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iHE SCRAXTOX TRTBUXE WEDNESDAY. M()RNtNTa, DECEMBER
LAST DVYS' SALE OF.
This being the last week of our staying here, we
will sell all the Fine Rugs and Carpets at an exceed
ingly low price. A chance to buy Fine Presents, at a
low figure. Besides we have a fine line of Japanese
Rugs and Carpets, which we intend to sell at any
price to save us packing.
IT LOOKS DARK FOR BEZEK
Damaging Testimony Against Him by
... . Commonwealth Witnesses.
STOKY OF HAKDW AHG.HAX LALLY
' Bczck Very Deliberately llargnlncd for
the Kevolver with Which Ue Did the
Shouting and Did Not Seem ut
. ' All Kxeitcd Then. . '.
Frank Bezek's life is now trembling
In the balance. The trial which Is to de
cide whether or not he must 1iji.uk for
the murder committed by his hands was
begun yesterday morning and contin
ued with Interruptions for adjourn
ment until 9 o'clock last night.
From the Hpeolal venire of twenty
four talesmen, which Judge Edwards
directed Sheriff Fa hey to draw, three
Jurors were selected, and that com
pleted the twelve. The three Jurors
are: C, W. Klrkpatrick, insurance
agent, Seranton; II. H. Higglns, travel
ing salesman, Seranton; and Michael
Devlne, agent, South Side.
When the Jury box had been filled
Judge Edwards delivered instructions
to the Jurymen. He cautioned them
not to separate from one another, nor
to speak among themselves concern
ing the case until they retired to de
liberate upon u verdict. At the in
stance of District Attorney Kelly,
Judge Edwards laid special stress upon
forbidding them to read any news
papers. District Attorney Kelly opened the
case 'for the commonwealth and ex
plained to the jury that although man
hlaughter was a. count in the indictment
no evidence at all would be offered to
sustain a verdict on that count. The
evidence would be the direct testimony
of eye-witnesses to the shooting and the
accessories leading up to the murder.
Coroner J. A. Kelley was the first wit
ness called to the stand. In his official
capacity as coroner of Lackawanna
county, he said, he was notltled of the
death of Maria Kerzlc. He went to
Olyphant on the afternoon of Oct. 9
and empaneled a Jury. He made an
examination of the bullet--wounds on
the body of the murdered girl. Above
the left ear was a.'btllet hole. He
made an opening In the skull and foun''
a hole through the brain; the bull
which had taken a slight downwad
course, was found lodged In the right
lobe of the cerebellum. He produced
the bullet , that he found In the mur
dered girl's brain. He found another
wound on the light side of the head
and on her face were powder marks.
Dr. Kelley was cross-examined and
asked as to his opinion of the position
of the girl when the shots took effect
In her head. .
RoMenfcld Heard Screams.
Edward Rosenfeld, of Olyphant, was
the next witness to testify. He lives a
few doors from the house where the
murder was done. Oct. 9 was a reli
gious holiday and he was on his way
to church. He heard screams in the
house occupied by Mrs. Kramer, the
dead girl's sister, and, looking In, saw
' Maria Kerzlc standing a few foot from
Hezek, who held a revolver in his hand.
Mrs. Kramer was there also and she
held a baby In her arms. The witness
paw Bezek fire one shut and that scared
him; he ran away toward his father's
house and told his father of what he
had seen. Just then Bezek ran out of
the house and toward the river.
George Adams, one of the men who
arrested Bezek, was called to the stand.
He Is proprietor of a saloon on Race
street, Olyphant, not far from the house
where the murder was committed. He
heard shots on that moNilng and saw
Bezek running out of Kramer's house
and a smoking revolver In his hand.
Bezek ran toward the river and the
witness followed him. A large crowd
gathered around. Hezek waded Into the
middle of the Lackawanna river a little
above the Olyphant bridge and crowds
gathered on both banks. Stones were
thrown at the murderer, who pointed
the revolver and threatened to shoot.
