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TIIE SCRANTON TRIBUNE FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1894.
'ft vj '"
Ladies' Coats Superbly Made in
; the Latest Correct Styles.
Especial Stress Is Placed
Upon the High finalities
and Very Low Prices,
The garments we show are
not of the ordinary type. They
come from a maker who is
celebi-ated for his exquisite
taste and matchless skill. The
results of his efftn-ts are seen
in the attractive displa) Not
a detail has been overlooked,
as all .parts of the garment
have received most scrupulous
attention. The particular bar
gains . are in such cloths as
Chinchilla,. Beaver, Covert and
Kersey, many of which are
exquisitely lined with silk,
412 Spruce St., ScrantOD.
Pr. Reeves Is now fully established at
412 Spruce street, Scran ton. He has par
formed some wonderful cures and has
gained the confidence of the public. He
has come to stay and will remain PER
MANENTLY at his Spruce street parlors.
He has had long; and Varied experience In
hospital and private practice and treats
all acute and chronic diseases of men, wo
men and children.
He given advice, services and examina
tions FREE OF CHARGE. No one Is
He, with his assistants, treat all dis
eases of the nervous system, diseases of
the eye, ear, nose and throat, dyspepsia,
rheumatism, lost vitality, premature
weakness or decay In both sexes, nervous
debility, catarrh, tumors, 'cancers, erup
tions, blood poisoning, tits, epilepsy, In
discretions and errors of youth, lout man
hood, eczema, scrofula, St. Vtas' dance,
asthma, diseases of the heart, lungs, liver,
kidneys, bladder, stomach, etc.
YOUNG MEN POSITIVELY CURED
Offer to the Publlo for Catarrh.
Any one suffering with Catarrh who
wishes to e permanently, quickly and
cheaply cured may receive three months'
treatment for only FIVE DOLLARS. The
doctor has discovered a specific for this
dreaded disease. You can treat and cure
yourself and family with It at home. It
never fails to cure. A trial treatment
OFFICE HOURS-Dally 9 a. m. to 9 d.
in.; Sundays, 10 to 12 and 2 to 4.
Take elevator in Christian'. Hat Store,
Remember the name and number.
412 SPRUCE STREET. SCRANTON.
Window Shades and
. Wall Paper.
All the Latest Designs.
J. Scott Inglis
419 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
tour doors above Wyomlnj House.
. V Highest oall in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
NEWS OF M VICINITY
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hungerford spent
Thanksgiving with Sprlngville friends.
Mrs. Burt Hutchlns, of Buffalo, is
being entertained by Mrs. O. M. Heck
man. The season for duck hunting along the
river is on, but ducks are wild and
hunters are getting few as yet. The
most successful time for that sport Is
when the river is closed with Ice, ex
cept an occasional opening where the
water is swift.
News comes from La Grange that
Hon. John Jackson was thrown out of
a wagon while returning, from the Jen
kins funeral Wednesday and badly in
jured. Some reckless young men col
lided with his vehicle and passed on
without stopping to see the result of
their carelessness. Mr. Jackson was
found some time afterward in an un
conscious condition and taken to his
home. He is one of the staunch Demo
crats of that neighborhood and repre
sented the county in the state legisla
ture some years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Clark ,of Elmlra,
N. y are guests of their daughter,
Mrs. P. P. Drake.
Harry and Roe Alger are the -wide-awake
boys who deliver The Tribune
here this week. The town people are
now getting the benefit of reading the
best dally paper in northeastern Penn
sylvania. The friends of ex-Sheriff George W.
Stark presented him with an easy chair
at his birthday party this week. He
had reached his sixty-seventh mile post.
Itev. S. C. Hodge delivered an elo
quent and interesting sermon at the
union meeting at the Baptist church
yesterday. A goodly number were pres
ent. Dr. Bard well and his bride are ex
pected home from "down east" Satur
day. A keen, biting winter blast swept over
Sunnyside cemetery Wednesday after
noon as carefully and reverentially the
friends of the late Austin Moore low
ered his remains into the tomb. Rev.
S. C. Hodge, of the Tunkhannutk Pres
byterian church, conducted the brief
but solemn service as the earth re
ceived her" own; and then, with a tear
ful farewell, the company hurried to
the congenial warmth of the fireside.
The party took lunch at the Packer
House, and shortly afterward boarded
the milk train, which, by special order
of Superintendent Esser, made a con
tinuous run to Lehigh and Bloomsburg
Junction in order to reach there in time
to connect with the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and,Western train for Scranton.
