Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTOX TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 9, 1895.
We Mention a Few of Our Prices for This Week
BARGAINS. Regular Price. Alteration Price.
Linen finish 17-iuch Towel
ing was 6 cents, 110W 3 3-lC
Apron Ginghams, best qual
ity was 6 cents, now 3 3-4C
Indigo Blue Calico, best qual
ity was 6 cents, HOW 3 3-4c
Shirting Prints, best quality was 6 cents, HOW 3 3-lC
Unbleached Sheetings, 1 yard
wide was 6 gents, now 3 3-4C
Bleached Muslin, I yard
wide was 9 cents, HOW 6c
Dress Goods, all kinds was 15 cents, HOW DC
All colors Cashmeres, 36-inch
wide was 25 cents, HOW 17c
All colors Cashmeres, 36-inch
wide was 39 cents, HOW 26c
All wool Cashmeres, 38-inch
wide : was 50 cents, nOW 3oC
All wool, 36-inch wide, Dress
Flannels was 39 cents, now 26c
All wool, 40-inch wide, Dress
Flannels was 50 cents, HOW 35c
Regular Price. Alteration Price.
China Silk, all colors was 35 cents now 20c.
Surah Silk, all colors.
was 69 cents, now 43c.
Fancy Silk for Shirt Waists was $1.25, HOW 79c.
White Bed Spreads, extra
Table Linen, unbleached and
Table Linen, bleached, un
bleached and turkey red....
was 50 cents, now 34c.
Ladies' and Misses' Jackets-
Ladies' Fur Capes.
Ladies' Wrappers, calico and
Ladies Hats, trimmed and
was $1.00, now 62c.
was 29 cents, now 19c.
was 98 cents, now 50c.
was $4.00, now 2.25
was sio.uo, now $5.00
was 15.00, now 7.50
was 2U.uu, now iu.uu
was $10.00, now d.UW
was 18.00, now 0.00
was $1.00, now 69c.
was $1.00, now 39c.
was $3 and $4, HOW 1.50
was 5 and 6.50, now 2.50
Children's Black Hose, seam
less, 5 to 8i
Ladies' Black Hose, imported,
Ladies' Kid Gloves, Foster
Ladies' Handkerchiefs, all
Ladies' Handkerchiefs, embroidered
Regular Price. Alteration Price.
was 15 and 18c now 10c.
was 25 cents, now 15c.
was $1.00, now 69c.
was s cents, HOW 2 1-2C
was 25 cents, now 12 1-2C
was 5 cents per yard, now 2 1-2 cts.
was 10 cents per yard, now 5 cents,
was 20 cents per. vnd, now 11 cents.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear.
was CO cents, now !?8c.
was 75 cents, now 48c.
was $1.00, now 72c.
was 50 and 65c, HOW 3SC.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear was 89c and$i, now 65c
Ladies' Shawls wasZHZZZl 4.00, nowIZZ 2.00
was e.uo, now a.uu
Gent's Shirts and Drawers.
was 50 cents, now 35c.
was 50 cents, now 2oC.
h m m h u ta m
City Pastors and
Their flard Work
Religious Developments of One Keck
in All Our Churches.
AUXILIARY ACTIVITIES NOTED
Carefully Compiled Compendium of News
end Personal .Mention Relating to tbo
Churches and the Benevolent and
Charitable Religious Societies.
The well known and accomplished
pulpit orator. Chaplain llcCabe, will
occupy tho pulpit of the Elm Park
church tomorrow. He Is so well known
for his patriotic and philanthropic work
that any reference to his career is al
most needless. His presence, however,
tomorrow, will serve as a double at
traction. The old veterans of the city
who almost idolize the chaplain will be
proud of the opportunity of meeting
him once more. The reverend gentle
man is an old soldier, having enlisted
as a chaplain In the One Hundred and
Twenty-sixth Ohio infantry in the fall
of 1802, and was captured on the battle
field of Winchester, and sent to Libby
prison. During his connection with
the Christian commission service he
raised a larger sum of money than any
other living man.
During the war ho was also appointed
agent of the Church Extension society
of the Methodist Episcopal church, and
so powerful was his influence that
three churches a day were, on an aver
age, erected during his administration.