Finally 'he threw the revolver In the
water and walked out toward the bank
nnd was taken in custody by the wit
ness and a man named Rosenfeldt. Af
ter taking the prisoner to the lock-up,
Adams went back to the river and
fished the revolver out of the stream.
He turned the weapon over to Justice
of the Peace M. W. Cummlngs, of Oly
phant. There were two cartridges In
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E. M. IIETZEL, AGENT,
, '330 UCMWftMl IVENUL
Call md Oat Clroulare.
Rare Oriental Rugs,
Ca rpets and Portieres
' BY THE WELL KNOWN HOUSE OF
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. 218 Wyoming Ave. l)5lieMw.c ABf.Ne!i
the revolver when he found It. . He
Identified the revolver when District
Attorney Kelly showed It to him.
After dinner the cane was resumed
and Mrs. Josephine Kramer, the dead
girl's sister, was put upon the stand.
She Is a handsome 'woman of a bright
ruddy complexion, and has light hair.
She converses In the Croatian dialect of
the Hungarian language and her testi
mony had to be taken through two In
terpreters. One who could understand
English, asked the questions in German
of another interpreter who could speak
to Mrs. Kramer In her language but
could nut talk English.
Story of Deuii Girl's Sister.
' 'Mrs. Kramer sald'that she first knew
that her sister and Bezek were coming
to this country through a; letter that
came from the old country after both
had set sail. She has known Bezek
from childhood. She also has known
Anton Bourshnach since childhood. Be
zek and Marie landed In New York Sat
urday before the murder and Boursch
nacft went to'New York Ho meet them.
The next day, Sunday, Bezek slept at
her. house and Maria, too, slept there.
Bezek asked Maria to marry him and
ahe refused, Baying that she was about
to wed Uourschnaoh. Bezek slept there
Monday night also. He arose early
Tuesday morning, had breakfast, and
went out. He came back about 8 o'clock
and had a revolver with him. Maria
was scrubbing the dining room floorand
she was cleaning a corner of It. Bezek
sat down at the table and again asked
Maria to marry him. ,
Mrs. Kramer left the room but Maria
called her back, as Bezek had a re
volver. Ho appeared to be cool and not
excited. He waited a few minutes and
then arose from the chair, pointed the
weapon at Maria and fired. He fired
two other shots and then ran out of the
house. Her sister died Instantly. She
Indicated in the witness box how far
Bezek stood from Mariu when he fired
by measuring the distance between her
self and one of the Interpreters. The
distance was not more than on arm's
length. On cross examination she testi
fied substantially the same as on direct
examination.' She denied that Bezek
had said he would end his own life and
also that he paid her sister's passage.
It was Bourschnach who paid for the
'Squire Cummlngs' Testimony.
Justice of the Peuce M. W. Cummlngs
was tihe next witness. He went to the
premises where the murder was com
mitted and saw the body lying on the
bedroom floor with tire head a few feet
from the door. The floor was bare and
there were blood stains on It. He went
there to Inquire if there were any wit
nesses to the shooting. That was about
8.30 In the morning. The hearing In his
office was at 10 o'clock and he said there
was some difficulty In getting a state
ment from the murderer, as It was
necessary to get some person who could
understand him. Two Interpreters Ijad
to be obtained; the. one who conversed
with Bezek could not speak English
and he had to be interpreted by one
who could talk German.
The witness remembered what the
murderer said through these Interpret
ers, but Attorney Colborn objected be
cause the witness could only tell what
he heard others say and not what tho
murderer said. The objection was sus
tained and the rest of Mr. Cummlng's1
testimony was In Identifying the re
volver, wihleh was given to him by
Adams, who' found It In the river where
Bezek had dropped It.
County Detective John J. Shea was
put upon the stand and identified the
' Dejtck nought a Revolver.
James Lally, who conducts a hard
ware store In Olyphant, said Bezek
came to . his place of business on
Monday evening, Oct. 8, and pointed to
a revolver In the flhow case. He said,
"How much?" and witness said, "$8.60."
"Too much," Bezek said, and walked
out. He cume Into; the tore again the
next morning shortly after 7 o'clock and
pointed to the esrtie weapon.' Witness
showed it to him and he purchased it.