The following people composed the
party: Mrs. Moore and family, John
Devlne, J. R. Mucklow, J. W. Oakford
J. D. Clark, R. D. Williams, Joseph
Austin Mellon, all of Scranton; O. O
Esser, Waverly, N. Y.; George Kaeufer,
William Mucklow, C. E. Clark, of Du
pont, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Weaver, N. G.
Moore, of Johnstown, Pa.; E. H. Moore!
of Lambertsville, N. J.; W. A. Steven
son, of Sayre, Pa.; George L. Houser,
of Bethlehem; M. G. Moore, R. D
Moore, of Rozelle. N. J.; A. J. Thomp
son, of Austin, Pa.; P. S. Coyne, of OU
Forge. Their train collided with an
other at Palling Spring with but Blight
On Wednesday at 12 o'clock Miss L.
Maud Woodward and Charles A. Cra
mer were united in marriage at the
home of the bride's father, R. B. AVood
ward, by Rev. J. C. Leycock, pastor of
the Methodist Episcopal church, Dun
more. The bridesmaid was Miss Ella
Cruse, of this place, and the groomsman
was James A. Cramer, of Dunmore, a
brother of the groom. After the cere
mony was performed a most elegant
and substantial dinner was provided, to
which the company, numbering about
thirty near relatives and friends, were
Invited to partake, and an hour was
very pleasantly passed by all. The
young couple left on the evening train
for Dunmore, where they will make
their home. Among the guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Vlckers and Miss
Minnie Dexter, Dunmore; Mr. and Mrs.
Edgar Compton, Honesdale; Miss Edith
Woodward, Hoadjpys ;Frank Klllam
and Miss Maggie Klllam, Paupack; Mr.
and Mrs. John H. Ames, E. D. Ames and
Miss Nellie Woodward, Hawley.
Thanksgiving recess extends to 9.13 a.
m. Monday. .-
Piank Harkness, "'92 of Philadelphia;
E. M. Green, ex-'5 of Huntington, and
Charles Follmer, '92, are visiting friends
ait the college and in town.
H. C. Downing, class of "98, who, it
Is feared. Is comln down with a fever
left for his home in Lehman, Luzerne
county, on Wednesday. He was accom
panied by Bromley Smith.
Edward Flint and B. B. Ware are
spending a few days at their home in
Philadelphia. . .
This season has been famous among
colleges for the number of games that
have been cancelled, and Bucknell with
the rest has had her share. Heretofore
three Important games have been can
celled, and finally the much-anticipated
game with Dickinson at Harrlsburg has
This morning finds all In quietness
at Keystone. Most of the students and
teachers have laid aalde the cares ht
school life for a few days, and afe
spending tholr Thanksgiving vacatn
Principal Loomls gave us some vjpry
timely remarks, Wednesday morning,
in regard to how Thanksgiving Day
should be observed.
Howard Swallow received a letter
from home, Wednesday, which' in
formed him. or the arrival of a little
The subject for discussion
Sale of " Queer People "
Nos. 2 and 3 will open on
Saturday at 9 a. m. No.
1 will close on that day;
If you haven't secured No.
1 be sure and send your
orders before that date.
Price, 10c; by mail, 12c.
Current Topic league Monday was "The
Result of the Recent Election."
The Young Women's Christian asso
ciation Tuesday afternoon was led by
Miss Peck; the Young Men's Christian
association by Mr. Mumford. The sub
ject for both societies was ''Thanks
giving," and both report very interest
Frank Depew preached at the Meth
odist church Sunday evening.-
Professor Ruel Oapwell, of the class
of '94, now of Starucca, will deliver
a lecture In the Baptist church this
evening. His subject is "Scientific
The C arithmetic dims Is now under
the Instruction of Professor Boles.
Professor Langwoith, of Colgate uni
versity, is the guest of Professor Whit
ford. The boys of the fourth floor, last Tues
day morning, decided to celebrate
Thanksgiving in the evening. To de
cide was to act, and 10 p. m. found
them gathered together In E. J. Dun
ley's room, around a table richly laden
laden with roast turkey, oysters, fruit
and all the other essentials, to an Ideal
Thanksgiving feast. The feast was
made Joyful by stories and toasts from
each of the boys. To say they had a
good time Is to put it mildly.
Thanksgiving was quietly observed in
this place yesterday. Services were
held In the morning in several of the
churches appropriate of the day. In the
afternoon many observed the day by
making calls. At the hospital, through
the generosity of Its friends, a bountiful
dinner was served to the patients. In
the afternoon the Boy's choir of the
Presbyterian church under the leader
ship of James Boone gathered at the
hospital and rendered some enjoyable
vocal selections. While these were be
ing rendered several callers arrived.
