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THE SCHANTON TRIBUNE "WTTDTTIIISD AY MOIENTNGr, 6EPTEMBEi;12. 1894.'
AT MEDIUM PRICES.
A More Comprehensive As
sortment, Greater Values,
Thnn ever before shown in me
dium price and choice dress goods
lor Autumn and Winter. Me
dium price dress fabrics will bo
jinionjj the most popular goods of
Some of the lower priced
weaves are the same in quality
iind occupy the same position in
the world of fashion as those
which, in former seasons were
shown among the higher priced
goods. The following in particu
lar aro worthy of your attention:
36-inch, All Wool Changeable
Mixtures at 29c,
40-inch Silk and Wool Mix.
tures at 49c,
40-inch Novelty Fances at
CIioicQ Single Dress Patterns.
First showing of the beautiful,
handsome new dress patterns are
now on exhibition.
The new comers to the stock to
be seen almost daily.
They aro our own, and will
carry conviction to every one who
inspects the assortment, that they
have strong character, and are
marked by a distinct individuali
ty. One pattern only of a kind.
Make your choice, you'll not
make a mistake or be disappointed.
Xo obligation to buy. All at prices
to suit thu times.
412 Spruce St,, Scranton.
Dr. Tioewi is wfciitily gaining tlio onnfl
Afw ill tlio public. Ho is dimlini? honestly
with tho ponpliMif Scran tn and vMnity. Ho
is tiontl uiid rousidiTi'.te to tho poor and troat s
cverynn-. with r-sportful consideration. Hav
inir had line and varied cxparlonra in private
mill hospital service, ho hi amis uni'ipiallfd ill
his pi'i.lcssion Iln is liorforminic ponm won
il'irinl mri'sand u liilu liii hiiiidwiran ollices at
"111! Spruce Htrci, scranton. arc daily crowded
with sick aiiilsiiirei iii .ho ulwnys has timu anil
a word of clmcr and comfort for everyone,
iin cure mivicc, t-rnrr nr r nnr
vices hihI px.-inilniitioiin mti. ur in mux
No ono is turned away. Tlios') who tako' treat
Minn are speed. ly cured and ho will not tako
nny case, in order to Ret one's niouoy, which
he known is incuralile. Ho deals frankly and
1 oniH ly with you and his'iipiiiion is uiuh au
thority, lie treats men. women or children
end all ncure and chronic fiisoaseR.
lie, with his jwsistatits. treat nil disoasPH of
t lie n 'rvoim nystem, diseases of tlio oyo, oar,
In and tiiroat, dyspop-l i. rhoumalism, lost
iiiditv, premature weakness or decay in
li. itli sexes, teuiale weaknesses and irreu
l'inties, nervous deliilily, catarrh, tumor.,
cancel's, eruptions. Mood poisoning, fits, epi
i.'epsy. indis' i etion and errors of youth, lost
manhood, cz "inn, scrofula, St. Vitas' dance,
nstlmia, diseiisos ot the heart, luus, liver,
kidneys, ! ladder, stomach, etc.
ens, i!t itiun nn. I l...iiultiittlon Free,
I mice hours: Daily. II a.m. to 9 Ji. m. Sun
days. 10 to 12 ami 3 to 4.
Tako elevator in Christian's hat store, or
liemonilier the namo mid nnniher.
412 Spruce St, Scranton.
1 ELY STONE
A ri dned school home. Prepares for tho
I hoiouli courses In Music and Art
pinchers' Class yives best preparation for
onunercial Course includes Typewriting
I'osi ions s'-cumd for (Iraduatcs.
hend for new illustrated circular.
K M. I.OOM1S, A.M., Principal.
John Matey, the reliable shoe dealer.
bus removed from the Bndd block to
the Murry Mock, at which place he
will bi pleased to meet all his former
1 atrons nnd others who are dosirions ot
getting iirst class foot wear at reason
able prices. Boots and shoes made to
order and re piiring neatly done.
James Johns, of HonesdoTe, visited
his son, H. P. Jotins, Monday.
