The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, February 13, 1895, Image 3

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Norton's Fire Sale
At the Old Store, Lacka. ave,
which must be cleared out
next week for'thc plasterers,
end the men to take down
the old front and get ready
for a modern new front,
similar to our neighbors' '
What's left of damaged stock
almost given away free,
ivory Finish Pressed Papers,
Elegant Vide Ingrain Freizes,
best grade of goods made,
low priced papers for tenements,
lilank Hooks, Stationery, etc.,
Wall aud I rume Moldings,
at prices regardless of value,
. rather than mix with new stock
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And Always Have
Good Bread.
TheWeston Mill Go.
Punch Cigars
G. B. & CO.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mf r's
Court House Square.
C. T. UWlamy. of Drfii Hl.Jjce, left JeJ
tenlay for Southern I'liwu. N. ('.
. Kx-Kgister of Will 11. T. Kothler U
acting a.f deputy county treasurer (iuiins
the Illness of John
K. J. Jonlun. of Tunkhannock. who Is
the taii.liciute of the Kepublirans of that
illstrli t for the short unexpiie.l term of
In..- hue .Myron J. Wright, was in the city
The Philadelphia Innuirer says: "Will
lam Connell, of Siranton, was at the
Stratford Monday nlnht. passing through
this city on his way to Florida, where he
will spend the rest of the winter. Tills
will be Mr. ('onnell's third successive win
ter season in Florida, he havlnar been
driven there by failini? health on the oc
casion of his tirst visit. .Vow. however,
he Journeys south merely for the ddltrht
of the sojourn, having fullv recover.-.
his health, although he Is by no means
robust in appeurance. Mr. fonnell is one
cf the most extensive coal operators in
the .ackawanna Held. an. I speaking of the
condition of the anthracite trade Just now.
h said that this Is Just the time when the
coal people should get together and lix
the prices at a point which would render
m'.ninx profitable. Stocks at all poin's
have been greatly reduced, owing to the
extraordinary demand created by the
told snap and the difficulty for several
days of moving coal to market. Western
stocks have fallen very low and the pros
pert for the trade Is good."
Judge II. M. FJwarJs Will Receive, Kuh.
scrlptions of Scranton Admirers.
. A circular has been Issued by Honor
able Anthony Jfowells, Knifed .States
consul at Cardiff, Wales, with regard
to the nations;! testimonial to be pre
sented to Or. Josfiih Parry, a veteran
In the Welsh musical world.
lieference is made In the circular to
the fact that I)r. 1'arry has devoted his
lifetime to his art, while his recom
pense has been of a very limited char
acter, ids works, which bear the stamp
f undoubted greatness, have been sung
In nil jiarts of the world -which have
been penetrated by the C'ymru. and he
has Innumerable admirers In the States,
who have signified their Intention of
assisting In the movements.
The shrewdness and practical spirit
of the bind of the free, has been mani
fested In the matter by suggesting that,
under the circumstances, the admirers
,of Ir. Parry should show their appre
ciation of his services during his life
time rather thnn Institute a cnmly
memorial after his days.
A inrgp number of Serantonlans hnve
signified their Intention of subscribing
and local contributions will be received
by Judge Edwards, who will transmit
them to headquarters.
The Kmluent llrooklyn Preacher to lie
Here Thursday Evening.
Rev. T. DeW'Itt Talmage the eminent
llrooklyn divine, will lecture at the
Frothlnghum Thursday evening. This
will be Dr. Talmage'g first appearance
In Reran ton for a number of years, and
hern Is no doubt but he will be greeted
1y an Immense audience. His subject
will b""My Journey Around the World,"
hlB latest and most Interesting lecture.
Drj Talmage will be Introduced to the
audience by Rev. Charles K. Robinson,
Imstnr of the Second rresbyterlun
'church, of this city.
Dr. Tu Image is grand In hi absolute
Simplicity and moves his hearer be
cause of the modesty with which he
Btandu beforo them, heard by all, yet
making no apparent effort, now whi
ning their uproarious, laughter, . then
suddenly stilling It Jnto awe na ho turns
from the humorous to the ImpresBlve,
carrying them with one grand sweep
, Into the realms of science. An audience
cannot sit unmoved In Dr. Talmage'
Celebrated Buschino Murder Trial
Ended ut 9.20 Last Nitjlit.
It Occupied Two Hours and Was a Most
l.xlianstive Recapitulation of IM
dence and l.uw llcurinK on Murder.
Argument of District Attorney.
Judge Ounster's charge to the Jury In
thu ISuschlno .murder trial was de
livered last night ami the fate of the
defendant now hangs In the balance.
