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THE SCEAXTON TBIBUNE THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1894.
Xo other store can compete with
cur prices auil qualities. Superior
V uott-leil,ro of value, unlimited fa
cilities aud constant enterprise
keep us ahead of competition at
Ladies' Fiuo White Tubbed
Merino Vests aud I'ants, excellent
make and finish, recommended as
being noii-shrinkable; 50c. the
garment; real value, 75c.
Ladies' Superlino Natural Gray
Vests and I'ants, especially rec
ommended for warmth; $1.00 the
garment; formerly i? 1.25.
Sanitary Black Hose for La
dies; best qualities at low
prices; Children's Black IToso;
double knee and double toes,
solos and heels.
Our fall importation is large,
including all the styles for
out-door and evening wear.
Ladies' Plain and Bibbed Seam
less Wool Hose, 2c; wore ."rc.
Children's Heavy Seamless
Bibbed Cotton Hose, double Inee,
extra heel and toe, sizes Gto 8 2-2;
15c. Per Pair,
Or 2 Pair for 25c.
THE NOTION DEPARTMENT
Carries a greater diversity of
goods than any other depart
ment iu the house.
Of Ihe thousand or mora arti
cles always to be found in this
department there probably is not
one piece that is not used by ev
412 Spruce St, Scranton.
Dr. Reeves in now fully estnblislmd at
412 Spruce street, Scranton. He has per
formed Fume wonderful cures ind hus
Kaliied the confidence of the public, lie
lias come to STAY and will remain PER
MANENTLY ut his Spruce street parlors,
lie him hud Ion? and varied experience In
hospital and private practice and treats
)l acute and chronic diseases of men, wo
men and children.
He gives advice, ser-Prpa nf fhliMfA
vices and examinations'1 01 UWl&o
No one Is turned nwny.
He, with his assistants, treat all dis
eases on the nervous system, diseases of
the eye, ear, noao and throat, dyspepsia,
rheumatism, lost vitality, premature
weakness or decay In both sexes, nervous
debility, catarrh, tumors, cancers, erup
tolns, blood poisoning, tits, epilepsy, In
discretion and errors of youth, lost man
hood, eczema, scrofula, St. Vitas' dance,
asthma, diseases of the heart, lungs, liver,
kidneys, bladder, stomach, etc.
The doctor has opened a female depart
ment exclusively for females, so that those
whom "delicacy" has heretofore kept
n way my now receive the services of a
Indy" whose treatment will prove her
blllty In all cases.
OFFER TO THE FUBLIC FOR "CATARRH."
Any one Bufforlni? with "Ontmrh" who
wishes to be PERMANKNTLY nnd
yUlCKLV cured may receive FOUR
MONTHS' TREATMENT FOR ONLY
TEN' DOLLARS. This offer holds good
for thirty days. Tho doctor has discov
ered a SPECIFIC for this dreaded dis
ease. You can treat and mire yoursef
and family with it at home. It never
falls 10 cure. A trial treatment free.
Office hours: Dally, 9 a.m. to p.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 Housa.
-Mothers! .'Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Mrs. Wluslow's RoothliiR Hyruphas been
Used for over II fly years by millions of
mothers for their children w hile teething,
with perfi-cl success. It soolhs the child,
softens tin, kuuis, allays all pain; cures
wind colic, and Is the best remedy for di
arrhea. Sold by iIiiikkIhIs la every part
of the world. - lie sine and ask for ".Mrs.
Wluslow's Snolhlni,' Hyrup," and take no
oiner Hum. t wenty-live cenis a ooitie.
Dad Drnlnaso causes much sickness,
nnd bad blond and improper action of
the'llvpr and kidneys Is bail drainage o
Hie h.iimiin sysiciu, which liunJoi.lt Jjlo I
NEWS 0F1S VICINITY
i Miss Nettle Junes entertained her
Sunday nchool class at her home in
Uhikely on Tuesday evening. All who
were present report a most enjoyable
Misses Mary A. Melvin and Maria
Cosgrove, of Archbald, who were the
guests of Misa Annie Shea, have re
Miss Surah McNamara, formerly of
this place,, and Daniel Vaughan, of
Ulnghamton, were married yesterday
morning at Scranton. After the cere
mony they left for the Parlor City,
where they will reside.