M. J. Collins, who bns so ably and
ruccensfully managed Davis' opera
house during the past two seasons, will
have charge of the same the coming
year. The first play of the season will
bo tomorrow night, when Keno 6s Wil
lintns' company, headed by the popnlnr
fntl versatile actress, Alias banra Al
berta, interpreting Alexander Dumas'
groat emotional play. "The Clemen-
ceauCase." The cast is an exception
ally Btrong one. lieantiful ealoinm
light effects. The press is unanimous
in the praise of the play. Popular
prices, xo, ii) ana M cents.
George Carpenter is one of a number
of colored gentlemen who came to this
place from bcranton a short time ago
to work on the construction of the new
reservoir of the Rockclifi'e Water com
pany, whlab is being constrnotod near
the bend of Braoe brook. George and
his helper bad finished drilling a hole
in some rock. After this bad been
none tieorge started to put in some
black powder, "tamping" with a soft
fUick. He bad placed fifteen inches of
the powder in tne hole when a terrlfio
explosion occurred. Bis right hand
was terribly mingled, oue fingor beiu.
nearly .blown iff. It wits miraculuiis
bow be tscUped so luuilyt
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
UmsFWn W J!
SUNDAY SCHOOL WORK
Very Instructive First Day's Pro
gramme Observed at the Baptist
Convention at Clark's Green.
Slteciulto tli Scranton Tribune.
Clark's Green, Sept. 11 The Bap
tist Suudny school convention was held
in the Clark's Green Baptist chnrcb
today. The vice president, A. D. Clay,
whs in the chair. After sinning
prayer was offered by Rev. T. J. Col
lies. Devotional exercises wer con
ducted by S. U. Cullender. An ad
dress of welcome whs given by the
postor of the church, Rev. A. E Dons
las, and a response by the president,
A. B. Clay. The report of the commit
tee on programme was presented by
Dr. B Q. Buddoe. The eleotlon of of
ficers resulted as follows: President,
A. E Clay, of Eltshurst, Pa. ; vicu
president, II, W. Northnp, of
Glonbnrn; secretary, John ' II.
House, of Scranton treasurer,
E. M. Peck, ot Carbondale;
The report of the committee on Sunday
School institutes was then received.
A paper by J. II. House, of Scrnnton.
on "What Constitutes an Efficient
Teacher," was read. The paper was
tiiscussed by Rev. James Fielding, Rev.
T. J. Collius, A. B. Browe, Dr. B. O.
Qeddoe and Thomas Baker. A paper
was read by H. V. Northup, on ''The
Sunday School Influencing; Our Lives. "
This was dinenssed by Rev. M. J. Wat
kina, Rv. D. C. Hughes, J. J, Kresge,
James Lowry and Rev. T. J. Collins.
The afternoon session was opened
with devotional service, led by Joiin L.
Stone, of Waverly, Pa. The order of
business bewail in the reading of letters
from the Sabbath sohools. The fol-
owing committees were appointed:
Committee on normal classes, Rev. D.
C. Huxbcg, E. M. Peck, Miss Sorah
Krigbnum; committee on programme
for next year, Rev. 11. J. Watkins,
James V. Lowry, Mrs. B. E. Wheeler;
committee on Sunday school institutes,
Rev. T. J. Collins. Lyman Chase
Hud Mrs. M. G. Johnson. A
paper entitled "How Can the Sunday
School Be Interested iu Missions,"
by E. K, Thomas, of Providence. The
iiscussion was participated in by Al.
Q Watkins, Mr. Jaoobson and Rsv. P.
Fielding. This was an excellent paper,
full of deep interest. An address on
'Opportunities of Sun-lay Scbool
Work," by E. M. Peck, of Carbondale,
followed. The evening discussion whs
participated in by A, B. Clay, Rev. A.
U. Donglas. Rev. ,1. w. Williams, Rev.
M. J. Watkins and D. C. Hughes. A
paper, "The essentials of the Primary
Department," was read by Miss Mattie
Watkins, or bcranton. and discussed by
Miss Sarah Krigbaum and M. J. Wat
The evening session began with song
sprvire led by Rev. W. G. Watkins, of
Proviaenco. An address. 'The
Teacber'H Inspiration," by Rev. J. R.
