'clock Sunday morning utid will
preach at the lent on Sunday eveniug
to men only. Mr. Bliss thinks that
next week will be a groat week in
Scrauton with this evangelist iu the
city. Mr. Duvis, who was in Mr.
Moody's quartette iu Chicago, was
present ami sang in a claar tenor voice,
"Throw Out the Life Line," the con
gregation Joining in on the chorus.
Mr. Bliss continued his sermon of ths
eveuing before, the text being Revela
tions 12:11: "And they overcame
death by the Woo l of the lamb." Dur
ing his remarks be said:
I wish people could sea a higher motive
than the usual attention to services and
the collection box. lhey should give some
attention to the constraint of love. If nny
one should rescue you from drowning you
would never cease to love or at least
thiti K a great deal of him. In this same
way we love our God and reuder ourselves
freely unto Uuu. This is the highest
mauif -station of Christianity. I met a
girl in Philadelphia who had C'hristiunity
iu her face, aud I was preaching there.
She came to me at the close of the sermon
alter I hud spoken about the constraint of
love, and said, 1 thank yon Mr. Blisa for
your teachings. I was very foolish to
think for a moment that I could do any
thing to meet the love of God. All that
we must do is to be willing.
THINKS IT 13 AWFUL.
1 think it is awful for people to say, Mr.
Blits. cau I play cards and be a Christian?
Can I go to theaters and be a Christian?
All that people should Buy is, "I have
been bouclit by the blood of Jesus Christ,
and Inm His; I will do His biddings." The
questions that people sometimes ask me
are foolish, indeed. Tho one who is watch
ing all the time is the most commendable
ami the most praiseworthy.
The man who keeps away from the pre
cipice instead of showiug his skill by driv
ing to the very eilue of it, is the one to
hire. This is the highest type of Christian
ity. 1 don't smoko because I don't waut
to, I don't play cards became I don't want
to. But yon have consciences of your
own and can judgo for yourselves. 1 am
hero to preach the gospel and not con
demn card playing.
I do not say that I have given anything
up for Christ for He has given me 10,(0)
times more than I ever gave up. All that
He got out or me was my sins. There is a
chance for heroism right bore. We need
not go to Africa. If a man was to go into
a dark quarter and take a man by the hand
and speak kindly to him end tell him of
Jesus you would do nn heroic and a Chris
tian uct, for reuietiiber the text, "For
they loved not their lives unto death."
The men who nnder shot nnd shell at the
Pappahannock lakl tho plank that allowed
the Union army to cross whilo the river
was stained with their blond and these
men loved their lives unto death.
DO NOT WANT TO BE Al'ltAID.
Once therrt wnn a vnnnrr lmlw wlm nma
groping in a small pool ot muddy water
.... atvaat in M..n V....I F.... a....... ...h.. . 1.
liU ooiicd.iu nr.. llll OUU1UIU1IIK NUB
had dropped. Not finding it, she pulled
off hor glove and put in tho water a tiny
white hand, and found what she had lost.
f Here are too many of ns groping around
with parasols looking for sninors. Wo do
too many things by proxy. Let ns get up
and show ourselves and do something for
tue i.oi(i Jesus Llirist.
After the attrition Rov D C TTnirhii.
prayed and the meeting closed with
ineinir. A Verv larira number nf tho
people stayed to the after meeting,
wunre uiaoy voices were nenru in pray
er and other m.mifpahitifina rt theie
lore of God. The meeting closed with
LITTLE WEST SIDE NEWS NOTES.
Miss Nellie Perkins, of Sayre, is visiting
friends on this side.
Mrs. ' Louis Leitner. of North Everett
avenue, is seriously ill.
Miss Norma Matbias, of Price street, is
dangerously ill at her home.
The lady members of Iron Hull of this
side are rejoicing over their first dividend
of id per cent.
The Sir Knights of Pleasure will open
their class season, in Meara' hall, next
Miss Belle House, of South Main avenue.
left yesterday morning for a visit with
friends in Brooklyn.
Robert Morris, of the Plymouth Tri
bune, has returned to his duties after a
Visit with his parouts on this side.
The Columbian Quartette consisting of
Gale Morgan, Ambrose Morgan, Will Col
liiiB and Alfred Junes, Bang at Uarboudale
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Nichols, of Atlantic
City, have returned home alter visiting
their daughter, Mrs. Randolph Jones, of
Car No. 77 of Washburn street line, was
off the track for a considerable time at the
corner of Main aveuue aud Jackson street
Henry Thomas, the nitrht watehman at
the Moody tent, has been sworu in as a
special officer and during the meetings
will act in that capacity.
