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THE - SCEANTOX TRTETJXE MOKDAY HORNING,' OCTOBER 22, 1894.
l'lain Novelties, Oxford Suitings
Covert Cloth, Storm Serges, Scotch
Cheviots, French Twills and Crepe
Cloth; full pieces, early selections
and bought with good taste and
practiced eye of our competent
When in this department don't
foil to sec those 52-inch All Wool
Sackings, at 4'J OlltS WT Yard
The Best Variety of New Silks at the
lowest Prices Three Special
It requires years to make a Silk
reputation that w ill stand the test
of trading and increasing demand.
We have such a name, which has
been won only by persistent effort
and constant adherence to truth
When we call attention to special
prices or remarkable qualities, we
do so w ith the positive assurauce
that we understand our subject
The presentation of today simply
illustrates our leadership in a
practical way and lend additional
weight to all our previous state
ments. A bright new lot in a good, reliable
quality, is on the counter today at
73 CENTS PER YARD.
The price has been and will be
again after this lot is closed, 90c.
24-inch Black Faille, 89c.
Real value is $1.25.
22-inch Satin Luzor,
v $i.i24. Real valuc,$i.25
Have become a necessary adjunct
to every scholar's outfit. Every
school-going boy and girl should
have one. We show a large as
sortment from 25C. lo 'JSC. Clll'Il.
GORMAN'S GRAND DEPOT.
412 Spruce St, Scranton.
Dr. Rcrvos tn now fully established at
412 Spruco street, Scranton. Ho has per
formed some wonderful cures and haa
Rained tho confidence of the public. Ho
has eomp to STAY and will remain PER
MANENTLY at hia Spruce street parlors.
He has had lonff and varied experience in
hospital and private practice and trents
u acuie ana enromo diseases of men, wo
men and children.
"c8sivnedFree of Charge
No one is turned away.
He, with his asHlrtants, trout all dis
eases of tho nervous syntcm, diseases of
the eye, ear, nose and throat, dyspepsia,
rheumatism, lost vitality, premature
weakness or decay In both sexes, nervous
dobJlity, catarrh, tumors, cancers, ernp-
limir., uiuw puiaumng, nis, epjiepsy, in
discretion and errors of youth, lost man
hood, eczema, scrofula. Ht Vltan An,,
asthma, dlseasosof the heart, Iudrs, liver,
nii.Htjn, umwii-r, siuinucn, e-TC,
Tho doctor has -opened n remain
went exclusively for females, othat those
whom "clBlkmcjr" has heretofore kept
away may now receive the services of a
"liuly" whose treatmont will prove her
ability In all cases.
OFFER TO THE FUBLIC FOR "CATARRH."
Any one BurferhiR with "Cntiirrh" who
wishes to bo PERMANENTLY and
Ql'ICKLY cured may receive FOUR
iuU TltKATMKNT FOR ONLY
TEN DOLLARS. This offor holds good
for thirty davs. Tho doctor hi. iii,vu.
ered a SPECIFIC for this rlrnarleri
ease. You can treat and cure yoursef
,im jumuy wnn u ai norm?, it never
fails to cure. A trial treatmont free.
Office hours: Dally, 9 a.m. to 9 D.m.
Sundays, 10 to 12 and 2 to 4.
Take elevator in Christian's hat store,
. Remember the name and number.
412 Spruce St., Scranton,
Window Shades and
All the Latest Designs.
J. Scott Inglis
419 LACKAWANNA AVENUE
four doors above Wyoming House.
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothlne Svruohns been
Used for over fifty years by millions of
momers tor tneir cnimren wnue leeinini?,
With perfect success. It sooths the child.
softens tho gums, allays all pain; cures
wind colic, and is the best remedy lor di
arrhea. Sold bv druirirlsts In everv nai-l
of the world. I to sum nnd nsk for "At
Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no
oiner Kinu. xwenty-uve cents a oouie,
Had Dralnnire causes much sickness
and bad blood and -improper action of
the liver and kidneys Is bail drainage to
the human system, which llurdock Bloo
Highest of all in Leavening Powef. -Latest U. S. Gov't Report
THE INNER MAN.