He also bought ten cartridges. Mr.
Lally identified the revolver with Which
Che murder was committed as the same
one that he sold to Bezek that morning.
The accused did not seem at all excited.
The next time the witness saw Bezek
was at the county Jail and he identified
him as the man who had purchased the
revolver from him. He also recognized
him Bitting at the defendant's table.
E. Rosenfeldt, Who owns the house
tha t the murder was committed in, saw
Bezek running toward the river. The
murdered waded into the river and wit
ness with others stood on the bank and
threw' stones at him. The water was
up almost to Bezek's neck. He pointed
the revolver at Che people on the bank
twice and then voluntarily came out.
Witness caught hold of him and with
William Mason brought him to the
lock-up. Court at this point adjourned
and Judge Edwards ordered the trial to
be resumed at 7 p. in.
When court convened after supper
Rosenfeldt was subjected to cross-examination
by Attorney Colborn. His
direct testimony was not shaken. Will
iam Mason was the next witness. He
corroborated the previous witness.
Philip WilliamB, a deputy constable of
Olyphant, gave unimportant testimony.
C. I. Berger, an Insurance solicitor, of
Olyphant, was at the hearing which
took place at Justice of the Peace Cum
mlngs' office and acted as an Interpre
ter. Bezek told the witness that he
killed Maria because he loved her for
three years In the old country and she
had refused to- marry him.' She was
about to marry Bourschnach and that
made 'him aim out crazy; he, therefore
determined to kill her and then end his
own existence. He thought that the
proceedings In the squire's office were
final and asked for a priest before they
should hang him. ' ,
Anton Bourschnach, the other lover,
was the last witness on-the part of the
commonwealth. District Attorney .Kel
ly asked htm a few questions as to his
presence at the house where Kramer
lived and he denied that he had been
there except for a '-few minutes en the
Sunday preceding the, murder. He
lived at Forest City. His testimony
was unimportant and It ended the cuse
for the commonwealth. Court adjourned
until 9 o'clock this morning.
When the murderer was handcuffed
and led from the court room out on the
street a large crowd gathered around
him. He was an object of curious in
terest as the deputy sheriffs had him In
charge on the street corner waiting for
a street car to take him back to the
BEFORE JUDGE GUNSTER.
Cases That Wcro Heard Yesterday In
Court Hoom No 2.
Luclnda Jackson, a young .colored
woman, was arralgneed before Judge
Gunster In No, 2 yesterduy on a charge
of having burglarized the second-hand
clothing store of Mrs. Bertha Posner on
lower Lackawanna avenue on Oct. 1.
She entered a plea of guilty and was
sentenced to pay a fine of $1, coBts, re
store stolen goods and spend one year
and six months in the Eastern peni
tentiary. John Schroeder was accused of hav
ing hit Martin Sweeney with a Btone,
but the charge was not sustained. Both
men worked In the South steel mill and
had a dispute about the machinery.
They parted In anger and some hours
later Sweeney was hit In the head with
a stone thrown through a window. He
at once suspected Schroeder of the act.
Attorneys Taylor & Lewis appeared for
the accused and Assistant District At
torney O'Neill for the commonwealth.
Kicker White Convicted.
Charles White, a resident of Center
street, who has run counter to the law
a number of times recently, was con
victed of having assaulted James Clay
ton on the night of Sept. 2 In Center
street. White was defended by Attor
ney Joseph O'Brien and Attorney E. C.
Newcomb conducted the prosecution. ,
It was alleged by the prosecution
that White met Clayton in Center
street, knocked 111 in down and kicked
him until he was unconscious. In ex
tenuation of the kicking It was as
serted by the defense that Clayton had
thown a stone at White. The Jury had
no trouble In finding a verdict of guilty.
Mrs. Lizzie Stiles was put on trial
charged with keeqlng a bawdy house.
Mrs. Annie Mann was the prosecutrix.
Both women live on No. 1 hill In Cai
bondale. Mrs. Mann swore that' Mr
Stiles kept a number of dissolute
women at her place and that most scan
dalous scenes were frequently enacted
there. Mrs. Stiles was also wont to
expose her person as an affront to Mrs.