Ellis, ot Olypuant, was listened to with
interest, the general conference was
led by the president of the convention,
The meetings of this year have been
largely attended and of special inter
est. The papers were of a high order
of excellence and profitable to those
present. The Abington Sunday school
convention represents 4.800 members.
The evening session wus concluded
with benediotion by Rjv. A. E. Doug
Tomorrow will begin the eighty-sev
enth anniversory of the Abingtou Bap
tist association. The introductory ser
mon will be preached by Rev. W. J.
Ford, of Green Ridge. Thisassorin
lion represents 27 churches and 4,1209
members. The sessions will be con
ducted through tomorrow and Thurs
day. All are cordially invited.
The Wyoming Baseball ninsof Fac
toryville defeated the noted Mud Pond
Peepers on the Factoryville grounds
Saturday, Sept. 8. This mikes the
Peepers' second defeat this season,
adding one more to Wyoming's list.
Wyoming has only lo3t one game this
season. J. he reapers bronght their
own umpire, bnt in the sixth inninit
they threw up tbe game, shomdered
their bats and left the ground. The
following was the score with Wyom
ing two men out and two men on
bases and Peepers' pitcher at their
Wyoming 0 0 4 0 0 8-7
Peepers ,...0 10 0 1 48
Uaenr ii.illstead s son is very sick
with typhoid fever.
Dr. Reeves, 412 Spruce street, Scran
ton, cures tumors and cancers, 9 to 9.
A. L. Reynolds is so he is around the
- II. B. Reynolds was elected manager
of the Wyoming Base Ball nine of this
Frank Harrington has been'roported
The coal chutes of H. L. Harding are
It is reported that H. E Knapp will
soon open a general store in the J. C.
Tbe Water company is two-thirds
their way here and it looks as though
we will have watar soon.
J. W. Eilenbergor spent Monday at
It is reported that J. W. Carpenter
Is sick at La Grange and bis wife left
for there this morning.
G. W. Stanton has built an addition
to his house.
Bucklen'a Arnloa Salvs.
The best salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises, Bores, Ulcers, Bait Rheum, Fever
Bores, Tetter. Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns and all Bkiu Eruptions, and posi
tively cores Piles, or no pay required. It
it guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 6 cents per
box. For sale by Matthews Bros.
Last night was the regular meeting
night of the bornngh council. At 8
o'olock, the usual hour, only Council-
men Jones, Swift and Caarev were
present. After waiting until 8.1S
o'clock, a quorum not being' present,
those on band dispersed. "The transit
ordinance that has caused so much un
favorable eomment during tbe past
week was expected to eome up for con
sideration at last night's meeting. Tbe
fast that tbe . meeting was not held
was a cause of eonsiderabla disappoint
meit. Tne school Voard t ar.e.q mrtin
held on Moud y evenl.ig n warded thu
c?r.tnct for tb9 furnace to heat thv
new school building on the creek to
Justus Bishop, his bid having been the
Frank Cummings, youngest child
and 8 year-old son of Michael Cum
mings. a boatman from Port Ewen,
tell off from his father' boat into the
cnnal near the Gravity depot yesterday
and was drowned. The boy had been
missed about twenty minutes when his
mother saw his bat on the water. She
took in the situation nt a glance, and a
search was commenced. The boat was
tied to the shore with a spice of eigh
teen inches between. In a short time
the body was discovered under the
bost and taken out of the water. Dr.
O'Coonell was on the scene in a fow
moments, but after hard work over the
unfortunate boy, found that he conld
not rususitate him. The boy had fal
len between the bout and bank of the
canal. Frank is survived by a brother
und two sisters.
William GilsKe returned home Mon
day night from a business trip to New
Boys desiring employment nre re
quested to send their names to The
"An Arabian Night," by the Ronn &
Williams company, was produced in
the opera bouse last evening. The
same company will give "The Clemen
eeuu Case," by Da in as, this evening.
Ontsido Supcriuteut Thomas Grier.of
Richmond breaker, and Manager Mat
thew McPherson.of the company store,
loft on tbe 7 o'clock train yesterday
morning for a trip through the Domin
ion of Canada.