The members of the Plymouth Congre
gational church will tender a reception to
their new pastor, Rev. Thomas Bell, on
Wednesday evening, Sept. lii.
Miss Gwen Evans, of Bsck street, is suf
fering from a severe injury of her right
hand. She was cleaning a lamp chimney
aud broke the glass, cutting her hand se
verely. It took live stitches to close the
The Ladies Glee Club, led by Mrs. D. B.
Thomas, will meet this evening at the
home of their president, Mrs. Randolph
Jones, loaa Jackson street for a lawn re
hearsal A full attendance is requosted as
several engagements are now at hand.
Tnis week the races of the Gentlemen's
Driving club will be held on Friday after
noon instead of Saturday afternoon, as has
HEFFRON'S BODY SHIPPED HERE.
Was Idsntiflid by Starke on the Bight
The remains of John Heffron, of the
South Side, who was killed at Wooa
socket, R. I, last Friday, were shipped
from that plaoa at 5 o'olock last eve
ning and will arrive in this city this
They will be taken to the residence
of bis parents, 1101 Stone avenue, but
the time of intermuut has not vet been
No definite information baa yet been
received at to the manner in which
Mr. Heffron received the frattured
skull whiob. resulted in his death. He
was 24 years of age. His identity was
made certain by tatoo marks on the
TO REFURNISH V M. C A. ROOMS.
Fifty Yountr Men Will Uitt Tonight to
The Young Men's Christian associa
tion workers are tuking in hand the
matter of redecorating and rsturnieb
ing the Young Men's Ctiristian associa
tion building. The furuitnre shows
the effect of the large dully attendance
at the building and inush of it must be
replaced. There are also new depart
ments of work opening ud which de
mand large additions to the associa
A committee of fifty young men has
been appointed to take charge of the
work aud they will hold a meeting
tonight at 8 o'clock to devise a plan of
GRAND COURT FORESTERS.
They Hakt a Fraternal Visit to Their
Green Rid- Brothers.
Court Scranton 8,200 Ancient Order
of Foresters, of Green Ridge, last
evening gave a banquet in honor of vis
iting graud court officers.
The distinguished Foresters present
were Graud Chief Ranger Kirst, Grand
Secretary Cashmere and Grand Treas
urer Bretberlck.of Philadelphia, The
entertainment was given in the Scran
ton court ball at Sanderson avenue nnd
E ut Market street.
Speeehes wore made by all the grand
court officers aud several members of
the local lodges, which were well rep
resented at the gathering.
WAS JUDGE BEATEN?
Conflicting Dlapatohea Rigsidng Hie
Fight With a tig-ley.
The Philadelphia Item contained an
account of the fight between Jumes
Judge, of the West Side, and Jerome
Qoigley for a purse of $200 at Phila
delphia on Tuea-duy night. It stated
that Judge was being punished so
severely that the police interfered and
stopped the mill in the third round.
Friends .of Judge in this city elaim
to uuvd receiVed advices that it was all
the other way; that Judge was puiu
meling bis antagonist and would have
won the fight if the police, who are
friendly to Qjigloy, had not interposed
to save him irom n knock out
Marriage of Miss Julia O'Boyle to John
Casey, of Carboodale.
Miss Julia O'Boyle, daughter of
James O'Boyle, of Warren street, was
married yesterday to John Casey, of
Carbondale. Tho ceremony was
performed at C o'clock p. ni.,
at Holy Rosary Church, by Rsv.
N. J. McManus, in the presence
of a congregation which crowded the
church. Patrick McKenna, of Carbon
dale, aetnd as best man and Miss Noll
Joyce was bridesmaid. The bride was
dressed in eream lansdowne silk,
trimmed with lace and ribbon, wore
orange blossoms in her hair andcarriod
a beautiful boquet of cream roses. The
wedding march was played by Miss
Katie Sal try.
Upon the return of the bridal parly
to the bride's home the spacious resi
dence was crowded by the influx of
guests who attended the wedding re
ception. The various toasts at the splendid
wedding feast were received with ac
clamation, and as evening approached
a large number of Chinese lanterns
were lit aud the wedding party in
dulged In dancing upon a large plat
form which bad been specially erectnd
upon the lawn. The wedding presents
tilled a suite of rooms nnd were beauti
ful aud costly.
NORTH END BRIEFS.
Miss Ella Brown, of Providence, is vis
iting at Jermyu.
Mayor Connoll will preside at the W. J.
Thomas benoilt concert.
Misses Ellie and Rose Jordan will spend
two weeks at Lake Ariel.