One of the most important social
events of the season occurred last even
ing when Miss Julia A. Cowley, of this
place, and W. J. Brown, of Duryea,
were united in marrlnge by the Rev. P.
J. Murphy. The ceremony took place
at 6.3 o'clock in St. Patrick's church.
The wedding party entered the church
to the strains of Mendelssohn's wed
ding Anarch, played by Miss Anna
lli'nwn. The bride looked charming in
a cream silk with Dutches lace, pearl
trimming entrain and bridal veil. She
carried a bouquet of cream Marshal
neil roses. Sh was attended by Miss
Jennie Ferguson, who presented a fas
cinating appearance in a handsome
dress of pale blue corded silk, with lace
trimming, who acted as maid of honor.
M. J. o'Moyle served as best man. The
bridesmaids were: Miss Lizzie Biewitt,
who wore white crepe silk with pearl
trimmings; Miss Gertrude Voyle, who
was attired in pink albatross with lace
and ribbon trimmings; Miss Mary Car
bine, who wore Nile green silk with
trille draperies, and Miss Nellie Martin
who was attired in a gown of cream
lansdown with satin trimmings. Each
curried a bouquet of roses. The ushers
were: Messrs. John Flynn, Thomas Cur
run, M. W. dimming and John Fadden.
After the ceremony the friends and
relatives of the bride and groom gath
ered at the home of the bride's mother,
on Delaware street, where congratu
lations were received, after which a
bountiuus repuHt was served. Mr. and
.Mrs. Brown left on the late train for
Washington, Baltimore and Philadel
phia. On their return will reside in
Duryea. Among those present from out
of town were: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Roche,
Mr. and Mrs. James Dougher Agnes
and Robert Lynott, Mary and B. Cur
ran, 'William ilosie, Scranton; Mr. and
Mrs Thomas Loftus, Lizzie and Thomas
Biewitt, Joseph and Patrick Loftus,
TMttston: M .J. IPatrlck and Annie
Lvnott, Providence; Mr. and Mrs. John
Itellly nnd Maggie Reilly, Dunmore;
Miss May Kgan, Minooka.
Doiik us Morton, aged tu, aiea ai nm
homo In Blakely Tuesday, of brain
fever. The deceased will be burled from
his late residence today. Interment
will be made in Union cemetery. .
The lieiniblicans of this place win
hold a mass meeting In Father Mathew
opera House this evening. Before the
meeting a procession will be formed
on Hudson street which will march
through the principle streets of Oly
phant and Blakely. The speakers of
the evening will be: Hon. W. T. Da-
vii.H of Townnda: A. J. Uolborn, jr.,
John K. Jones, V. Oaylor Thomas and
Curd receivers at Davldow Bros.
The Wnter company met yesterday
likI onened bids for the construction of
their new dam cm Laurel river. There
were manv bids received. The contract
was awarded to Martin Cawley, of this
borough, whose bid was the lowest.
Two marriages were .solemnized in
St. Thomas' church yesterday after
noon. The principals were Miss Julia
Noon, of Rock Terrace, who was mar
ried to Edward Murray, of Mount Ver
non, and Miss Sarah Stanton, of Hill
street, who was wedded to John Buck
ley, of Avoca. The Murray-Noon mar
riage took place at S o'clock. Rev. Dr.
Lucas performed the ceremony. The
bride was attended by her cousin, Miss
Mary A. McDonnell. The bride and
her mnid were very beautifully dressed
In ashes-of-roses silk with hats to
match. The groom was attended by
Thomas Mc.N'ulty. After the marriage
the bridal party enjoyed a drive to Oly
phnnt. On their return a reception was
held at the home of the bride, which
was attended by many invited guests.
The Buckley-Stanton marriage was
performed at 4.30 o'clock by Rev. Dr,
Lucas nnd was witnessed by many
friends of the young couple. The bride
wore olive green corded cloth, trimmed
with luce. The bridesmaid. Miss Sarah
Flaherty, was also beautifully dressed.