Mann, whenever she was angry. '
Mrs. Stiles Indignant.
These charges were indignantly de
nied by Mrs. Stiles, who said she was
"not in the habit of acting so bawdy
with her neighbors." Attorney C. W.
Dawson was counsel for Mrs. Stiles
and Attorney Squler conducted the
In addressing the Jury Attorney Daw
son referred to Mrs. Mann In somewhat
uncomplimentary terms which aroused
her Ire. She at once entered her' pro
test and then began to cry. She 'drew
a number of letters of recommendation
from her pocket to prove that she was a
beauty and a highly respected .woman.
The case will be given to the Jury this
Anthony Farrell was put on trial for
burglary at the Instance of Murtln
Collins. The evidence was frail and a
verdict of not1 guilty was rendered..
REPORT OF MRS. ROBERTS.
Presented at Meeting of the Local Wo
man's Christian Tcmpcrcncc talons.
An enthusiastic meeting was held nt
the rooms of the Woman's Christian
Temperance union on Spruce street
yesterday, which' the Hyde Park and
Green Ridge branches attended. Mrs.
C. D. Simpson presided and In a brief
address dealt with the business of the
meeting. Mrs. J. M. Howell, of the
Green Ridge union, reported an in
crease from eight members in last
June to eighty-three in November. A
half-hour parliamentary drill was held.
Mrs, Margaret Roberts, of Sumner
avenue, the delegate to the national
convention held at Cleveland, made her
report and stated that fifty-five pul
pits in Cleveland were occupied by la
dles attending the convention. The Na
tional union is increasing In members
by large strides and is free of all lia
bilities, and has $5,008 In the bank.
The convention , was the twenty-first
held, thus they were celebrating the
majority of the National union and
the "white belt" had tiow been
stretched entirely around the world.
The work accomplished during the
twenty-one years waa wonderful when
Bummed up and the prospects were now
brighter than ever.
Mrs. Roberts was thanked for her
Interesting report and for. services as
delegate. The question of the crusade
against "living 'pictures" has not been
considered by the local union, although
a superintendent of purity is annually
Tortured with Rheumatism tor a
Quarter of a Century.
Relief Came ut Last to the Patient
Sufferer How She Wus Cured.
Sarah H. Smith, Plnevllle, Bucks
County, Pa., says: "I was a great suf
ferer from rheumatism. - I had the dis
ease for over twenty-flye years, and the
torture I have undergone the past quar
ter of a century no pen could describe.
Every attack I had, my entire body was
racked with pain, and I was In a terri
ble condition. I tried doctor after doc
tor and every remedy that could be sug
gested, but all with the same .result.
None of them ever gave me the slight
est relief. I had had the disease so
long that It had become chronic when
I began to use Munyon's Rheumatism
Cure. It was not long before I felt a
great deal better, and after using it a
short time the rheumatism left me. I
have not had a trace of It since, and
am convinced that I am permanently
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure Is guar
anteed to cure rheumatism In any part
of the body. Acute or muscular rheu
matism cured In from' one to five days,
It never falls to cure sharp, shooting
pains in the arms, legs, sides, back or
breast, or Boreness In any part of the
body In from one to three hours. It Is
guaranteed to promptly cure lameness,
stiff and swollen Joints, stiff back, and
all pains In the hips and olne, Chronic
rheumatism, sciatica lurahagd or pain
in the back are speedily cured. -
Munyon's Homoeopathic Home Rem
edy. Company, of Philadelphia, put up
spcclfices for nearly every disease,
which are sold by all druggists, mostly
for 25 cents a bottle.
IN THE LOCAL THEATERS
Miss Turner in the Crust of Sotjety
at the Academy of Music.