Chief Forber and Assistant Chief Dot
weiler will accompany the Excelsior Hose
company's excursion to Binghamton to
day. Alfred Dsvies, of Forest City, once a
popular resident of the North End, is cir
culating among his old friends iu Provi
dence. Complaints are made throughout Market
street that the breaker boys pick up the
various newspapers left on the stoops
along the street in the early morning.
Large crowds visited the residences of
Thomas Williams and Irving Wescott on
Church avenue last uicut to witness the
opening ot the night blooming cereous.
G. W. Davis, tho proprietor ot the
Lewis drug store, has considerably im
proved his premises by removing the
projecting window on North Main avenue.
E. W. Vooner, a well-known residont of
Providence, was charged late last night
with stealing a valuable breast pin from
John E. Guild at Horau's hotel on Brick
avenue. A crowd of about 150 followed
the parties down to the square where Of
ficer Reese Jonos detained Tooner until an
alderman could be found to settle the dis
pute. Up to a late hour last uigbt a hear
ing had not been given.
The Rev. D. A. Evans, who recently re
signed the pastorate of the Puritan Con
gregational church, has ncrop ted a call to
a pastorate in Ohio. Mr. Evans will there
tore roiurn 10 nis lormer uome, wiiere lie
has an extensive circle of friends who havo
for soms time been anxious to bring about
bis return, 'iwoonors were mane to the
reverend gentleman, and he has Dually de
cided to accept the one in which bo be
lieves his efforts would meet with success.
Mimeoorapiih and neostyles for dunll-
cating aud copying.
PRATT S iSOOK ST011K.
Ecran ton's Business Interuts.
The Tmronb will soon publish a care
fully compiled aud classified list of the
leading wholesale, banking, manufactur
ing and professional interests of Scranton
aud vicinity. The .edition will be bound
In book form, beautifully illustrated with
photogravure views of onr pnbllo build
ings, business blocks, streets, etc., togothnr
with portraits ot leading citizens. No
similar work has ever given an equul rep
resentation of Scranton's many indus
tries. It will be an invaluablo exposition
of our business resources. bent to
persons outside the city, copies of
this handsome work will attract
new comers and be an nnequulled
advertisement of the city. The circu
lation Is on a plan that cannot fail of good
results to those concerned as well as the city
at large. Representatives of The Tribune
will call upon those whose namks
are desirko in this edition and explain
its nature more fully.
Those desiring views of their residences
in this edition will please ltave notice at
Councils Will Be Asked to Provide Better
Fire Alarm Service In Twentieth Ward,
DYNAMITE CAP AND A LITTLE BOY
The Same Old Story, but the Boy
Was Only Slightly Injured Death of
Mrs. Patrick Corcoran, of Cedar
Avenue She Was Stricken with
Paralysis Two Months Ago Per
sonals and Short Paragraphs. ,
The citizens of the upper end of the
Twentieth ward are preparing a peti
tion to be snt by tiieir representatives
to eonmtils for placing at least two tiro
alarm boxes withiu reasonable reach of
There are sufficient water plugs in
the vicinity, but iu case of a fire a dis
tance of half a mile must be covered to
get to the nearest box, which is looatod
at the comer of Cedar avenue and Fear
The matter will be laid before conu
cils for consideration at the next meet
ing through an ordinance accompanied
by a petitiou.
OFFICER FLAHERTY'S COW.
From Ch'oairo and Is Probably Deacendad
from Mrs. O'L ary's Bovit o,
Police Officer Martin Flaherty, of
Cherry street, bought a full blooded
cow that was shipped from the Chieago
stock yards. Yesterday he brought
the sleek creature home and introJuved
it to the pasture iu bis horticultural
The animal was innured to the
boundless prairies of Chicago and re
belled against the stuffy gardens of
urban owners, and bofore an hour's
confinement it made sevoral nlmost
successful efforts to jump the fence.
Officer Flaherty walkeJ into the lot
with a flit full of red apples to temptths
cow into submission, but his seductive
implortious only served toitnpol tl
beast to insensate fury. He determined
then to teach the animal a lesson, and
got a barrel to fasten on its bead. Mr.
Flaherty had the right idea Hit be
needed assistance to curryfit out.
He went at tho task single-handed
and Id a might as well have tried to
muzzle a hyena. The barrel was a
mass of broken staves, he was tossed
sky high and the cow scudded to the
street nnd dashed at an infuriated pace
thrcngh the streets and alleys, scariug
the women and children almost to
death. The maddened animal kept
going until it s ink exhausted in Taylor,
where it was cuptnred and now awaits
the arrival of its owner.