At this season of the year delicate ap
petizers are always welcome on the sup
per or lunch table. A simple and easy
way to prepare a little cold tongue Is In
a case or soulile dish. Cut the tongue In
very thin slices after peeling It and then
Into very small bits. Put a layer of
thick tomato sauce In the bottom of the
case and 1111 It up with bits of the
tongue. Add a mere pinch of cayenne
pepper, a pinch of minced parsley and
also of minced chives. Put a layer of
the tomato sauce also on top. Sprinkle
a few fine bread crumbs on top of each
dish and bake them In a hot oven for
about ten or fifteen minutes. You may
mix a little mince of mushrooms in with
the tongue If you wish.
A curry toast is a rather pleasant and
savory toast if one likes the flavor of
curry. Take eight anchovies, pound
them to a paste with a good-sized table-
spoonful of butter, add a little pinch of
mustard, a saltspoonful of curry powd
er and then four tablespoonfuls more of
butter. Tou can make half this mix
ture, but it is well enough to make It
all, as It will keep. Spread the mixture
on slices of brown toast in a hot oven
for three or four minutes to become
thoroughly heatd through. Serve the
toast on a platter surrounded by water
cress dressed with vinegar and a little
salt. A little roast chicken powdered
to a paste may be used In place of the
Browning oysters is by no means a
novel treatment of the bivalve, yet its
virtues as a recipe foradoptionon emer
gency cuses, seems as yet unrevealed to
the average housekeeper . A dozen of
the big fat oysters so cheap in the New
York fish markets will make an abund
ant dish, quickly prepared in the kitch
en or In a chafing dish. The oysters
must be drained from the juice, and
then, one layer at a time, spread on the
bottom of a well-buttered frying pan
that is not of iron, or a chafing dish
bowl. By turning slowly and adding
enough butter to keep them from any
danger of burning, the oysters will
brown, and given a proper seasoning of
pepper and salt must prove an excellent
experiment, well worth repeating. All
the skin and bits of oyster that cling to
the bottom of the frying pan should be
scraped and added to the well-browned
The new cheese sandwich Is meant to
be eaten with theater suppers, cooked
In a chating dish, or at luncheon, for it
needs to be fresh to be fully appreciat
ed. Orated American cheese must be
melted with a dash of dry mustard and
cayenne pepper. .This spread between
thin slices of bread Is very delicious
when served with creamed oysters. Kor
these two tablespoonfuls of butter must
be melted in a half pint of cream, along
with a very generous pinch of salt and
a dash of pepper and a little grated nut
meg. This must all be permitted to boll
up, when a tabiespoontui ana a nair or
verv finely crushed cracker crumos,
sifted and stirred In, are required. Im
mediately add two dozen oysters strain
ed of all juice. Let them cook in the
cream not longer than two minutes and
serve on toast.
An excellent'ptckle mixture Is made
from green tomatoes, caulillower, celery
and small cucumbers. For every peck
of tomatoes use four heads of cauli
llower and four bunches of celery. Slice
the tomatoes, break the cauliflower Into
pieces and chop the celery. Put the
whole In a brine for a day and a night,
then drain and cover with hot vinegar.
In a quarter of an hour take out of the
vinegar and drain. Add to the vinegar
two ounces of grated horseradish and
an ounce of ground cloves, cinnamon,
tumeric, a quarter of a pound of black
pepper, eight ounces of, mustard and
take same quantity of brown sugar.
Turn over the pickles and add enough
cold vinegar to cover.
A roast tenderloin of pork is good for
an occasional cold weather dish In those
families where the digestion is sound.
Have the tenderloin split at the market.
and stuff it with a dressing seasoned
with herbs, with lemon juice, and grat
ed yellow peel, with celery salt, or a
very little onion juice. Roast slowly in
a moderate oven until very thoroughly
That Philadelphia novelty, bnked Ice
cream, which seems a little like gilding
gold, Is made from ice that is first cream
frozen very hard, In a brick-shaped
mold, then turned out and coated with
a meringue and browned an instant
only. Miss Johnson's recipe for the mer
ingue is the whites of four eggs with an
equal quantity of sugar for every quart
brick of cream.