SOME COMING ATTRACTIONS
Faust and the Two Juhifc Will Occupy the
Hoards Tonight-Kobert Milliard In
The Nominee-Span of Life
"The Crust of Society," produced at
the Academy of Music last night, 1b of
that growing class of plays that has
for Its central figure a woman with
a history and a bwd history at that
who seeks by a marriage with a good
and noble man who loves her, to raise
herself Into a better and purer soelul
Of course, she does not succeed, but
her efforts furnish the motive and ac
tion for the drama and allows the use
of a dialogue that is tu a fault free and
untrammelled by the ordinary restric
tions that obtain In decent society.
The piece has been seen here before
with Miss Tlllbury as the central figure.
Last night's version presented Jjy
Miss Turner and company did not differ
materially from that given by Miss
Tlllbury. As'Mrs. Eastlake Chapel,
Miss Turner sustained her well-earned
reputation as an emotional actress, and
In the striking scenes of the last act
was very effective.
She was suported by such clever
people as Edgar L. Davenport, Eugene
Ormonde, Herbert Ayling, Carrie Kad
cllffe and Jean Chamblln.
I! II II
Indescribably weird Is the only way
to speak of the Brocken scene In the
spectacular production of "Faust" as
given by George Learock and his ef
ficient company. The witches' dance,
the flight of the thunderbolt, the elec
tric storm In the mountains, the revels
of the lmb-goblins all lead up to the
acme of stage realism, the rain of fire.
The scenic effects are also grand, there
being no less than seven sets carried.
The production is also materially Im
proved by the introduction of a well
balanced chorus who will render Gou
nod's music. The abilities of Mr. Lea-
rock as an actor are well known and he
has received universal commendation
for his unique portrayal of the part of
iviepnisto. . The company will appear at
the Frothfngham tonight.
.- II II. II
This evening "The Two Johns," J. C.
Stewart and John Hart, who, after a
separation of seven years, have reunit
ed and placed together "The Two Johns
Comedy company," will be Been at the
Academy of Music. Mr. Stewart, in se
lecting his company this season, has
not only chosen the best actors avail
able, but has also secured some great
novelties, among whom are Miss Mabel
Meredith, the Bijou quartette, James F.
and Miss Kate Edwards, and Edward
Scolleld, the versatile Irish comedian.
II II II
Anybbdy who enjoys a good thing will
be on hand at the Frothingham Thurs
day evening next when "Bob Milliard,"
as he Is famlllurly called, appears as
Jack Medford In "The Nominee." Mr.
Milliard is a handsome, dashing and
peerless comedian and has won his way
to the topmost round of the ladder by
earnest, meritorious and thorough hard
work. "The Nominee," In'whldh he ap'
pears, Is Just one' great big laugh from
the rise to the fall of the curtain. Not
a man, woman or child should miss this
opportunity, as .the moral of the play Is
a good one and present's a lesson which
everyone should learn.
ii :i ii
Lovers of the sensational melodrama
will doubtless find unalloyed delight In
the productions of "The Span of ' Life"
at the Academy of Music Friday even
ing. Tho scenic accessories are said to
be extraordinary. The first act gives
the audience, a beautiful distant view
of the seai with the rocky coast line and
the lighthouse. In the second act Is
shown the "Coffin Rocks" lighthouse
standing in the midst of the heaving
sea, closing with the approach of a
largo ocean steamship, which Is Just
saved In the nick of time from dashing
on the rocks. The third act gives a
splendid view of Rovurpa river In Afri
ca, with Its riteky cliffs In a very rich
coloring, and the human bridge over
which the heroine wakes her escape.
II II II . '
William Collier in a hew role will be
the attraction at the Academy of Music
on Saturday evening. As a farce
comedian Mr. Collier hns given the pub
lie many a hearty laugh, and Judging
from the success of his new venture hj
has made no mistake in assuming what
are known as legitimate lines. The new
play Is styled "A Back Number," and Is
from the pen of Edward K Kidder.
There is a plot filled with Interest, but
not Intricate enough to cause a head
II II II.