DEATH OF MRS. PATRICK CORCORAN.
She Wt ths Wife of Ex-Councilman
Cotooran, of the Twentieth Ward.
Yesterday morning at 8 o'clock the
expected death of Mrs. Patrick Cor
coran, of Cedar avenue, took place.
She bad not enjoyed good health for a
few years before her death, and two
months' ago a stroke of paralysis at
tacked her and from that timo'her life
was despaired of.
Mrs. Corcoran was 05 years of age
and emigrated to this country in 1804,
a widow with five small children, now
Patrick and John Murray, of the Twen
tieth ward, aud Peter, James nnd
Thomas Murray, of Montuua; in 1858
she was married to Patrick Corcoran.
A family of three ahildren were born,
now Mrs. James Keating, of Stone ave
nue, Mrs. James Richardson nd Post
maitr M. F. Corcoran, ot Dnryea.
Mrs. Corcoran possessed a cbnritnble
disposition, aud that aud other admir
able traits in her character sssured tor
her many friends, who will be pained
to hear of her death.
ANOTHER DYNmMITE CAP.
A Little Boy Explod.s it But Escape
A nine-year old Polish boy namod
Keptinski, whose parents live on River
street, iu the block of houses near the
stone wnll surrounding the North
works of the Lackawanna Iron and
Steel company, found a dynamite cap
yesterday morning and he possessed in
tuitive mischief enough to place it on a
stone aud strike it with another stone
It is needless to s ly that he succeodd
in exploding it. The shock threw him
to the ground, nnd he received a tos
which loft his head a muss of bumps
aud his eyes were somewhat injured.
Dr. Walsh attended him,
SOUTH SIDE JOTTINGS.
George Weinsi, of Prospect aveuue, in
dBngerously ill of typhoid fever.
The Scranton Athletic club will hold its
regular monthly meeting tonight.
Professor Carl R. Snft, leader of the Mo
zart Glee club, is at Mount Pocouo.
Comet Lodge Knights of Pythias, will
meet to-morrow night at Fretihan's hall.
Miss Ursula Mauley, of Pittston avenue,
left yesterday for a short stay in Philadel
phia. The councilmen of the Nineteenth ward
are repairing the crosswalks on Pittston
avenue, n much needed improvement.
Eddie Hartman, son of Casmor Hartmnn,
of Pittston aveuue, after a long confine
ment with a fractured skull, is once more
as well ns ever.
Mrs. Daniel G. Gelborr, of South Wash
ington avenue, bas retnruod home from
Poitsville where she spent a pleasant two
llrewor Michael Hand, of Codnr avenue,
whose accident was noted in these col
umns, is now able to eit np, and will be
fully recovered iu another week.
The funeral nf Ellen, the infant dauh-
m . No belter spoons are made S
S than those of Win, Rogers' pj
S Manufacturing; Co. They ;
S were never sold at this price S
Sjj before. Buy now jj
I TEA SPOONS 50c. F03 6.
- TABLESPOONS $1.00 FOR 6. K
Rexford Jewelry Caaicum 1
We ate prepared to furnish all
kinds of School Books and School
Supplies at short notice.
We always havo in stock a com
plete line of Blank Books, Sta
tionery and Office Supplies.
Wall Paper, Window Shades
Pictures and Franm
terof Jonas Phillips, of Locust street, will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock .
Interment in Hyde Park cemetery. ;
Constable Michael Thornton, of the
Twentieth ward, U collecting delinquent
taxes in his ward, having been deputized
to do so by Collector Henry ilohr.
Miss Florence Tomkiuson, after a three
months' visit to her paronts borne in
Kalamazoo, Mich., will resume her duties
ns secretary ot the South Side Young
Women's Christian association on Satur
day. Miss Bridget Coggins and Thomas Kane
were married yenerday afternoon at 4
o'clock. A wedding was held at the
bride's home ou Cedar avenue last night,
attended by many friends of the yoaug
William J. Bmith announces that he will
bo a candidate for delegate to the Repub
lican county convention from the First
district of the Nineteenth ward. George
Wirth, jr., who wns previously announced
as a candidate for delegate, hus withdrawn
iu favor of Mr. Smith.
The funeral of Patrick n. Fluherty took
place from his father's h use on South
Wyoming avenue. At St. John's church a
high mass of requiem was sung by Rev. F.
P. Wulsn. Interment was made in Hyde
Park cemetery. T. e pall bearers were
Peter Noon, T. Thomson, C. 11. Inmnn,
Fred Bouchers, T. H. Connors and T. H.