An excellent cream salad dressing
that costs less than mnyonalse and is
also liked better, by those who do not
like the taste of oil, Is made from a
tablespoonful of vinegar, one .table-
spoonful of oil, one-half tablespoonful
of musturd, three eggs well beaten, one
cupful of milk, and a level tablespoon
ful of salt.
Oysters are delicious, says the New
York Kvenlng Post, cooked In cream
sauce and seasoned with mushrooms
and chopped parsley. Scald a pint of
oysters in their liquor until the edges
begin to curl. Then drain them. Mix
half a tablespoonful of flour with the
same quantity of butter and heat in a
Bnucepan. Add a quarter of a cupful
of cream, and a quarter of a cupful of
mushroom liquor. When the sauce is
smooth and hot, add half a tablesnoon
ful of chopped parsley, one-fourth can
mushrooms and the oysters. Season to
taste with salt and pepper, and put in a
shallow dish or scallop shells and scat
ter with fine bread crumbs and bits of
butter. Brown In a hot oven.
A menu for a simple luncheon that re
quires very little work and little ex
pense is 'cold-boiled ham, garnished
with parsley, creamed browned pota
toes sent to table In baking dish, velvet
rolls, and pickled cauliflower. For the
second course, oystrr salad nnd warm
seafoam wafers; and for the third, lem
on Jelly tinted pale green and filled with
green grapes, fig-crackers, and coffee.
The jelly should be allowed to stand un
til It begins to harden, then pour a little
In the mold and lay in it a perfect bunch
of grapes. Pour in more Jelly, scatter
through it single grapes, then more
Jelly and grapes until the moid is run
Other fruits may be used, and, if it Is
liked, plain or whipped cream may be
served with the jelly.
OPENING THE BOULEVARD.
The Public Generally Is Invited to Inspect
The pluck of the officers and promot
ers of the Elmhurst boulevard Is shown
In the fact that tomorrow at 2 o'clock
will witness a semi-formal opening of
that maginlncent thoroughfare. This
decision is made notwithstanding the
disappointment in the completion of
the bridge at way Aug. rails. Permis
sion has been secured from the Pennsyl
vania Coal company to use the old
gravity roadbed from Ash street to a
point over Roaring Brook near the
falls. Ash streot leads from the school
house on Petersburg hill toward West
mountain, crossing the brook and the
Lackawanna tracks to the gravity
It had been Intended to have the open
ing day featured with formality and
ceremony. The idea has been aban
doned since the failure of the bridge
company to span the chasm at Nay
Aug. The boulevard officials, accom
panied by press representatives, will
leave Washington avenue from a point
opposite the court house at the hour
mentioned. They have extended an In
vitation to the public generally to par
ticipate in a tour of inspection. Tolls
will be exacted beginning next Wed
nesday. In case the weather proves un
favorable tomorrow, the Inspection will
be made under the same arrangements
the day following.
APPEAL TO THE PUBLIC.
Issued by the Directors of St. Joseph's
The following appeal to the public
has been issued by the directors of St.
At the last meeting of the members
of St. Joseph's society, Wednesday
and Thursday, Oct. 24 and 25, were de
cided upon as the annual donation days
of St. Joseph's Foundling Home. For
various reasons the picnic was dis
pensed with this year, which fact leaves
the treasury in a depleted condition
and with funds insufficient to carry on
the good work longer than March. St.
Joseph's Home is dear to the heart of
our bishop, and was established by him
as a diocesan institution; yet strange
to say it has until the present time re
ceived Its entire support from Scran
ton, assisted by Dunmore, with, at rare
intervals, a donation from a charitable
That the neighboring parishes have
not hesitated to avail themselves of the
privileges of this benevolent home
Is amply proven by the statistics which
show that the majority of the children
belong outside of Scranton and many
to wealthy parishes, yet anxiety for
their support has reBted chiefly with
the little local organization known as
St. Joseph's society.
Perhaps these facts have not been
brought home to distant friends, and
that now when they are enlightened as
to the real state of affairs, a sense of
Justice will open their eyes to the im
portance of the work which is being
done, and our urgent need of their co
operation in the task which still lies
before us, for we cannot even relax
our efforts until we shall have freed
ourselves from the annual rental of
$G60 and erected a substantial and per
manent home for our devoted sisters
and their helpless charges, on the beau
tiful lots which were donated for the
purpose near Green Ridge.