Richard Mansfield and his great stock
company will be" seen In this city at the
Academy of Music on Tuesday lit one
of his most famous pieces of character
study. There ,1s no actor upon the
stage today who can draw so many
people together at nny one perform
ance. His personality Is distinct from
all others' and his stage mannerisms
are the choicest bits that can be Been
upon the boards. . Unlike many others,
Mr. Mansfield does not allow everybody
to think that he Is the only actor In
this expansive world. He hns sur
rounded himself with the largest aggre
gation of thoroughly competent actors
and actresses ever .seen here. It is a
fare treat to Bee such on actor In such
a charming play as "Beau Brummell.'
The sale of seats will begin on Saturday
at 9 a. .m. .-
' II" !l II : .
The greatest of all picturesque Irish
dramas by Dan McCarthy, "True Irish
Hearts,", will be presented at -Davis'
theater with- Its strong cast nnd elab
orate scenic' effects. - The piny Is a
beautiful picture of Irish drama as it
Is daily seen In Ireland. Its tale Is In
teresting, and the Costuming perfect
overflowing with Irish wit Interspersed
with songs, dances and pleasing
specialties. ' It Will be seen at Davis'
Thursday, Friday and Saturday after
noons and evenings.
1 Griffin, photographer, removed to hit
new atuiilo, itus Wyoming avenue, ground
-Music lloxcs Exclusively.
Rent mnrl Plav ftnv tlpNlrert mimtu.
tunes. Uautechl A Hons, manufacturers,
1030 Chestnut street, rnilariclphia. W
......... I n.rthn-l..l ficimna nnlu R 1
UW'I UIW1C.II.I " B U ..-, W,IIJr y ft 1 1 U
Bpcrlalty: Old musla boxes carefully
paired and Improved with new tunes.
WVn toby was sick, we gave her Cuitorte, -When
ibe was a Child, she cried for Cantoris.
When she became Ml, she olung to Castorla.
' "V'hu the had Children, the gaTethcu Cutorle,
WEAK HEN YOUR ATTENTION
a AlL.KU IU TBI
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Gray's Specific Medicine
IF YOU SIIFFFB from Nor-
wmTtammi ium nun' v0us De
bility, Weakueu of Body and Mind. Sperma
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aria from orer-indulgence and self-abuse, as
Vom of Memory and Power, Dimness of Vis
ion. Premature Old Age and many other die
eases that lead to Insanity or Consumption
and an early grave, write for a pamphlet
Address GRAY MEDICINE CO., Buffalo.
N. Y. The Speclflo Modictoe la sold by all
druggists t ft per package,, or six tackagea
for IS, or sent by mail on receipt nf mnoer,
and with erory 1 5.00 order UfC CRgTCf
a ear or money ref undod. wc onmr.c
tfOn account of counterfeits we have
adopted the Yellow Wrapper, the only ginu
lue. Bold Id Seranton by Matthews Bros.
Tba Only Specialists la Nsrvcui Diseases be
Iwjen Buffilo and New York. .
DR. W. H. HACKER,
And his staff, among whom should be me
tloned the celebrated
Treat and Cure all NERVOUS DI8EA8E9,
such as DISORDERS of BLKEP. MOR
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CHOREA, etc., KIDNEY, BLADDER,
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EASES. Surgical treatment and radical
cure without the use of the knife of
VARICOCELE and RUPTURE.
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EXAMINATION FREE and conducted
In Gorman, Welsh and English. '
Send for "Our Book" on nervous dis
eases of men. Olllce 327 Spruce street,
OKKlt'E HOUR8-8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Sunday, 10 a. m. to 2 p. m.
The goods are yours at your own
price, if; you buppcu to be the
of C. W. Freeman's valuable and
high class stock of Diamonds,
Watches, Jewelry, Silverware,
as the store is rented, the fixtures
for sale, etc., and Mr. Freeman
positively retires from business.
a.30 AND 7.30 P. M.
Private sales at less than cost
price during the intervals between
COL S. M. McKEE, AUCTIONEER.
Yes sir ! We
have a specialist
here to fit you who
does nothing else.
Sit right down
and have your
eves fitted in a
423 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Win, Linn Allen
Buy and' soli BtockB, Bonds and Grain
on New' York Exchange and Chicago
Board of Trade, either for cash or ur
412 Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A SPECIALTY.
G.'duB. DIMHICK, Manager.