Mrs Thomas Ravels, of Main street,
is seriously ill with tbe disease of tbe
John Curran, of Peckville, was a vis
itor here on Sunday last.
C. a Walters, of Philadelphia, and
T. G. Jarvis, of Blnghamton, N. Y.,
are stnying at the Central,
The British Americans will hold a
meeting at tbe Central on Saturday
A game of Alley ball has been Ar
ranged between George Abbot, of
Throop and Will Kennedy, of Price
burg, for the sum of $50 and onen for
more. The man gaining sixty-one
points first, will be entitled to the
stakeB, thirty points to be played at
Hard wick's alley, Throop, and the re
maining tbirty-one to be played nt
Logan's alley, Priceburg. First game
on Oct. 6, seeond game a week follow
ing. Champion blob ball to be used in
tbe games. Joseph Stewart, of Dun
more, will be referee and Thomas Log
an slake bolder.
Patrick Coar, of Throop, Bpent tbe
Sabbath with friends in town.
Alfred Avery, of Kinu's Ferry,
Y., is tbe guest or Miss Mit Stark.
Mis Anna Mninwaring resumed her
studies at tbe Wyoming seminary ou
Dr Reoves, 412 Spruce street, S.-ran-ton,
cures catarrh, 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Johu Yates and tamily, cf Jermyn,
were visiting bis sister, Mrs. J. B.
Carey, on Sunday.
The Ladies' Aid society of tbe Brick
church will meet ut tbe home of Mrs.
Geary Gray today.
John Dills is breaking ground pre
paratory to bnilding a new house.
Miss Jennie Stephenson left ou Sat
urday to visit friends in Yatesville.
The Epworth League of the Brick
church will hold an too cream social
on tbe church lawn this eveuiug.
There will be no services in the Brick
church next Sunday in order that tbe
congregation may uttend the dedica
tory services in the new church at
S. M. Park, of West Pittston, was
the guest of G. K Drake, sr., ou Mon
John Neary returned home on Mou
day from a trip to Philadelphia and
Mrs. M. D, Atherton, who has beeu
the itneBt of Mrs. M V. Stark, returned
to West Pittston on Tuts lay.
Harry Harding Is able to be out
again lifter having u relapse Inst week
8. H. Clifford, Now Cassel, Wis., was
troubled with neuralgia nnd rheumatism,
bis stomach was disordered, his liver was
affected to an alarming degree, appetite
fell away, and be was terribly reduced in
flesh and strength. Three bottles of Elec
tric Bitters cured him.
Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, 111., had
a running sore on bis leg of eight years'
standing. Used three bottlei of Electric
Bitters and seven boxes ot Buuklen's
Arnica balve and his leg is ound and
well. John Bpeakor. Catawba, 0.. had
live large fever sores on bis leg, doctors
paid he was incurable. One bottle Elect lio
Bitters and one box Backlen's Arnica
Halve cured him entirely. Bold by Mat
thew Bros, drug store.
Charles S, Hoyt attended the party
in Jtrmyn Monday evening in honor of
Miss May Pryor.
Messrs. Rnddigan nnd Burke were in
Soranton yesterday attending tbe Dem
ocratic county convention.
Matt Norton, of the Hillside Coal
and Iron oompmy's office, was in the
Eleotrio City yesterday.
Mrs. D. G. Williams visited friends
ut Provideuoe yesterday.
Mi Alico Pidgeon, of Now York
city, is visiting Miss Annie Bergen, of
Dr. Reeves-412 Spruce street. Scran
ton, cures kidney mid bladder trouble.
9 a. m. to 9 p m,
Miss Winnifred Haggerty is visiting
friends In Jermyn und Mayfiel 1.
Mrs. David Mendleson wus in Scran
Miss Rosie Heievitz. of Boston, Mass.,
is visiting her uunt, Mrs. David Men
H. J. DcGraw wus in Scranton last
Arthur D. DcGraw, ot Scranton,
called on friends here yesterday.
W. J. BergHn has returned from
Philadelphia and Atlnntio City.