He flow holds the important position
of secretary to the Vorelgn Missionary
society of the Methodist Episcopal
church,' and Is probably the most noted
personage as a singer and orator in tho
extensive denomination of Methodist
Hcsono Mission Work.
Monday will herald the third anni
versary of the Hescuo mission on
Franklin avenue. Several people Inter
ested In religious movements in tho
city are mot aware of tho compreherl
sive work carried on at the rooms.
Since the opening of the mission a
night has not passed but that the doors
have been opened and a service con
ducted. To reduce the matter into fig
ures, 1,170 meetings have been held
with an attendance of 115,000. Free lodg
ings have been furnished to 2,G03 desti
tute and deserving persons, and over
' 6,000 have received free meals.
During this period 406 persons have
professed conversion and have shown
by altered methods of living that they
appreciate the efforts of the mission.
This means that many homes have
been made happy, where poverty and
sin reigned, and that joy pervades
where misery had prevailed. It would
, be impossible to estimate the real and
true value of the mission, and it pre
sents a strong claim upon the generos
ity of our citizens. A visit to the mis
sion rooms during any evening, or on
Sunday afternoons at 4 o'clock, would
emphasize the magnitude of the work.
Mrs. Frano T. Vail, as secretary, and
George Sanborn, as superintendent, de
vote all their energies to insure the
success of the work.
Progress at Petersburg.
Substantial progress Is recorded In
' connection with the mlBslon Instituted
by the Elm Park church at Petersburg.
On Monday, last Rev, W, H. Pearce
preached to a large congregation, who
highly appreclute the valuable assist
ance so cheerfully given by the pastor
of the mother church. During the past
year seventy members have been re
ceived on their profession of faith, and
there is every prospect of a flourishing
cause being established in this active
suburb of Scruinton. Tho members of
the mission desire to express their ad
miration of the energetic efforts of
Charles Lee and D. V. Yost, who con
duct the services and have practical
charge of the work.
Elm Park Sunday School.
The Sunday school of the Elm Tark
Methodist Episcopal church Is In a very
flourishing condition. The average at
tendance for this year has been slightly
in excess of 70, with every Indication
of continued growth. There Is an ex
cellent corps of teachers In every de
partment of the Sunday school who are
animated with the desire to do the best
Sunday school work possible, and to
this much of the success of the school
must be attributed. They are almost
without exception enthusiastic nnd
painstaking. The singing is under the
skillful direction of Professor Whit
more, who imparts his warmth and
animation to the whole school. He . Is
very ably seconded by Allen Lawrence,
whose orchestra is regularly In attend
ance. It Is the desire of the pastor, who Is
an enthusiastic Sunday school worker,
to make the school a graded one, follow
ing the plan of tho larger schools of
the country, and this will be accom
plished In time. Anyone not attending
Sunday school will find It very Inter
esting to attend and become a member.
All are made welcome and the home
feeling about the place Is remarkable.
Captuin W. A. May, who was selected
superintendent for the coming year,
has made arrangements by which the
plun referred to will be perfected as
the efficiency of the school will allow.
Although tho captain has occupied the
responsible position but for tho brief
period of a month, he has won golden
opinions by the admirable tact he dis
plays In discharging the delicate duties
of the position.
The annual statement of the Welsh
Congregational church. South Main
avenue, has been Issued during the
week, and shows a total membership of
S'o3 as compured with 330 at tho begin
ning of lust year. During the year
19 new members hnd been received and
the church lost 8 by deaths. Eighteen
were given certificates In leaving the
church and 10 were excluded from mem
bership. The financial statement shows
a very heulthy state of affairs, all tho
liabilities being discharged ami a large
Bum being devoted to charitable ob
jects. IteV. David Jones, the pastor, Is
to be congratulated upon the progress
ive church In his pastorate.
It Is not generally known that the
Christian Endeavorers have a Welsh
periodical. This bright and Interesting
monthly Is published at Chicago and is
called tho Ymdrochydd, being the
Welsh translation of "Rndeavorer."
This month it contains an excellent rut
of Rev. Abram JoneB, of Carbondalo,
and lust month the well known fea
tures of his brother, Kov. D. P. Jones,
were delineated in its pages,
Last Tuesday's entertainment In the
lecture room of the Jackson Street
Baptist church reflected great credit
upon Us promoters the Sunday school
classes of Mlsa Esther Parry and Miss
Ida Lewis. A considerable sum was
netted for the funds of the church.