Among them were the Misses Motile,
Barber, Mrs. Andrew liryden, Mrs. John
Hlleinan and Mrs; J. M. Pahy, Messrs.
Max Parke.ii George S. Ferris, Dr.
Smith, Edward -.Ferris and George
Httnt. When the choir concluded the
Misses Hattle Barber'and Belle Monle
sang several pretty duets. Miss Mamie
Monie accompanied them on the organ.
Mrs. Andrew Bryden, who Is one of the
warmest friends that the hospital has,
on behalf of the Bethel Mission band of
the Presbyterian church next presented
Mr. Gibson, the superintendent, with a
beautiful quilt that had been made by
the children through their efforts in
soliciting cash contributions. George S.
Ferris, a trustee of the hospital, at the
request of Superintendent Gibson, ac
cepted the gift on behalf of the hospital.
Mr. Gibson next Introduced Mr. Parke.
This ended the exercises, and one of the
most pleasant Thanksgiving anniver
saries In the history of the hospital was
brought to a close.
Dr. HUeman, the attending physician
at the hospital for the past two months,
retires today. Dr. J. J. Walsh will to
morrow assume the duties laid down
by Dr. HUeman.
The funeral of Thomas Cooney, who
was killed at Richmond, Va., a few
days ago, occurred yestoray afternoon
and was largely attended. Interment
was made In Market Street cemetery.
The Wllkes-Barre foot ball eleven,
which were expected to play a club
from this place yesteray, evidently lost
their courage, as they failed to put in
an appearance, greatly to the disgust
of a large number of people, who had
anticipated a good day's sport.
A fellow, with no visible object In
life but to make himself obnoxious to
the community by getting Intoxicated,
was taken care of and locked up by the
police yesterday afternoon.
The United Press dispatch sent out
from Tunkhannock purporting to give
an account of the drowning of Henry
Polen, of this place, was one of the most
garbled reports which has appeared in
print in a long time. Instead of the
drowned man being J. C. Polen, It was
Henry Polen, a well known carpenter,
and not a "teller of the Second Nntional
bank of Plttston." There was scarcely
a fragment of truth In the report from
beginning to end.
Miss Sarah ' Davis spent yesterday
with friends In Plttston.
William H. Gordon has been spending
the past few' days with William Toole
at the Stroudsburg State Normal school.
W. L. Van Busklrk, of Philadelphia,
Is spending a few days with relatives
The ball of the Twilight Social club
at Weber's rink on Wednesday evening
was largely attended. The evening was
most enjoyably spent by the young peo
ple and the club was pronounced to be
excellent entertainers. Professor T. R.
Davis furnished the music for the occa
sion. The contest for a watch between
Miss Kate Rurabaugh, of this place,
and Miss Bridget Lally, of Mlnooka, was
won by the former.
Rev. F. A. King received a barrel of
oranges from a friend In Florida this
Ths hotel of H. A. Dougherty, esq., at
Rendham, is nearlng completion.
Miss Gwenide Rosar and Edward D.
Davis, two well and favorably known
young persons of this town, were mar
ried Wednesday evening at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David
Rosar, on Ridge street, by Rev. II. H.
Harris, of the Calvary Baptist church.
The young couple receive the hearty
congratulations of a host of friends.
They are enjoying a wedding tour of
different Interesting points.
Miss Anna Hodge, of Bath, N. Y., Is
visiting frlendj here. -
Misses Williams and Thomas, of Pltts
ton, spent the fore part of the week In
Mr. and Mrs. John Owens spent yes
terday with relatives In Parsons.
The meeting of the price Library elo
cution class was postponed on Wednes
day evening owing to the Illness of the
teacher, Miss Tlllie Iwls. '
J. B. Wlnslow made a trip to Wyom
ing on Wednesday.
M. C. Judge Is visiting In New York
David E. Jones Is able to be around
again after his recent severe Illness.
Miss Sarah Davis hug accepted a posi
tion In the store of Judge ft Co.
The fair of the Welsh Congregational
church last evening at Weber's rink
was largely attended. It will be con
Thanksgiving services were held In the
Calvary Baptist church yesterday
morning. Rev. P. A. King, of the Meth
odist church, preactied the sermon.
The theaters at Scranton were well
represented by Taylor people yesterday.
FOREST CITY. 1
' Arthur May, a student at Allegheny
college, Meadvllle, is spending his vaca
tion with his parents in this place.
The fifth annual ball of Division No.