Miss Annie Sheridan, who has been
visiting 'friends ut Willcei-Birre for
tbe past week, returued to. her homo
hers Saturday evening.
The Bf.crrt wtof benny lies not in ros
meticit, nul lo ouly iu ) ure Llcod, and a
health) perlonn .nceof t lie vital fu tciions.
tj te i litaiued by Obir.g Euido.k Bio i
The recentlon committee of the Price
library meets tonight.
Mrs. Bray yesterday moved to Price
burg, St. Cecil i an society of Minooka will
present ' New Flower Quen" at the
rink on Sent. 28.
Bortha Rsse, of Hyde Park, visited
Mr. and Mrs E. Y. Evans, of Grove
ivsierday was pay day in iayior,
Pyne and Ilolden mines.
Tbe engagement of John D. Ather
ton and Miss Blanohe Ward has been
The foot ball team of Rodham chal
lenges any team in the oonnty for a
game on tbe Rendham grounds. Will
iam Rlppen, manager. -
Mrs. L. Webber and daughter Lizzie,
nt Philadelphia, are visiting at tbe
home of Philip Heizer, in Rundlmm
Mrs. Atmi Cninan died Mouday
morning at her home in Old Forge,
utter six months' sickness with con
sumption. She was a sister of Professor
James F. Foley. The funeral will tak
pine this morning. A high mass of
requiem will be Held in St. Joseph's
oliuro!i at Minooka.
Intelligence was roooived here on
Monday of the doath of ex-Supervisor
David T. Jones, which occurreilJMonday
morning in Wales, where Mr. Jones
had gone to improve in health. Mr.
Jones will be buried in Wales.
The marriage of John Evans nnd
Kate Powell was solemnized on Mon
day night at the home of tbe bride's
mother, Mrs. Cobleigh, Rev. II. H
Harris performfld the ceremony at 8 ilO
o'clock before a large number of rela
tives and friends. Tbe bridesmaids
were Misses Louisa Davis, of Scranton,
and Maggie Jonos, of Belluvue. Tbe
uroom was attended by John Lndwig,
of Scranton, and Tallie Griffiths, of
Taylor. A grand collation was served.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Evans left under a show
er of rice for Minersville. Thoy will
bo "ut home" on Friday. They will
reside over Davis' drug store. Among
the out of town folks present
were: Dan Jonos, of Olypbaot;
ex-Burgess Samuel Powell, wife
and daughter Choice. of Nan
Ucolie; Reese Williams nnd
wife, of Avocu; Mr. Cobleigh, of Ply
mouth; Mr. Morris, of Rendham;
M.ime Lewis, of Providenc; Maggie
Davis, Sallie Davis, Aids Divis and
Maggie Jones, of Scranton; Will Mel
berger and wife, of Scranton j D. J.
Powell and wife, of Hyde Park. From
Taylor: Mrs. Joseph Davis. Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Powell, J. W. Powell an l
wife, Hurry Hood oud wife, Mrs. E. J.
Evans, Mrs. Hodge. Rev. H. H. Harris
and wife, John G. O.vens and wife,
James Morris and wife, John Connoly
and wife, Oliver M. Williams, James
F. Timlin, Johu Davis. Annie Watkins,
Ruoilda. Divi'.Sallio William.", Anna
B. Gordou, M ittie Courtright, B;Se
James, D. A. Williams, Thomus Davis,
Walter James, II. J. Daniels.
Hunting's circus visited Great B;nd
Secretary Kettle, of the East Buffalo
Railroad Young Men's Christian as
sociation, spoke ut the meeting of the
Baptist church on Sunduy evening.
Mrs. George Wilcott and chilnreu
nre visiting relutives and friends iu
School begins today.
Miss Anua McCanu, of Scranton, is
spending a few days with friends in
Mrs, John Rosen crant visited friends
in Waverly last week.
Mies Jnlia M.tynard is visiting friends
Mrs. F. H. Clnilin, of Montrose, is
visiting mends and relatives in this
PROFESSOR BRUGSCH DEAD.