The Buifduy school scholars of the
Green Ridge Primitive Methodist
church were entertained to a stereoptl
con entertulnment by Rev. D. Savage
A joint meeting of the Junior and
Senior branches of the Christian En
deavor society of the Providence Pres
byterian church will be held at 6.30
o'clock tomorrow evening.
A large box containing clothing and
other useful articles was sent by the
ladies of the Providence Presbyterian
church, during the week, for the relief
of tho sufferers at Nebraska.
Monday's meeting of the Haptist Pas
tor's union will be rendered interesting
by the reception of reports from the
churches showing the progress of work
In the various departments.
Washington's birthday. Feb. 22, will
be appropriately observed by the mem
bers of the Providence Presbyterian
church when a drama, "Down by the
Sea," will be produced In the armory.
The arrangements are being made by
tho members of the Christian Endeavor
society, the Young People's guild and
the Ladles' Aid society.
At the communion service of the Pur
itan Congregational church last Sun
day nine persons were received Into
membership on profession of faith and
two by letters of recommendation. The
series of revival services closed on
The many friends of Rev. D. P. Jones
will regret to hear that he Is again In
disposed. Last week Mr. Jones wns
gradually recovering from a severe at
tack of rheumatic fever which had
compelled him to remain In his room
for several weeks. On Sunday morning
he attended his church and preached an
able sermon, but in the evening was
stricken with bronchitis and was yes
terday reported to be Improving. Mr.
Jones has always been zealous In dis
charging his duties, and his anxiety to
resume work before he was physically
capable Is the cause of his renewed
Indisposition. During his illness, how
ever, he has been honored by his nomi
nation as a lire-member of the Ameri
can board of commissioners for foreign
missions, a citizen of Sefanton having
paid the fee of i'i0.
The Welsh Cnngrogntlonalists of
Scranton have lost a valued helper In
Mrs. Thomas J. Lewis, of Hyde I'ark.
Mrs. Lewis, who was tt gifted singer,
has for many years assisted at the
Welsh church In Providence, and upon
the laBt occasion she attended divine
worship she sang a beautiful solo at tho
Tabernacle church, Hyde Park. She
also rendered great assistance with the
Cymmrodorion choir upon their visit to
tho World's fair. Tho funeral took
place yesterday and was very largely
Rov. W. S. Jones entertained the
Misses DeMoss and Mine Foreman It.
J. Evans entertained the Brothers De
Moss during the week. The quartette
have given an excellent entertainment
at tho various churches during their
Superintendent George Sanborn, of
the Rescue mission will address the
young men at the Young Men's Chris
tian association tomorrow afternoon.
Mr. Sanborn should draw a large audi
ence, as his experience In religious work
has been so extensive that his disserta
tions are always full of Interest.
John Milkman entertained the choir
of the Providence Methodist Episcopal
church at his residence on Main avenue
last night. Mr. Sllkman Is one of the
oldest members of the choir.
Rev. P. R. Hawxhurst will deliver
the second of his series of lectures on
Monday evening. .
Rev. Daniel Savage will preach on
"Evidence of Our Love to Christ" at
the Green Rlilgo Primitive church to
morrow morning, and in the evening
his theme will be, "Young Men of the
First Baptist Church Pastor Collins
will preach Subbath at 10.30 a. m. find 7 p.
m. Morning theme, "The Last Beatti
tude." Communion following tho sermon,
levelling theme, "Healing Gradually."
Seats free. All welcome.
St. Paul's (Lutheran) Park Place. Rev.
George M. Schcldy, pastor. Services at
10.30 u. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday school
at 2.30 p. in. All welcome.
Howard Place African Methodist Epis
copal Church Preaching morning und
evening by the pastor, Rev. C. A. McGee.
Grace English Lutheran Church Kev.
Foster I'. Gift, pastor. Services on Sun
dny at tho Young Men's Christian asso
ciation at 10.30 a. m. nnd 7.30 p. m. Sab
bath school at 11.30 a. m. Rev. Redcay, of
Sellns Grove, will preach. Everybody
First Presbyterian Church Rev. Dr.