In conclusion we appeal to all our
friends out of their abundance to kindly
remember the Foundling Home on next
Wednesday and Thursday.
St. Joseph's Society.
Scranton, Oct. 19, 1894.
MUST KEEP THE PEACE.
Court Disposed with the Case of Dr. Hag
gerty Against St. John.
One of Saturday's court cases which
attracted considerable local attention
was that of Dr. Haggerty against W.
A. St. John before Judge Gunster. The
plaintiff last summer ordered Mr. St.
John off the Driving park track alleg
ing that Mr. St. John was not a club
member and was breaking the rules.
Dr. Haggerty testified to these particu
lars which he said was followed by a
threat of the defendant to cut the
plaintiff's heart out. He further avowed
he was afraid of his life. The de
fendant was required to furnish $100
bonds to keep the peace.
Judge Edwards imposed a fine of S10
and placed the costs of prosecution
upon Michael Flaherty, indicted .for
threatening the life of a Traction com
pany motorman and inciting a riot in
Thomas Whitehouse was sentenced
to pay 87 cents a week for the sup
port of the child of Mary A. Jones un
til It Is 7 years old. S2B to Miss Jones
and $20 to Lackawanna township poor
Two Jermyn constables. Adam and
Walter Snyder, were found not guilty
under a charge of pointing firearms at
a party of young men playing base ball
on Sunday. Hulf the costs was Im
posed on them and an application was
made under the insolvency act for their
The costs were divided in the case of
Ernest Decker against Llab Farnham
lor assault and battery.
Attorney Sopher applied for a new
trial in tho case of Valentine Hess, of
Peckvllle, who is charged with shooting
Thomas Jones. Judge Edwards post-
puneu uie application one week to give
the defendant opportunity to procure
The Jury directed that on'P-fnnrth of
me costs De placed on the plaintiff,
Martin Murphy, who charged Joseph
Moyles with shooting at him, and that
tnree-iourtns or the costs be placed on
Thomas Millet was found irntltv nf
arson by the jury which recommended
mercy, juuge uunater sentenced him
to one year in jail and to imv the. mata
ttUU t 11 lit UI $iu.
Three Anniversaries observed nttho Hall
stead Homestead on Mifflin Avcnuo.
A novel celebration wno o
. . . . ., .... ...HI. v. QUI
urday evening at 320 Mlfllln avenue
wiiicn commemorated tho cmiiinn
ding of Mr. and Mra Nothnni,.! tiii
sieau, me uinnday of Mrs. Hallstead
mm urn uinmiay or ner son, Frank N
Hallstead. The house h
tlcally arranged with evergreens and
cuiiiuiiieu a large company of relatives
una inenas irom tne city and abroad.
The marrlairp of Mr. ami xim Unit
stead occured Oct. 20. 1S44. at Clifford
ousquenanna county. The officiating
iiL-iKjniau was ev. unaries Miller
Two years later thev mnvort n n.ni..
dale and soon afterward to Scranton,
wnere Mr. Hallstead has been promi
nently Identified with the onriv o-mnrtv
Of the CltV. He WHS n hllllrlor nmlnu
tor and wagon maker, and erected
many oi ine Duuuings which were a
one time the largest, most substan
tlal and rostlv In tho nit., a ,.,.
these Is the Penn Avenue Baptist
ciiuix-ii, wnicn nas oeen enlarged to
present proportions. Mr. and Mrs
Hallstead's daughter, Mrs. P.
Downing. hns una ann gnd
daughters, Frank N. Hallstead, of the
jjeiuware,, lacKawanna and Western
pay office: Mrs. C. F. Whlttemnro. nnd
Mrs. Walter W. Mitchell, nee Anna
may owning, who was married
Numerous and elegant remembrances
were beBtowed by Saturday night's
company. Among those present from
aornau were; Mrs. J. H. Downing,
Philadelphia; Mrs. P. Schoonmaker,
New York; Mrs. Walton Mitchell.
Utlca; Susan Rlvenburg, of Clifford;
Miss vel Hallstead and Mrs.
Dnrnn. of Archhnld- Mp nrwl Ma
E. Hendrlck, of Carbondale; Mrs. jud
son Ayieswortn and May llevan,
Clark's Green; Dr. W. R. Helling,
Omaha, and many others.