A Frotea-s of Kiesr Fr.iderio William IV
and a Noted Egyptologist.
Behi.in, S-pt, 11, Professor Hein-
ricn Karl Brugscli, the dhitingui-ihed
Philologist and Eytologist, is dead.
II. wus born in Berlin on Feb. 18, 1827.
Before leaving the gymnasium 'be
showed a fondness for Egyptological
studies by writing u Litiu
treatise in 1817, on the D
motio writing. Under tbe aus
pices of Kinu' Frederick William
IV.. Brng-icli studied tbe monuments
ot Egyptian un'iquity snd tbe musenm
of Puns, Liondon, limn and tioyuen,
His first visit to Evpt was made in
1853. Returning to Berlin he was ap
pointed k- eper of the liiyptlm muse
nm 1854 HeHCCompauied Baron Min
ntole in 1800 on his embassy to Persia,
md ufti r tuo death of the baron he as
snmed the direction of the embassy.
Prof.issor B n-iCh returned to Eypt
in 1809 and sui-coeded M, Marietta as
keeper of the Egyptian collections at
lioulak. lie received the title ot boy,
and was afterward raised to th" rnk
of Pacha. He left Ezvpt in 1881 in
order te deliver a series of lectures
upon Egpytology at the University of
The professor took a leading p irt in
the international congress of Orisntal-
iets held in London in 18i t, and was
tbe author of a number of valuable
AN AMERICAN TURK.
Aivnzlan, Whoso rresc Broame an
ternationl Qaatioo, BoUaasd.
Washington, Sept. 11. Adam
Aivazian, a Turk, who became an
American citizm, and whose troubles
after his return to Turkey woie tho
sul j ot ot iliplomatlo correspondence,
lias been pardoned and released from
imprisonment. Several years . ago
Aiv ziau returned to his native place.
He wus arrested on a cliurga of assist
ing in tbe escape of a native prisoner
clmrged with murder
Thou be nsserted his American citi
zenship nnd appealed to the United
Stales minister for protection, but wus
tried nnd convicted by tbe Turkish
court. His uppeal raised the question
whether consular jurisdiction sbonld
be exercised in the cuss under the
treaties between the United States ami
Turkey in force. Tbe pardon settles
the incident t-llectually and pleasantly,
without possibility of trouble between
Turkey uud tho gov-ininuut.
THE SEAL CATCH.
Huntera in Duloh Baibor Reported Bat
b fl d with tbe Season' Work.
Seattle, Wash,, Sept. 11. The
steamer - Collier, Willemette, from
Dutch Harbor. Alaska, brinis news
that on Autr. 14 the schooner Favorite,
flying tbe English fl ig, was captured
by the Mohican for violation of tbe
sealing laws and turned over to her
majesty's steamship Peasant, which
sent ber to Victoria. She bad aboard
between 1,400 und 1 GOO skins when CHp
Captain Hansen says the catch in the
vicinity ot Dutch Harbor this season
Ins rieen fair and sailors as a rule are
satisfied. The Petrel and the Conoord,
two or uncle sum s cruisers, left on
Ang. 18 for Japan.
For rpkcmatism, lnmbipo, neuralgia,
cramp and nnno mer ts in reinedv unpo
nor to tue teuuiuo O.. TUount,' i-cl-cti:
Michael Lanuun died at bis home
here last Friday, aged seven ty-iix
years. Forty-six years of his life were
spent in Hawley, and in tbe cirole of
bis acquaintances be had won respect
as an honest, law-abiding and God
fearing mm, A wire, four sons and
three daughters are bereft by his death.
The funeral took plaoe on Tuesday and
was attended by a large concourse of
friends. A solemn high mass of re
quiem wss celebrated at St. Pbllo
menia's church, after which the remains
were interred in the Catholic oeiuetery.
Miss Helen uidweil and brother, of
Arlington, Pa., Bpent Sunday iu town,
the guests, of Mins Orru Rollison.