Michael Healy, of Avoca, wus grooms
man. After an enjoyable drive, a re
ception was held at the home of the
bride s brother-in-law, William Hunt,
of Hill street, which was well enjoyed.
They will live in Avoca.
Both couples are well known and ad
mired, and are deserving of success.
The fair of St. Thomas' congregation
closed last night until Nov. 10.
Mandolins at Davldow Bros. 1
Mrs. P. Q. Harding is visiting with
menus at acranton.
Mrs. Thomas Kennedy, of South
Caanan, is visiting with friends in
Thomas Coates, who has been con
fined to the house for the past few
nays with an attack of neuralgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Beaven. of . Kingston.
visited with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph York
C S. Doud Is Improving his hotel
property by adding on another add!
Mrs. Mary Woodbrldge. of Hyde
Park, visited her son, George, last
Floyd Grlevor contemplates running
a meat wagon In this vicinity twice a
Joseph, the 8-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Haulse, is very sick with
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams, of
Hickory street, spent Sunday with the
latter s parents at Plttston.
Mrs. Harding, of York state, Is vis
King her duughter, Mrs. F. P. Doty.
Mrs. William Warne and son, Arthur,
the hustling Tribune carrier, made a
business trip to the Electric City yes
Italian marble ware. Davldow Bros.
This evening and tomorrow evening
the Temperance cantata, "Lost and
Saved," will be given In the Opera
House by local talent for the benefit of
the Methodist Episcopal church. Tick
ets 25, 35 and SO cents.
W. S. Lambert returned to Honesdale
yesterday for a short stay.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Z. Russell have re
turned home after a southern trip of
General Hastings and party left here
on a special train yesterday morning
en route for Philadelphia. Hon. E. B,
Hardenbtirgh and Hon. C. C. Jadwln
accompanied the party.
Opera glasses at Davldow Bros.
Mr. nnd Mrs. C. P. Hallock, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Mellon, Mrs. Warwick, Miss
Mac Ilullock and W. D. Frank, of this
place, attended the wedding of Miss
Drlesbacli and Frederick Taylor In
Wilkes-Barre last evening.
W. A. Connor, eastern representative
Of the Associated Press, waa In this
city on business yesterday morning.
.Edward .Cuseyi a mute, employed
near No. 1 schutes, fell from a ladder
to tlie ground, a distance of about
eleven feet on Tuesday afternoon and
was quite badly Injured.
Mrs. William K. Allen has returned
to her home cm Park street, after a
pleasant visit with her daughter In
George J. Benton went to Afton, N.
Y., yesterday afternoon on a brief stay.
The Assembly club held a social in
the Keystone hall last evening.
Otto Heckman and Miss Gertrude
Van Dermark were in Green Ridge yes
terday attending the wedding of the
former's brother, Frederick Heckman.
Spy glasses at Davldow Bros.
The wedding of Charles t. Penny aird
Mis Mame E. Davis, daughter of V.
J. Davis, outside superintendent of Mt.
Lookout colliery, took place yesterday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of
the bride's parents onWyomlng avenue.
The house was trimmed In an elegant
manner with evergreen, smllax, roses
and chrysanthemums. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. N. H.
Mentzer, of the Wyoming Baptist
church, assisted by the Rev. T. C. Col
lins, of Scranton. The bride was
dressed In covert cloth and Orlenta
trimming and carrried a boquet of
bridal roses. The present were nu
merous and handsome. The following
witnessed the ceremony: Mr. and
Mrs. Lincoln Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Durland, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Summers.
Mr. and Mrs. John Reidy, Mr. and Mrs.
John G. Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Price,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Beaney, Joe
Chesworth, Miss Mame Chesworth, Al
bert Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rob
inson, Miss Belle Robinson, Miss Emily
Harsch, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Jones, Mrs.
Charles Crouse, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Mathers, Miss Anna Laycock, George
Daily, Miss Sally Hutchlns, of Wyo
ming; J. L. Bevan, Mrs, Catharine
Anthony, Miss Madaline Davis, Mrs.
Robert Owens, Miss Jennie Lewis, Mrs.