Wnlsh. The honorary pnll bearers were
Thomas Heffron ami T. It. Simpson, of Or
aupe, N. J., and John Herron and William
T. McUee, of Providen-e, R. I. Tho floral
offoriuKs from the family and frieuds uud
from tho Brotherhood of liriikemeu were
of beautiful design. A large cortege at
tended tho remains to the grave.
GitoCEHS and butchers' pass books.
Pkatt's Book Stork.
Mrs. William and Miss Annie Bergan
spent yesterday in Scranton.
Misses Mamie Berg.n ond Maprgio
Quinn have returned from Lake Ariel,
whore they were spending their vaca
tion. Misses Kate Kilker and Agpie Walsh
were iu the Pioneor City Monday evou
ing. El ward Mason is camping at New
Charles Hoyt returned borne yester
day after spending a week among the
Pilisuury's Best makes best bread.
Woou, bamboo nnd brniss easels.
Pratt's Book Store.
Import Samples mean 20
per cent, less 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 OrEX ON
COME AND SEE US.
410 SPRUCE STREET
Will be here bright ond early NEXT
We Already Have
A beaut iful lino of other makes of
Fall Hals at different prices.
FALL NECKWEAIl will bo in
fuU bloom in a fow days.
412 SIMirCIS ST. and
MS liACKA. AYI2NUK.
IF YOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
ING, SEND THEM TO
The Scranton Tribune
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
g We Have Received
308 Laclca. Ave.
S 45 dozen Ladies' White
3 50 dozen Children's School Handker- '
chiels, m plain and colored borders, 0 fori fa
value 5 and 10 cents, for .... vClllo 5
a 35 dozen Ladies' Hemstitched Handker- R rnnfo I
chiefs, value 10 cents, for - - - - v vouio
A new line of Chemisettes just received. S
134 WYOMING AVENUE.
1 THE BEST
OF PROPHETS I
S for the future is the past. During the more than forty years of its 2?
S existence over 63,000 people haTe pnrohafed anil played nnd praised a
The Emerson Piano.
55 Thero nre some pianos that will cost you mora than the Emerson 3
j will. If yon enjoy payintr htfth prices jiut for the sake of paying a
jjjj them, probably you will buy one of these. But no matter what you S
a fay you'll not vet a better piano, nor a handsomer, nor one more a
S durable. It is impossible to improve on the bent. 5
m VSONAIH E 1'IUCK-CASU-INSTAI.I.MENTS-HKVr. S
OOMtTHINC NEW IN H'T3-
For Fall Wear
205 Lackawanna Ave.
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.
it at Promt the Moat Famntsr and Frtferrtd ty
Wtrtreems: Opposite Columbus Monument,
209 Washington Av.Soranton,P,
LARGE LINE OF
in Blue and Black
Also, a first-class
stock of Imported
Suitings and Trouserings.
Embroidered C fWn E
25c, for . . vOlllD
By DR. SHIMBERG,
The Ppecislist on the Eye. Headaches and Ner
vousness reiieveil. Latest and Improved Stylo of
KyeglasBes and Hpectaclns at the Lowest Price.
Best Artificial Eyes insertd for f..
305 Sl'JtlCti ST., Opp. Old PostODice.
But if the time you carry is in
accurate, what then?
Think of this, and if in need of
a WATCII. call on us. We'll
sare yon hard dollars, in the
price, and give you a good
guarantee for quality, backed
by a record of over 20 years'
successful experience in Scran
Dealer in Watches and Jewelry
for CASH ONLY.
Another Advocate 0
DBS. HEKWOOU A WARDKLI.:
GKNTI.KMKN-lt affords me great
p1eanre to stnte that your Dew proceiM
of n trading teeth wna a grand incoeaa Is
my enact, and I heartily recommend It M
II. I sincerely hope that others will
CAPT. S. K. liUYANX, Soranton, Pa,
Henwood k Wardell,
816 Lackawanna Ave.
WU on and after Mav 21 make s great redan
tloa Is the price of pistes. All work gu
aotoci first-class in every D&rtlcular,
ROOF tinning nd oldirint? nil done away
with by the u of HAKTMAN 8 LAT
ENT PAINT, which connisti ot tngredlnts
well-known to all It can be applied to tin,
Salranlr.ed tin, nheet Iron roofn, al no to brick
welllriCT, which will prevent absolutely any
crumbling, erai'king or breaking of tin
krirk. It will outlast tinning of any kind by
many yenm,nd it's coat doea not exceed one
fifth that of ih cost of tinning. U sold by
the job or pound. Contracts takon by
AMTOMU HAKlMAIsN, U? Biroh 81