L Ancient Order of Hibernians, oc
curred Wednesday evening. Jt was
largely attended and proved to be a
social and financial success.
Miss Gertie Deery, of Olyphant, is the
guest of Miss Mary Deery.
The pupils and teachers of the graded
school are enjoying a vacation until
Monday. The following teachers who
live at a distance spent their vacation
at their respective homes: Misses Anna
Doran and Cella Lanning, at Susque
hanna; Miss Potter, at Jackson; Miss
Mary Reynolds, at South Gibson.
Rev. P. Marshall conducted Thanks
giving service in the Episcopal church
yesterday morning. An excellent ser
mon was preached.
Union Thanksgiving services were
held yesterday in the Bautist church.
J The attendance was large. Rev. P. B.
ivenneuy preached a highly Interesting
discourse. The clergymen present
were: Rev. J. It. Egan, of the Baptist
church; Rev. J. C. Hogan, of the Metho
dist church, and Rev. J. G. Evans, of
William D. Bryden, Alex. Bryden, J.
M. Brown and H. Edwards, of Taylor,
saw Joe Jefferson In "Rip Van Winkle"
at Scranton last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Aldrlch Bpent
Thanksgiving with relatives in New
Will Watkins, Howell Davis, Profes
sor John H. Cousins and R. J. Reese,
of Peckville, were in Forest City yester
day to enjoy their Thanksgiving. Mr.
Watkins and Mr. Davis, with Profes
sor Cousins as pianist, delighted a large
number of their friends at the Davis
House by the rendering of some choice
solos and duets In a pleasing manner.
The board of trade will hold a special
meeting tonight in Maxey's hall. A
number of Important committees will
report, among them being the commit
tee that went to Bloomsburg In the in
terest of the new car manufactory. A
large attendance is desired.
Tuesday evening the(members of the
Ililllslde Fire company and a number
of the Hillside employes tendered a
farewell reception to Mr. and Mrs. J.
D. Caryl and family, who will soon re
move to Scranton. John F. Gallagher,
In a neat speech, presented to Mr. and
Mrs. Caryl, on behalf of the company
employes and tire company, a Mexican
onyx parlor lamp and stand, also a
very valuable silver set Interlined with
gold; also In behalf of the firemen a
hundsome gold watch chain and charm
set with a valuable diamond. Mr.
Caryl, -in bchulf of his family, ex
pressed their regret in leaving such a
large number of friends and thunked all
kindly for the valuable presents. Re
freshments were served, after which
the light fantastic was tripped to the
music furnished by O'Brien & Clune.
Wednesday evening a public reception
was tendered at the residence of' Mr.
and Mrs. Caryl. The attendance was
large, showing the appreciation' In a
slight degree In which Mr. and Mrs.
Caryl are held. The evening was en
joyably spent In social talks and games,
and lovers of the terpsichorean art en
Joyed themselves to their heart's con
tent. The presents Wednesday even
ing consisted of elaborate silver ware
and a beautiful center table. Mr. and
Mrs. E. D. Caryl, of Scranton, were
present, and other out-of-town visitors
graced the occasion. .
WEAK HEN TOUR ATTENTION
U CAL1.KU fo TBS
yJST T"V Great English Remedy.
Gray's Specific Medicine
IF VIM SIIFFFR from Nor-
BKaTWK urn hum adbuuwuufafiia voua De
bility, Weakness of Body and Mind, Sperm -torrhta,
aud Impoteucy, and all diseases that
rise from oTr-indulence and aolf abnsa. as
Losa of Memory and Power, Uimneas of Vis
Ion, Premature Old Age and many other dis
eases that load to Iutanity or Consumption
and an early grave, writo for pamphlet.
Address GRAY MEDICINE CO., Buffalo.
N. Y. Ths Spsoiflo Medltina Is sold by all
drugjeiata at Si per package,, or fix tackacea
for to, or sent by mail on receipt of mouer,
and with every 5.00 order UF RII1R1NTFF
cure or money refunded. wc ""H""'"
WOn account of counterfeits wo have
adopted the Yellow Wrapper, the only gtna
lne. Bold la ficraaton by Matthews Bros.
f 1 (1 M
nil ounu iiii)
AND GIVE SOLID BflRCfllHS.
There is but one way to do business, that is to give the best
value at the lowest price. While our
BANKRUPT SALE OF GOOD CLOTHING
from the Hyde Park Clothing Store is still being contin
ued, nobody has any excuse to be without
A FIRST-CLASS WINTER OUTFIT,
llH BOUGHT the stocks at Sheriff's Sale. The low
price we paid for it enables us to sell it at ridiculous
ly low prices. Opportunities like this, to buy Good Cloth
ing Cheap, do not occur-often and, should be taken advan
tage of :
Children's Pants will be sold fur !