J. W. Davis, Mrs. W. C. Price, Mrs.
Dr. J. T. Dlvely, Mrs. Dr. Mullholland,
Miss Lillian Rosencrance, Clarence
Rosencrance, Miss Clara Howell, Mrs.
Walter Spry. Mrs. J. T. Morris and
daughters, Bertha and Laura, Misses
Hannah and Margaret Evans, Miss
Jennie McMoth, Miss Malnwarlng, J.
J. Armstrong, Miss Ella Armstrong,
Dr. and Mrs. Moon, of Plttston; Mrs.
William McClave, Miss Esther Row
lands, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McClave,
B. G. Morgan, wife and family, George
Watkins and wife, Rev. T. C. Collins
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. a. M. ives, Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Ives, Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Ives, of Scranton: Miss Lottie Giles,
of Carbondale; Morgan Daniels, Miss
Rachel Daniels, or Spring uroon; miss
Mury Bevan, Clark's Green; Miss Flo
Allen, Miss Celia Hlggins, of Forest
City, and Rev. W. H. Mentzer, wife
and family, of Tunkhannock.
Powerful field glasses. Davldow Bros.
Mrs. M. G. Neary spent yesterday at
Henry Bach, of New York, Is visit
ing at Daniel Mendelssohn's, on Hill
William Walker was in Scranton last
Professor William M. Taggart nas re
signed his position as principal of the
Mayfleld school to take a similar one at
a much larger salary In the City of
Mexico. Mr. Taggart will leave May-
field today in order to be in time for
the opening of the term, which will be
Nov. 1. At the close 6f school yester
day, as Mr. Taggart was bidding his
late scholars good bye, he was present
ed with a very handsome gold charm
to be worn upon his watch guard, as a
slight token of the regard in which he
is held by his late co-laborers and
H. J. DeGraw was a Scranton visitor
C. S. Hoyt attended the firemen's fair
at Jermyn Monday night.
W. J. Bergan was in Scranton Mon
The Misses Mame and Gertrude De
Graw, Vira Decker and the Misses
Townsend, all of Scranton, called on
Mayfleld friends over Sunday.
P. . Kllker was In Jermyn last
J. Laty and H. Bach, of New York.
who are visiting D. Mendleson, of Hill
street, are in Moscow today.
our borough is much improved by
me new stone walks which have re
cently been laid.
Solid silver butter knives. Handsome
designs. Davldow Bros.
Miss Mabel Tucker and Miss Florence
Inderlled, of Wyoming seminary, spent
sununy in town.
Arza Brown, of Sioux City, is vi3itlng
menus in town.
Misses Edith and Carrie Brooks vis
ited friends in Binghamton last week,
Miss Melllssa Qulnlan, of Brackney,
Pa., is visiting at the residence of Lonla
The foundry In this place la doing a
lively business these days.
A very interesting game of base ball
took place Saturday afternoon between
the professional team of this borough
and the Heart Lake Hustlers, result
Ing in a score of 40 to 6 in favor of the
C. D. Dean was visiting friends In
Windsor, N. Y., yesterday.
Horace Seymore, of Binghamton,
spent Saturday at his home In this
Mr. and Mrs. Bradford, of Bradford
Corners, were the guests of U. B. Gillet
Miss Matie Crocker, of Montrose, was
visiting at the home of William Smith
The schools of this borough are closed
this week In order to allow the teach
ers to attend the Institute now in ses
sion at Montrose.
Miss Maud Wilcox, of this place, is
spending a few days with her father in
Binghamton, who is in.
83c. alarm clocks. Davldow Bros.
The teachers are attending the Insti
tute at Montrose.
Mrs. James Shields is ill.
The teachers' meeting on Friday even
ing will be held at the home of Rev.
L. w . Church on Pine street.
J. H. Compton. of Dunmore, ia visit
lng v his father, J. J. Compton, In this
CuDtain R. C. Du Bols Is 111.
A. S. Ives, of Washington; D. C
called on friends In town yesterday.
The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. P.