JIcIeod, pastor. Services at 10.30 a. m.
und 7.30 p. m. The pastor will preach both
morning and evening. Dr. McLcod will
continue his delivery on "Tho Early Years
of Christianity" In tho evening. All are
All Souls' Church Pine street, near
Adams avenue. Rev. G. W. Powell, pas
tor. Services at 10.30 a. m. Theme,
"Knowledge, Truth und Power," and Mt
7.30 p. m., subject, "What Is tho Holy
Ghost." Young People's Christian union
ut 0.30 p. in. You are cordially Invited.
Trinity English Lutheran Church
Adams avenue, corner Mulberry street.
Rev. E. L. Miller, paslor. Services at 10.30
a. m. iul 7.30 p. m. Pews are free ut ev
ery service and all visiting worshipers
Washburn Street Presbyterian Church
Rev. A. J. Welslcy, of LangclllTe Presby
terian church, Avocn, Pa., will occupy
tho pulpit Sabbath, Feb. 10, at 10.30 u, m.
and 7.30 p. in.
Green Rldgo Presbyterian Church Ser
vices at 10.30 a. in. and at 7.30 p. m. Sab
bath school at '12 in. Rev. Thornton A.
Mills, of Wllkcs-Harre, will occupy the
pulpit and In tho evening will sneak to
the Kndeuvbrers on "Progressive Endeav
ors." St. Luke's Church Rev. Rogers Isruel,
rector. Septungeslmo. 8 u. m holy com
munion; 10.30 n. m., service and sermon;
2.30 p. in., Sunday school; 7.30 p. m., even
ing prayer nnd sermon.
St. Luke's Dunmore Mission Rev. A.
L. Urban In churge. Septuageslma. 3 p.
in.. Hunduy school; p. m., evening prayer
The Second Presbyterian Church Rev.
Charles K. Koblnson. D.U., pastor. Ser
vices at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Pastor
will consider In tho evening "Tho Homo
Saloon Idea." A male quartetto will us
Bist In tho evening. All uro welcome at all
At tho Jackson Street Baptist Church
The pastor will preach both morning (10.30)
and evening (6). Communion after the
Pcnn Avenue Baptist Church Rov.
Warren G. Partridge, pastor. Services at
10.30 n. m. and 7.30 p. m. The pastor will
preach both morning and evening. Sub
ject In evening, "Christ as a Preacher."
Too Much Politic.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Politics Is tho curse of municipal rule
In nearly every city of the country. There
Is no more need of politics In governing a
city than In steering a ship or managing
Ono Sourco of Regret.
From the Washington PoBt. "
Undoubtedly Mrs. Domlnls' flesh creeps
every time she allows her mind to revert
to the time when Blie was negotiating
with Mr. Ulounit for the head of Presi
Alas, Wales Is taking to fiction! The
Calvlnlstlc Methodist weekly has, In ad
dition to a temperance novel, a short
Idyllic serial story treating of Ufa at a
Welsh theological college
The recent Issue of a biography of the
Immortal Welsh preacher, Williams o'r
Wern, reminds us of the fact that the
biography of Mr. Williams, issued by the
lato Dr. V. Rees, was translated Into Eng
lish by "Kllsb" in 1SI5. Several Seranton
lans can boast of the possession of the
The oldest Congregational minister in
tho principality is Rev. Richard Parry,
Liundudno, who attained his ninety-tlrst
birthday last week. Gwalchmal, as he
Is known to Welshmen, was ordained in
1S32, and Is desconded from Hwfa ab
Cynddlew, one of the founders of the four
teen Royul tribes of Wales. Gwalchmal
is well known to several resident of Hyde
Park, who had tho honor of meeting him
at the elsteddfodau.
A reporter Is ithe last person one would
expect to be able to inspire a bard. But
everything is possible in America, and an
Ohio poet thusly sings of the man of the
Gwyl awdwr a gwylledydd dawn y wasg,
Dyna yw gohebydd;
Moes arwr a mesurydd
Hawllau'roes a'l feddwl rhydd.
Several Scrantonlans will recollect
Thomas Darlington, who was Introduced
by Judge H. M. Edwards in a neat Welsh
speech, at 'the Laurel 11111 Park Musical
festival In September lust. Mr. Darling
ton Is delivering a leoture at Wales on his
American experiences and at Wold hist
week declared that he had met several
Welsh people In Amlerlca who did nit
know a single word of English. Herbert
Lewis, M. P., who presided, told a similar
experience In Wisconsin, where he met
several of his fellow countrymen who
could not understand English.