Children's Suits, pants and waist,
Children's Suits . -
Boys' I'lstcrs, extra value;
Men' Wool Suits -
SALE NOW GOING ON
AT BOTH STORES, v
114 South Main Avenue, Hyde Park, and the
Sign of the Bell.
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO
SCRANTON AND WILKES-BARRE, PA., Manufacturers of
Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY.
Inflamed Eyes and Run
The Success of . Hood's Causes
Great Rejoicing-A Perfect Cure.
Mlsa Cora B. Zbert
" C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
" I feel It a duty to state what Hood's Sarsa
pariila has dune for me. I was almost blind,
belug compelled to stay In a darkened room oa
account of Inflammation of the eyes. I also
suffered with running sores on my body. I was
la terrible eoudition. My mother tiled every
thing she knew about and I was attended by
two doctors but without helping me. Finally
Hood's 8ar9parllla wns recommended mid 1
had not taken two bottles before 1 bet'au to get
better. The Inflammation left my eyes and the
sores healed, and the result was that
I Became Stronger,
and was restored to perfect health. At that
time I was only twelve years old; now I am
nineteen and I have not siuce been troubled
with my eyes or noticed any sign of a return ol
the sores on my body. I can recommend Hood's
Sarsaparilla hs an excellent blood uurlfylna
medicine." Miss Com Finn Uii-nmiuiiia Pal
'Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
emcienuy, oil uie liver and bowels. 'tie.
MAXcricTunEas' AQEim roa,
TRENTON IRON CO.'S
. WIRE ROPE.
VAN ALEN & COS
OXFORD IRON C0.S
MERCHANT BAR IRON.
REVERE RUBBER COS
BELTING, PACKING AND HOSE.
FAYERWEATHER & LADEWS
"HOYT'S" LEATHER BELTING.
A. B. BONNEVILLE'S
"STAR" PORTLAND CEfflENT.
AMERICAN BOILER C0.S
"ECONOMY" HOT AIR FURNACES.
GRIFFING IRON COS
434 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Coal of tho best quality for domestic
nse, and of all sizes, dulivered in any
part of the city at lowest price.
Orders left at my Ofllco
n NO. 118 WYOMING AVENUE.
Rear room, first floor. Third National
Hank, or sent by mail or telephone to the
mine, will receive prompt attention.
Special contracts will be made for the
lalo and delivery of Buckwheat Coal.
Wrvi. T. SMITH.
.12 Men's Overcoats - $2.75
.13 Men's listers - 2.90
.25 Genuine Shetland I'lstcrs 6.50
.00 Men's Pea Jackets - 2.75
M Men's Fine Drtss Suits S.75
4.75 Men's Dress Pants 2,05
230 LACKAWANNA AVE.
General Office: SCRANTON, PA.
! ' mnrDC M?
i TIie Fair I
. 400-402 Lackawanna Avenue. . 'g
o- ULUI 11 . j 1 1 11LL111L11 1 T2jJ
5 : DEPARTMENTS 3?
E 11 tin w 111 i
6p . , .
WHITE AND GOLD.
Hanging Four Shelf Book Rack, $3.50.
Big Value, $3.50.
A Graceful Four Leg Table, $1.90.
And Four Fold Screen Frame, all of exceptional
values and of latest patterns.
Plush and Leather Seat, $3.00 to $25.00 each,' '
In Bamboo, Oak and
Hampers, Waste, Work and Fancy Baskets. Step
Ladder Chairs, Card Tables.
KERR & SIEBECKER
406 AND 408 LACKA. AVE.
Will consist of beneattlng mankind by offering a GRAND DIXIXG
ROOM OUTFIT, consisting of
i 6 High Back Carved, Ant. Oak finish, Chalrt, cane seats.
1 Ant. Oak Sideboard, piano polish finish and handsomely
caned, a large bevel mirror In the top.
1 Ant. Oak Extension Table, polish finish and heavy legs.
12 yards of Carpet, Ingrain.
And as much as is required at 49 ceuts per yard. ' Our Thanksgiving price oa
' this outfit will le
- Above will be sold
REMEMBER A Cathedral Strike Clock with $50.00 ' purchases of
oyer; a 100-piece Dinner set with $75.00 purchases or over.
TAW DBTflUQ i
on credit, if required. j;i
TH ANKSG IN1NG ' DAY.