. i" i-i v.ic- in. v i f , i:t iiwi it I. niv- tummy
tonight. No tickets, no chuigc; aduits-
T T n n - , V. ...... .... . . .
biuu ii tits uuu every uouy welcome.
WHY BOOTH KILLED LINCOLN
A Stranqe Narrative of the Motive of
IT KAS A THIKST FOR REVENGE
The Hanging of Captain Itcall, a Friend of
the Actor, Said to Have Been the Cause
of the Shooting A New Vcr
slon of the Tragedy.
The following strange story Is told In
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, under a
Raleigh, N. C, date: From time to
time there have been hints that there
was a motive for John Wilkes Booth's
assassination of President Lincoln, and
that the motive was revenge! A strange
story, now told for the first time,
shows that these surmises were well
rounded, and that Booth's horrid crime
was not simplv the work of a madman.
out was committed because or the exe
cution under military law of his friend.
captain iieall, of the Confederate
The story is secured from Dr. Georee
a. i oote. of Warrenton. N. C. a well
known physician who was in the Con
federate service as a surgeon, and who
was for a long time a prisoner at Fort
Columbus, .New York harbor. Here is
the narrative Just as given by Dr,
Foote, who was Interviewed here: Cap
tain lleall was a noted Confederate of
ficer, and was so quick and so secret
in his movements that he was a terror
to the Federal commanders In and near
New York. He figured in the famous
bt. Alban's raids in 18G3-64, and his ex
ploits at that time gave his name a
sort or romantic sound In the South.
while he caused consternation among
the enemy by his daring. But he was
caught at last, after his bold and ac
tive work had drawn away from Gen
eral Grant's Army of the Potomac 20,
000 men to quell tho border troubles
which Beall and his followers had
Beall was tried by court martial In
prison at Fort Columbus, and sen
tenced to be hanged as a spy, though it
was contended in his defense that he
was no spy. but a brave and onen foe.
ttrorts to save his life were made by
many persons, among them the dis
tinguished Governor Andrew, of Massa.
cnusetts, but all were to no purnose.
John Wilkes Booth had been a college
room-mate of Beall, and they were in
every way the most devoted of fr ends,
Booth tried in every possible manner
to secure neall's escape from prison.
e was in new York almost constantly
In the winter of 1X64. and kept In com
munication with Beall and his friends
n some mysterious way while he tried
to secure his pardon or escape.
Plans for llcall's Escape.
Dr. Foote occupied a cell adiolnlmr
Beall's and with him Booth. and his
friends were in regular communication,
jjr. r oote agreeing to render anv as
slstance in his power. The plan at first
agreed on was that Dr. Foote should
endeavor to chloroform the guard at
nignt, and, it was alleged, that if this
succeeded the way for escape was open,
a ooai or skiii' being in readiness to re
ceive Beall and carry him across the
river. Dr. Foote was carelessly bold
In approaching Beall's cell ton closelv.
and, this arousing suspicion, the guard
was doubled that very niirht. which
caused delay. The next plan was that
a crowd of bold men should pass Into
tne oarracKs, or prison, overpower the
guard or Ave or six and pass Beall
tnrougn. To this plan some of the out
er guard had agreed, having been bribed
But In some way news of this Han
leaked out In New York city the after.
noon or evening before the night when
tne aanng attempt was to be made,
This prevented any possibility of es
cupe, and President Lincoln or General
Dlx had Beall executed without delay,
As soon as Booth discovered through
Dr. Foote, who kept constant observa
tion of all that went on, and who was
himself Informed by one of the guards,
who had also been bribed, that there
was no chance of escape for Captain
Beall, he went to Washington, and on
his knees implored President Lincoln
and Secretary Seward to pardon or at
least respite Ueall.
Mr. Lincoln agreed to respite, and
Booth at ofiee telegraphed the Joyful
news to Beall's mother, who was In
Brooklyn, N. Y. But that very night
the prison commandant received a tele
graphic order to hang Beall the next
morning at 10 o'clock. This order was
executed, and Beall was hanged within
thirty yards of Surgeon Foote's prison
window, and Inside Fort Columbus, and
not at Johnson's Island, as has fre
quently been reported.