European Plan. First-class Bur at
tuched. Depot for Borgner & Engle'i
Tumihaeuser Beer. ,
(I.E. Cor. 15th and Filbert Sts.,Phila.
Most deBlrable for residents of N. hi.
Pennsylvania. All convonleiices for
travelers to and from Croad Street
station and the Twelfth and Market
Streut station. Desirable for visiting
Bvrantonlnns and people in the An
T. J. VICTORY,
The Finest In the Ml?.
The latest improved furnish'
Ings and apparatus for keeping
meat, butter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Ave).
A Handsome Complexion
la one of the greatest oharms a woman can
possess. PoisoM'e Oomfuxiom Powoaa
ill FILLS :
SLY AS A F0X,- qrr I Tiff XT
SLICK AS A DUDE,ytt jlljtl I !
How Is this for Mr.; Palmer Cox's Foxes ?
DID YOU EVER SEE THE LIKE BEFORE?
THIS IS A FAIR SPECIMEN OF HIS
your sides with merriment and set the children wild with delight.
"It is a wonderfully attractive book. The 6tories are as
funny 03 can be, and the pictures are just so cunning the
children will be HALF-CRAZY with DELIGHT when they
get it." MlD-CONTINENT.
He Never was Born
THAT COULD HOLD
A CANDLE TO
in picturing BEASTS, BIRDS, GIANTS, GOBLINS, etc., etc.,
as human beings up to every conceivable pleasure or mischief.
IARTS 2 AND 3
NOW ON SALE
I lilt IB
PARTS 4 AND 5
WILL BE ON SALE NEXT WEEK.
J. LAWRENCE STELLE,
134 Wyoming Avenue, Seranton,
"Jte DiirpnhpnriDr K Pn
W S. .UMWIU
V HORSE Pi i
J SHOE I .
STILL IN EXISTENCE.
The World Renowned and Old Reliable
Dr. Campbell's Great Magic Worm
Sugar and Tea, '
Evfry box RurranU'd to give satisfaction
r money refunded. Full printed ilrsotloas
(rum a cbild to a grown person. It Is pure I j
vegetable and oanaot positively barm the most
endir Infant. Insist on baring Dr, Camp.
mil's; accept no other. At all Druggists, Hie,
Boutn B-nAKios, Pa, Hov.10, 1881.
Nr. C. W. tmibell-Dear Blr: I bar
riven my boy, Freddie, T years old, some of
Jr. Campbell's Magic Worm Sugar and Tea,
nd to my surprise tbit afternoon about 2
''uloclf he passed a tapeworm measuring
bout IS feet in length, heed and all. 1 bare
t In a bottle and any person wishing to see
t can do so by calliug at my store. I had
rled numerous other remndlas reuommended
Vr tsklug tapeworms, but all failed. In uiy
'Stimation Dr. Campbell's la the greatest
ffurm remedy In existence.
Yours very resnoetfully,
FRED UEFFNER, TIB Beech Bt
Note The above Is wbat everybody says
ifter once tiling. Mautifacturod by C. W.
,'nmpbell, Lancaster, Pa. Uuoceasor to Dr.
Johu Campbell A Boa, .
Crammed as It is from cover
to cover with the quaintest
conceptions in picture and
rhyme. Enough to crack
fCLOUGH & WARREN,
SUPERIOR TMLL OTHERS.
. Also i Full Line f
Maloney Oil and
111 to 151 MERIDIAN ST.
. '.' 1 'i.'T.'! . 1
' ROOF TUNING AND SOLDERING
All done away with by the use of HART
MAN'S PATENT PAINT, which constate
of Ingredients well-known to all. It can be
applied to tin, galvanised tin, sheet iron
roofs, also to brick dwellngs. whioh wUi
prevent absolutely any orunibllng, Crack
w. u. w uiiv., A. Will VUI"
lost tinning of any kind by many year,
and It's cost does not exoeed one-fifth thai
of the cost of tinning. I sold by the joe)
er bound. Cotvtraci taken by
AN TOM 10 UAilTMAiiX, Kl Blroh It .