With respect to the Armenian question,
some of the remarks of Samuel Evans, of
tho Ottoman bank, Constantinople, who
contributes the most Interesting of the
four articles of the first number of the
Lienor, are Important, especially as Mr.
Kvans Is an ardent Welsh Nationalist.
After contrasting the lot of the Welsh
farmer with thut of the Armenian peas
ant, ho Bays: "I am perfectly certain
thut not ono farmer In Armenia wears
himself out and sluves, like many Welsh
men, In order to make both ends meet."
As compared with land itenure In Wales,
he thinks the agrarian systems of the
Turks, 1'ersians and Afghuns perfection.
Mr. Williams, the recently appointed
auditor for South Wales under the local
government board, has had an adventur
ous career. He was at ono time a clerk at
Smith's bookstall In Denbigh, and whtlo
there fell in love with and married a
daughter of Thomas Gee, the editor of the
Baner. Subsequently he emigrated to
Amerlcn, but returned two or three years
later. So great wns his popularity at Den
bigh that the whole town turned out to
welcome him and his wlfo's return. He
has gradually worked his way up till
now he is In receipt of a salary of $1,000 a
year. Ho has been engaged as auditor to
the Flintshire county council, and for
some years as sub-auditor in the Midland
counties under tho local government
The Welsh members are not untrav
elcd. Palest Ina Lewis, as hla name de
notes, has been a traveler In the Holy
Land. Herbert Roberts has been round
tho world, and there are few countries
which Herbert Lewis has not visited, and
lived for somo time In Montreal, In Can
ada. . Prttchard Morgan and Brynnlor
Jones know the extremist ends of Aus
tralia, and Tom Ellis visited many cities
In tho east and In South Africa In his
quest after health. Samuel Smith was
in the east when he was selected for Flint
shire. Frank Edwards spends a great
portion of his time abroad. Major Jones
has lived In the United States, D. A.
Thomas is at present on the way o Al
giers,' and Lloyd George knows France
and Switzerland exceedingly well.
An explanation Is given by the Camar-
von and Denbigh Herald of Saturday, as
to the reasons why the North-Western
Railway company recently dismissed a
number of their Welsh-speuklng servants
on the Holyhead railway. The reason
furnished by a leading railway official Is
that tho step was taken owing to the
more rigid regulations of tho board of
trade. The Instructions to the permanent
way men were printed In English, which
the dlsmlscd men could not read. The
company took tho step after careful con
sideration In their' own interests and thoso
of the traveling public.
Ml garnf lalth hen Gymru Wen,
Hen lalth gwlr fendlgedlg;
Yn hon mao gwrando dwyfol lef
Hen lalth y Cymanfaoedd yw,
Erdangos Duw caredlg.
Mi garaf lalth hen Gymru Wen,
Tra tunwydd cenedlaethol
Ha! anfarwoldeh ynddl sydd,
Medd Cymru Fydd dyrchafol.
MORSELS OF GASTRONOMY.
Hothouse lettuce is as green, crisp and
nice to have as a new banknote.
Too much Indian pudding has had the
effect to make somo children yell.
Something ails Welsh rarebit that has
not hnd malt liquor poured over it.
It is gratifying to know the oysters In
this vicinity have no germs on them.
Thoss whe tnlk most about terrapin are
people who enjoy It at long Intervals.
Canned cranberries do not satisfy those
who remember their Christmas dinner.
Celery begins to exhibit signs of wear
and teal". The best has now been eaten.
The strength of the codllsh Is as great
In great cooking as when It swims the sea.
A few weeks of Teutonic cookery will
make a man quarrel with his best friend.
About this time look out for aggravat
ing tales of strawberry eating In Florida.
A sliver sardine knife and fork combined
is something nuw, but awkward to handle.
A fricasseed chicken menns a fowl that
had no longer any romance or tenderness
It Is against the law to shoot part
ridges now, but not a violation to cat
Mince pies nre still seasonable, and so
are the nightmares that often follow
Small patties, served by caterers at din
ner parties, are often a delusion and a
America now Cans "French peas," de
clared to be fully as palatable as the Im
ported. Statistics show that as a nation of olive
eaters we are coming up to the European
Ice cream at dinner parties Is a back
number. Those who regret Its omission
In the west, the salo of bear's meat Is
Increasing. It Is more palatable than sus
pected. Everybody docs not know there Is a dis
tinction with a difference between Bmelts
and frost fish.