D. Burns died on Sunday morning of
cholera Infantum. The funeral was
held today and was quite largely at
The Young Peoples' Society of Chris
tian Endeavor of the Baptist cnurcn
will hold a tea social at the parsonage
nn Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Jacobus, who have
visiting In Vestal, have returned home.
Miss Jennie A. Ross, of Vestal, is vis
iting friends- in town.
Sterling sliver table spoons. Lowest
prices at uavmow tsros.
Officer Richard Barron arrested three
suspicious characters yesterday after
noon and lodged them in the borough
Jail. When he went to the Jail to bring
them to the squire a omce, ne discov
ered that the lock was broken 'and that
the Drlsoners had escaped. Their es
cape was aided by some one outside of
the lock-up. No clue to the prisoners
or their abettors can be obtained.
Owing to the dilapidated condition
of Jermyn's nlr shaft, they will not nl
low the men to k- down that wuy until
It has been repaired.
An entertainment for the benefit of
St. Thomas' church of this place will be
held in Fadden's hull. Oct. 30.
ihe members of the Prlceburg Citi
zens band have secured their instru
ments, and will soon be able to show
The People's nartv held a mass meet
ing in George Lloyd's hall IsuA evening.
8-day clocks, $2.99. Davldow Bros.
Mrs. E. A. Averv. of King's Ferry. N.
Y., is the guest of her brother, M. V.
Mrs. C. W. Brodhead and daughter.
Gai, of Montrose, are visiting at the
home of Mr. and -Mrs. Samuel Brod
head. Do you wish to give yourself an even
ing of enjoyment? If so, attend the
evening of reading by Miss Tillle Lewis,
the celebrated impersonator, at the
Brick church, on Friday evening, Oct.
William Rumford moved his family to
Peckville this week.
Miss Phoebe Davis, of Dunmore, was
the guest of Miss Lydla Reed over Sun
day. F. C. Wood is excavating and pre
paring for a new dwelling house.
The farm of Drake & Stewart has
made sale of 700 hundred bushels of po
tatoes this week.
Berry spoons at Davldow Bros.
Simon Bellas, of Stafford street, Is
confined to his home by a slight cold.
The cantata. "The Coronation or
Flowers," waa re-produced at the Tem
perance hall last evening to a full
Work was commenced yesterday on
the extension of the Greenwood skating
John McAndrew. of Main street, at
tended a social at Plttston last night.
Mrs. Mahon. of Five Points, met with
an accident Monday evening while de
scending the stairs in her home. She
made a misstep and fell to the bottom.
fracturing her arm.
An exhibition of fast driving waa
given last evening by Chauncey Decker,
of No. 4, when he collided with a
stranger's carriage on Main street.
Decker's carriage was demolished,
while the other escaped with a few
Mrs. Hobert Gleason died at her resi
dence in this place last evening, of
diphtheria. She was about 25 years of
age, and is survived by a husband and
one child, who have the sympathy of
me entire community.
Miss Julia Fernan was visiting at
Hallstead this week.
James Gunn went to Phlladelnhla to-
day to receive medical treatment.
M. L. Blair. Alderman. 5th Wnrd. Scran-
ton, Pa., stated Nov. 9, '83: He had used
Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil for sprains,
burns, cuts, bruises and rheumatism.
Cured every tlm.
What One Writer Hus to Say About It In
the Vnited States.
When I visited England many years
ago, says a correspondent of Harper s.
1 was struck by the perfect appoint
ments and the smoothness of the do
mestic machinery, not only among the
wealthy, but among what is called the
upper middle class. It was far be
yond what we could hope to reach, for
although our Australian help has fac
ulty, and can do many things fairly
well, and will undertake new things
bravely, she is not the perfect Instru
ment demanded by modern division of
labor. American housekeepers seem
to strive after the impossible. They
know what is desirable, and, coute
que coute, they aim at it. They try to
run a house which in England would
have five or six servants with the aid
of three, and have breadmaklng and
washing probably thrown in. They
succeed marvelously well, thanks to
their own cleverness and assiduity, but
at an immense expenditure of nerve
force, and often at the sacrifice of
health. I think American domestic serv
ants do more work than they do in Aus
tralia, and more than they do In Eng
land. When I asked, "Why Is breadmak
lng at h6me so general In America, for
surely that is a business that ought to
be done by experts?" I was told that
everyone preferred home-made bread.