Booth, for what he termed the perfidy
of President Lincoln toward himself
and friend Beall, at once swore to
avenge his friend's death by killing
both Lincoln and Seward. He did not
Intend to shoot Lincoln In the theater.
but the contemplated opportunity did
not olfer ltseir elsewhere. But for the
fact that Booth's spur caught In the
curtain that fatal night he would have
escaped, at least for a time. The war
had nothing to do with the assassina
tion of the president. It was due sim
ply and solely to revenge intensified by
Booth's love and admiration for his
Ilooth Becomes Insane.
Booth went to New York the morning
of Beall s execution, and being so griev
ously disappointed at what occurred he
became measureably an insane man, to
use Dr. Foote s words. Dr. Foote had
not the least Idea of Booth's plan to
assassinate the president. The plan
was known to only one man, and to him
Booth revealed it only an hour before
the assassination. The man to whom
he thus confided his purpose begged
him not to carry it out, and finding
that Booth was not to be turned from
It left the city before the horrid tragedy
Captain Beall was a graduate of the
University of Virginia, and was a man
of most remarkable personal magnet-
Ism and high soldierly bearing, and
none was more gallant. He had many
sympathizerswho rendered him great
assistance. He was an ardent lover of
the Southern cause, and Booth was
absolutely devoted to him. Dr. Foote
repeats the statement that neither the
war nor Its results had anything to do
with the assassination of President
Lincoln, all reports to the contrary not
withstanding. The war was over be
fore the great tragedy occurred, and
Booth knew It could not help matters.
Had Beall been pardoned, or simply
imprisoned, Mr. Lincoln would not have
been killed. That Is certain, nr. roote'
connection with this matter was as
Beall's friend, and he was In no wise
party to the assassination. He Is a man
of high standing, ana was a true sol
dier. Though not in the line of promo
tion as a field officer, he was yet public
ly complimented In a special order by
his genera! for acts oi neroism in Dame.
A STORY ABOUT CURTIN.
Harry Hall Quotes a Reminiscence of the
One of the speakers who Is with the
Hastings party and who tomorrow
night will address a rousing Republi
can rally at West Plttston Is Harry
Hall, Washington correspondent of tho
Pittsburg Times. Not long Derore uov
ernor Curtln's death Mr. Mail passed
very pleasant day with the great war
governor at the letter's home in Belle
fonte. Some charming reminiscences
were the result. Here is one or them
After the state election In October
had made Andrew O. Curtin governor
by about 30,000 majority, ne went east
on a stumping tour, ana was every
where greeted with the greatest en
thuslasm. At Boston he Bpoke in Fan-
eull hall and carried his audience with
him. The speaker and his speech were
the talk of the city.
"Tb5 next day," said the governor
"I went Into the barber shop or the Par
ker House to get shaved. There was
man in the next chair to me, and he
and the barber were talking of the
oomlng presidential election, and agree
ing that Lincoln was sure to be elected.
" 'And' said the barber, 'they say
he's an awftM homely man.'
Yes,1: said the other, 'but he's hand
some compared with the man they've
Just elected governor of Pennsylvania.'
" What, cried the barber.' That man
Curtin who spoke here last night?'
Yes,' replied the man in the chair.
'That man Curtin is the homeliest mor
tal that ever walked the face of the
earth. Why, he's a sight.'
"I looked at him out of the corner
of my eye," said the governor, "and
Baw be was a stranger to me. I tell
you I felt pretty queer until I was
shaved, and then I got out of there
quick. That afternoon I found an en
velope in my box with complimentary
tickets to one of the leading theaters
Thinking some friend had sent them,
and -having no appointment for that
night, I got a little party together and
went to the theater. When the star of
the evening came on the stage there
was great applause, and I recognized
In him the man who had proclaimed
my homliness In the barber shop. It
was poor 'Billy' Florence, and Inveter
ate practical Joker. Between the acts
he came Into the box and was Intro
duced to me. and there began a friend
ship that ended only with his untimely
VERY HARDENED GIRL.