An exchange says: "Peanuts ore good
for acute dyspepsia." Thousands havo
no doubt of It.
There are Btlll men who pick truffles
carefully from sauce or put them on the
side of their plate.
A fish Bufllclcntly antique for arf art
museum 1b well dubbed "polsson" In
French on the hotel bill of fare.
And now we are warned against certain
Turkish sweetmeats. They are said -to be
artificially colored and sweetened.
A magazine article contends that a
boiled egg, toast and a cup of eoffoo la
an all-sutllcient breakfast. Ditto econom
ical. Syrian dishes contain every Irritant
which dyspeptics In the west shun. Mut
ton Is their only animal food. It Is cooked
If the truth were told, many a tomb
stone would read, as an N. B. to epitaph:
"The occasion of this Interment was
ACADEMY OF MUSIC
Saturday, February 9.
CHAS. E. BLANEY'S
Latest Successful Muie:tl Fare Comply.
A Whirl of Fun in Threi Acts, Called
A BAGGAGE CHE
Presented by a Clever Comp.inv of Far
ours, led by tbo tO.MELd.VN
"The KculThinft" "A Xcw IJca."
Sale of scats opens Thursday. Feb. 7.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
TUESDAY, FEB. 12.
ANNUAL BENEFIT OFJCRYSTAL HOSE CO.
The Great Comedy Drama of
New York Life,
By JOSEPH ARTHUR,
Author of "niiin .leans." revived with pre
tentious iifw outfit ot 'scenery aud uu excuu
tioually ctliciout compauy.
PRICES, 25c, 50c-, 75c, AND $1.00
Sale of s ats opens Saturday, Feb. 8.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Feb. 11. 12 and 13, 1895.
Tho Highly Successful Melodrama,
With Its Wealth of Bconio. Splendor aud
lt.iro Snnsiitional Features. Includ
ing tho Exciting lloiiu Kuco.
A VIGOROUS, PICTURESQUE AND THRILLIN8
PLAY, ILLUSTRATING LIFE IN KENTUCKY.
The Show of the Season.. .
Be Sure and 'Sea It-
ADMISSION, 10, "20 OR 30 CENTS
TwoDorforuianoos daily at 3.33 and 3.15 p. in. ,
J. V.. Toole in "Killarncy and
ROOF TINNING AND SOLDERING
All done away with by the use of HAHT
MAN'S l'ATUNT PAINT, which consists
of ingredients well-known to all. It can lie
applied to tin, Kitlvanlxcd tin, sheet Iron
root'H, aluo to brick UwcllnKS, which will
firevent absolutely nny crumbllnK. erack
n r or breaking f tho brick. It will out-,
liutt tinning of any kind by ninny years,
and It's cost does not exceed one-tlfth that
of tho cost of tinning, la sold by tho job
or pound. Contracts taken by
ANTONIO UAKTMAftN. 627 Birch St. ;
LOST MAN HOC f
7 ami tilt attending afimaitl
bulb of vounr and tuUtlK-x
HTftl men nnd womrn. 1 1'
nwfuh troctHof YolJTimili
itnmlutortrwumpnt. i,iimuM, producing wean;
fir, Nervous Pcliillty.Ntprntly KmtHtont,Coftimiluttt
latwnltr, Hxhaustinu drrUntnud lorsorpowwof U(Jii
ernllTp'Orgnnsuumtlnif nncforptmty, bURlnm Mid rear 1
rUffviaQiilekiycuredhy lr. lto4rl(ru'.ilth Mcrv
(iralttft. Thfj not only rure br klaniniz at Uioneal at 4lf
fa, hut are a ?rit M li'K loNlu an 11 LOU
UriMtF.lt, brio ki up back the pink gmn to pita
rhVoka and nvtorW tho 1KB K ViU Til to th
twitii-nt. By mail, l.oxrbovortf for tf&wlthvrrtu.
irn fuariintce to cum or refund tnr mncy. Boole
trw. byalh M crro ii rain Co., LI ox lioOD, twt tvift
For, sale by JOHN H. PHISLVS. Drug
gist, Wyoming ave, and Spruce street.