I discovered the probable cause for my
self. Wheat and flour are as cheap in
America as anywhere In the world. Ev
ery exporting country has its home
prices fixed In the London market, de
ducting the cost of transport. The price
of flour, therefore, is the same in Amer
ica as it Is in Australia. But the price
of bread Is a very different thing. In
Australia I paid 5 cents or 2d. for a
loaf weighing two pounds. In several
American cities I And the baker sells a
single pound for 5 cents. The prudent
classes buy flour and make bread at
home, but the poorest people are those
who pay a cent per loaf on the price of
this prime necessary of life. Why co
operative bakeries are not established
in every city In the Union is a question
that will be asked me in England, where
co-operation is a great and beneficent
I must confess that a good American
house, with all its labor-saving appli
ances, is a great help towards domestic
comforts. I should like to import one
bodily Into Australia, though we could
dispense with the elaborate heating ap
paratus. When the heating is not over
done (the great temptation to Ameri
cans), the manner in which the wide
sliding doors can be left open between
the publlu rooms on one floor gives one
an Idea of space impossible to be con
veyed when each room is closely shut
to keep in the heat from the open fire
places. I have never missed the open
fireplace. Winter in Australia is the
short half of the year, and there Is
no Intense cold, so that we do not
cower beside the fire. The equable
warmth of the whole house la agree
able, though the contrast between in
doors and out-of-doors Is pretty sharp.
The over-heating and bad ventilation
of railway carriages are the greatest
inconveniences I have suffered from.
A mother was showing her dear little
Joe a picture of the martyrs thrown to the
Hons, and was talking very solemnly to
him, trying to make him feel what a terri
ble thing it was.
"Ma," said he, all at once, "oh, ma, Just
look at that poor little Hon right behind
there! Ha won't get any." Indianapolis
Win, Linn Alien
Buy and sell Stocks, Bonds and Grain
on New York Exchange and Chicago
Board of Trade, either for cash or on
412 Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A SPECIALTY.
G. dnB. DIMMICK, Manager.
ROOF TINNING AND SOLDERING
All done away with by the use of HART
MAN'S PATKNT PAINT, which consists
of ingredients well-known to all. It can be
applied to tin, galvanized tin, sheet Iron
roofs, also to brick dwelings, which will
Prevent absolutely any crumbling, crack
n K or breaking of the brick. It will out
last tinning of any kind by many years,
and It's cost does not exceed one-fifth that
of the cost of tinning. Is sold by the Job
or poiino. lomracis laaen oy
ANTONIO HAKTMAtIN, 627 Birch St.
, he Sold his wif e.
Her Price Wus Twenty-live Cunts and
Siller and Buyer Are Satisfied.
From the Chicago Inter-Ocean.
The transfer of his wife bv Kike Pull-
ford to Ambrose Dratt at Butler Cen
ter, N. Y., for the sum of 25 cents, is
one of the most remarkable commercial
transactions that the east haa lately
known. The fact that the wife was an
interested observer of the deal and by
no means the least willing party there
to, adds interest if not a moral flavor
to the affair.
The Cullfords are voune neonle. need
respectively 25 and 23. Mrs. Cullford
nau Deen married once before her prom
ise to love, cherish and obey Cullford
was made. The first husband was David
Lobel, from Whom she considered her
self legally separated. When a year
ago sue was married to Cullford Lobel
waa Imprisoned for petit larceny, and
his conviction, she thought, waa a suf
ficient separation. Early In the spring
they moved to Butler and Cullford
worked by the day among the farmers
to support hia young wife. Early in
August Cullford cume home unexpect
edly and found Dratt and his wife un
der circumstances which made him bus-
plclous. Cullford called Dratt into an
adjoining room, but they were fol
lowed by the womun. Then the hus
band asked his rival:
"Do you want this woman more than
"Yes," replied Dratt.
"Well, what will you give for her?"
Dratt paused for a moment, then he
said firmly, but slowly, "Twenty-five
"She's yours," said Cullford. Fork
The quarter changed hands. The wo
man spoke for the first time. "Well,
I don't care," she said, between sobs.