A Sad Police Case from the Lowest Human
Nellie Connors, one of the lowest of
the fallen, and but 21 years of age, and
a well Known patron of the police sta
tions, Is again in the police net. She Is
a white woman, but was found in the
company of three colored men at 1
o'clock yesterday morning on Scranton
street near the Lackawanna and
Patrolman Gurrell had to solicit the
aid of a citizen In conveying her to the
west side station house.
After being placed In a cell she tore
her clothing Into strips so that she
might not be-taken to police court. She
was furnished garments after becom
ing partially sobered, but in court was
scarcely In a proper condition for a
hearing and was remanded. She spent
all of yesterday smoking cigarettes, ai
intervals swallowing med c ne pre
scribed by the police surgeon to prevent
delirium tremens. Her previous arrest
was while consorting with Hungarians,
DEATH OF PATRICK NALIA.
necumbed to an Attack of Typhoid Fever
Patrick Nalla, of the turnpike. Car
bondale, died yesterday morning about
2.30 o'clock. He was about 23 years of
age and was 111 but for two weeks, and
succumbed to a violent attack of ty
Mr. Nalla was well known and high
ly respected In Carbondale, as well as
through the entire valley. The funeral
will take place from the residence ot.
Wednesday morning at 9 o clock.
Sarsaparilla is carefully
prepared by experienced
pharmacists from Sarsa
parilla, Dandelion, Man
Juniper Berries, and other well known
vegetable remedies. The Combination, Pro
portion and Process are Peculiar to Hood's
Sarsaparilla, giving it strength and curative
power Teculiar to Itself, not pos
sessed by other medicines. Hood's
Cures Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Sores, Boils,
Pimples and all other affections caused by
Impure blood; Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Hick
Headache, Indigestion, Debility, Catarrh,
Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver Com
plaints. It is Not What
we Say, but what Hood's
Sarsaparilla Does, that
Tells the Story Hood'i
Hood's Pills are gentle, mild and effective
230 Lackawanna Ave.
DO YOU APPRECIATE
HERE ARE SOME:
A few Overcoats. Ulsters and Heavy
SultB, which were damaged by water only
from the Davles & Urltnn lire, are now or
iered at s
prices. In July we could not sell Over
coats and Ulsters; now Is the right sea
son lor these goods.
for Overcoats nnd Heavy Suits which
were made to sell (or iu and it
for Black or Blue or double-breasted
Overcoats and Suits. 13, $15 and (18 is
what they were made to sell for.
BARGAINS IN BOYS' CLOTHIN
GET OUR PRICES
5o-Cent Quality - 37 CENTS
75-Ccnt Quality - 48 CENTS
fi.oo Quality . 72 CENTS
It will pay you to see them.
RP hillllfl III:
Ob ull I ill
ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST,
230 Lack. Ave.
SIGN OF THE BELL.
400402 Lackawanna Avenue.
THE FINEST IN
Figured all over, fringe r Aft nr1 DglD
top and bottom . . . CJiUU I Lfl I ft S II
tXSrThese were'previously sold at $7.00. Six colors to
A new line of Chenille and Tapestry Covers.
Rich Velour Table Covers. Elegant line of Gob
lin Tapestry Covers and Pillow Covers.
' Four sizes of Hampers, in a variety of colors.
All new. Waste and Scrap Baskets.
SCREENS and EASELS
ALL PRICES AND KINDS.
KERR & SIEBECKER
406 and 408 Lackawanna Avenue.
BRANCH AT CARBONDALE.
WE HAVENT TALKED
for some time; nevertheless all purchasers from
out of town experience no extra charges. You
have the same advantages as our city patrons,
say, now, as we have said since our incep'
tion, Goods Delivered FREE Everywhere.
Therefore you know why you should deal with
us. This inducement, combined with the
knowledge of our elegant mammoth stocks of
And the lowest market prices on them, and our
PEERLESS CREDIT SYSTEM, which allows
you to pay at your pleasure.
Special Terms to patrons on second pur
chases or after.
A Handsome Cat hcdml Strike Clock, American
Ouyx llnisb, with every purchane of $50 or over.
Or an Elegant 100-Plece Dinner Set with every
$75 purchase or over, for Cosh or Credit.
- 'nr r- mil. iiliBilriil' irffc. iniliAa.ii i.Viimi
IS CALLED TO OUR
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