Rev; Father McAndrows, of Wilkes
Barre; Rev, Father Mears, ot Youngs-
town, Ohio; Dr. P. J. McAndrews, of
Lackawanna hospital, Scranton, und
Joseph Healey, of Dunmore, were in
town Monday nnd spent the evening at
the home of Father McAndrows' par
ents Miss Nellie Woodward and Miss
Alma Heiss left Tuesday morning for
Kingston, Pa, to take a course in in
strumental musio and other studies ot
Miss Hattie B. Lake, of Honeadale,
was iu town Tuesday calling on
Our popular tonsorial artist, Gsorge
Souurdt, left Monday morning for Eas-
ton, fa., where he will spend a weelt
A heavy gale and storm pssstd over
this section late Monday afternoon.
T be worn is being rapidly pushed re
building the Dexter, Lambert & Co.,
silk mill. .
E. H. Baumann. of Honesdale. circu
lated among bis many friends in town
Erasmus D. Ames left for Kingston,
Pa., Tuesday, to attend the Wyoming
The Future ,
The fact that Hood's Sarsapa-
rula has cured thousands of
others is certainly sufficient
reason for belief that it will
cure you. It makes pure,
rich, healthy blood, tones and
strengthens the nerves, and
builds up the whole system.
Be Sure to get HOOD'S and
Only HOOD'S. !
Hood's Pills are especially prepared to ha
tiken with Hood's Sarsaparilla. 25c. per box.
230 Lacka. Ave.
Do we hit the mark?
A few minutes
Children's Knee Tants. Two
pair for 25 cents.
Boy's Double-breasted School
Suits; regular price, $1.75.
Boys' Double-breasted Black
Wool Suiti ; regular price, $3.
Men's Suits, Single or Double
breasted; regular price, $7.
Men's Black Dress Suits; reg
ular price, $12.50.
Men's Dress Pants, 50 styles;
regular price, $5.
Above Goods Are All New. The
. All goods left from the
FIRE SALE which "are
damaged by water only, at
your own price.
PIQN OP THE BELL.
230 Lackawanna Ave.
Next door to tlio bnrnod building.
.Ta well equipped with the lateat atylea of type,
: LowPrloea V
and , '
a;V to be Inducements to the trad.
(0fk) (. .A
' M Hi ! ' 1
! I H I .
H I S
400402 Lackawanna Ave.
GREAT ADVANCE SALE OF
THESE goods will be sold far below their
value, and it will pay you to secure what
you need for the winter during this sale. BY
PAYING A SMALL DEPOSIT you can have
them stored FREE OF CHARGE until wanted.
1 case 10-4 Blankets, White and Grey, winter
price 8Jc. ; now only - . - - - '50c
1 caso 10-4 Blankets, Whito and Grey, winter
price $1.50; now only 1
1 case 11-4 Blankets, Whito and Grey, winter
price, $2.25; now only $1.50
1 caso 10-4 Whito Wool Blankets, winter prica
$3.75; now only $2.50
1 case 11-4 Whito Wool Blankets, winter price
$5; now only - - . . . . $3.50
1 caso 10-4 California Blankets, winter price
$7.50; now only ... $5,50
1 caso 11-4 California Blankets, winter price
$8.50; now only - $6.50
2 bales Comforts, special, worth $3 and $3.25;
now only - , $1.98
New lot just received
50c, 90c, $1.25, $2, $2.25, $3 and $4.50
A fine doth back Screen for $2.25
A fine cloth back Screen for $3.50
An elegant one in
Hew lot Japanese Scrap Baskets.
Chenille and Yelonr Table
EVERYTHING IN THE UPHOLSTERY LINE.
406 and 408
BRANCH AT CARBONDALE.
All the Railroads
Were kept busy landing goods to the Econ.
omy last week. At least it would seem so if
you had seen our receiving and stock clerks
To get their several departments into
shape. Such jamming and slamming! Ham
mers and chisels were playing lively tunas
on the back of Bedroom Suits and Side
boards and other articles.
v We aro ready for you. A better or larger
stock never was presented for your inspec
tion. Then there is our price the Econo
my's price that means a lower price than
any other. Another consideration is "Econ
omy's Liberal Wait-a-While Paying Sys
We Pay All the Freight.
cream and gold for
nun to, c
1.. th. a.,.