"If you did buy me you have got to sup
''I will," said Dratt, and that closed
The transfer of property took place
that afternoon, Dratt calling for his
purchase with his horse and buggy.
Cullford has ben busy exhibiting his
piece of silver to his friends and seems
pleased at the outcome.
Bow Suffrage is Restricted in Canada.
From the Albany Times-Union.
The Canadian restrictions on suffrage
are peculiar. In order to be entitled to
vote, not only must one be a male British
subject 21 years of age, and have lived In
the Dominion at least a year, but he must
also have been the owner of real estate or
the occupier of rented house or business
property for the same time. If he owns
real estate In a city it must be worth lav:
If In a town $200, and if elsewhere J Id". If
he neither owns real estate nor occupies
real estate as a tenant, he can vote if he
earns (300 a year, or if he be the son of a
farmer or real estate owner and live at
his father's home. An Income voter Is
not required, as all other voters are, to
live a year in the district where he wants
to vote, but can register at any time.
Tweedlc Dura and Twcedlc Dee.
From the Detroit Times.
It seems that the sugar revolt In Louis
iana Is not a Republican movement, but
simply against the Democrats. Ah!
Jfiss Urace WUson
Like a New Woman
l am feeling since I took Hood's Sarsapnrllla. 1
tvas luSeriug from Indigenilon, C'aiurrh
I 1 parilla
ami Hick Headache f V S&
and did hot have any I UlTW
appetite. I am glad to WV
ay Hood's Sarjapaiillu ,WWrWW-w
ha cured me of catarrh and all my other
troubles. Grace Wilson, Hainesville, X. J.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills, constipa
tion, biliousness, sick headache. lndlenton
' - 230 Lackawanna Ave,
A Frosty Morning
Is a forerunner of colder weather.
We have had several and yet you post
pone from time to time the purchase of
necessary garments for your comfort
for a few dollars, for
only a few will select
from our stuck
a tailor-made, stylish cut and well-tit
ting Fall and Winter Suit Xo matter
how small or how large your pocket
book is, we can satisfy it.
SUITS OR OVERCOATS,
$ &75, $ 9.75, $12,25
13.50, 14.75, 17.50
A Perfect Garment.
Saving of Money.
If you want a rock-liottom, hard
times price made you on Underwear,
come to us and you won't be disap
Reliable Advertisers of Facts,
230 Lack. Ave.
BIGN OF THE BKLU
, LEADERS OF
400402 Lackawanna Avenue,
THE FINEST IN
I 111! g c
- la fill I H
Figured all over, fringe ft r ft n nrQ DA ID
top aud bottom . . . OJlUU I Cil I Hill
IKirThese were previously sold at $7.00. Six colors ta
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 color9.
All new. Waste and Scrap Baskets.
SCREENS and EASELS
ALL PRICES AND KINDS.
KERR & SIEBECKER
406 and 408 Lackawanna Avenue,
BRANCH AT CARBONDALE.
A pretty home ia what tho bride proudly shows her
Is it possible that that Easy Chair, that Comfortable Sofa,
that Cute Book Case and the Handsome Onyx Table and
Lamp, with Silk Shade, near the window, were all
placed in the house without ready cash f
Can They Do That
Why, certainly; at THE ECONOMY'S great stores you can.
buy now aud pay later.
Can I Buy Cheaper for Cash
Yes, if you wish to buy for cash, or ou short time pay
ments, and will so inform the salesman, lie will give
you prices close to cost. A cash house cannot sell as
low, as their sales are not sufficient to make them as ex
tensive buyers. Our sales are four times as large as
they would be if we sold for cash only. Reflect and go
to the ECONOMY FIRNITIRE CO.'S STORE.
SPECIAL TERMS to patrons on second purchases or after.
A Handsome Cathedral Strike Clock, American
Ouyx finish, with every purchase of 50 or over.
Or an Elegant 100-Piece Dinner 8et with every
$75 purchase or over, for Cash or Credit.
LOW PRICES ; g
IS CALLED TO OUR