Attorney lleorgo . Horn, of counsel
for the defense, resumed his argument
to the Jury when court opened yester
day morning, and he occupied the time
until lu.JOu. in. The niuiii points in his
address were: The failure of the com
monwealth to establish the fact that
lUischlno had a revolver on the night
of the murder. lmliriutiu was de
nounced as u schemer: that he swore
falsehoods when he toHtltled that he
sold a revolver to the defendant. Mr.
Horn occupied the greater part of the
time Impressing upon the minds of the
Jurymen the value of the character tes
timony brought out by the defense.
All the stories of the witnesses of the
commonwealth had. Mr. Horn suld,
been shaped more with a view to dam-'
aging the reputation of I'.oschluo than
establishing his guilt by bringing posi
tive proof as to his whereabouts on the
night of the murder.
The Jury retired for ten minutes to
their room and when they came back
into the court ex-Judge Ward began
his argument. He spoke from llUO un
til noon and from 1.30 till 2 p. m. As
.Mr. Horn had gone over the testimony
carefully and completely, the speaker
told the jury that he would not attempt
to go over It again. He then described
liosehino as a son of a noble race, de
scended from the country that gave
to the world Christopher Columbus.
The Italian people people are not crimi
nally Inclined, the speaker said, and
theti he told of several Americans who
have disgraced themselves by their
Ilrandcd as Perjurers.
lmbriano and Stvlvatorl were branded
as perjurers and villains, whose aim
was to fasten the crime of murder upon
an innocent man. The speaker de
nounced any man who would commit
a murder and laid special stress on the
murder of Frank Confortl. After Judge
Ward finished his powerful rebuke of
lmbriano and Salvatorl he turned his
attention to the commonwealth's wit
nesses in general, whom he charged
with weaving a web of falsehood and
perjury to fasten the halter around
Joseph Hoschluo'd neck. Judge Ward
read copiously from the law books,
making extracts from statutes and
opinions bearing oiv the doctrine of
reasonable doubt. The half hour after
dinner was spent in aa appeal to the
jurymen's judgments not to become
biased or prejudiced and return u
verdict on the evidence of the common
wealth's witnesses.
District Attorney Jones opened his
argument at precisely "J o'clock, and as
it Is the first case in which he figured as
prosecuting attorney in the capacity of
district attorney, a very large audience
had gathered to har him. The bar
enclosure was filled with attorneys and
Mr. Jones' argument was eagerly lis
tened to. He opened with referring lo
this as the first one he had been called
to try since the people elected him to
one of the most Important olflces within
their disposition. In trying the case
the commonwealth hud not sought for
the blood of an Innocent victim; it asks
only for Justice.
f irst case of the Kind.
It was the first case in the criminal
annals of Lackawanna county where
the defendant was on trial for the
crime tif murder that had been com
mitted by lying In wait or from ambush.
Substantial evidence had been produced
to show that Hoschlno hid in the bushes
and when Confortl came along shot at
him and killed him. Mr. Jones went on
to prove that lmbriano and Salvatorl
were not guilty of perjury. lmbriano
was called before the grand Jury anil
the indictment against him ignored on
the same testimony that had bound
Uoschlno over for trial. Salvatorl was
released In the habeas corpus proceed
ings before Judge Arehbald. These two
things cleared both of these men of
any part In the murder, and therefore
what they told on the stand about see.
Ing liosehino fire the fatal shots was
the truth; because they had no Interest
la sending liosehino to the gallows.
Mr. Jones attacked with a broadside
of eloquence the character testimony of
the defense upon which counsel for the
flefense had placed so much lmort
ance in their arguments to the Jury.
Mr. Jones told the story of several bank
presidents who always had borne a
good reputation before being found out,
notwithstanding that for perhaps many
years they mir;ht have been robbing
the depositors.
The next point Mr. Jones attacked
was the evidence of an alibi. He pre
sented some very convincing reasons to
break that down. Then the speaker re
viewed the testimony of lmbriano and
Salvatorl and, in fact, all the witnesses
for the commonwealth.
Mr. Jones concluded bis very eloquent
address at 4.:10 ami court adjourned for
an evening session.
As for public curiosity It was as In
tense till the close as it had been from
HE best investment
J- in real estate is to keep build
fugs well painted. Paint protects
the house and saves repairs. You
sometimes want to sell many a
good house has remained unsold
for want of paint. The rule should
be, though, "the best paint or
none." Tliat means
Strictly Pure
White Lead
You cannot afford to use cheap
f hints. To be sure of getting Strict -y
Pure White Lead, look at the
brand ; any of these are safe :
"Atlantic" ' "Beymor-Bauman,"
'Jewetf "DavU-Chambers,"
"Fahnestoclr," " Armstrong fc MoKelvy."
For Colors. National Lend Co.'s
Pure White Lead Tinting Colors.
These color nre o1d Is one-pound cans, earh
J? !?! "tllc,iw" '" S pounda of strictly
Pure White Lead the desired sliad ; they are in
no sense ready-mixed pnints, but a combination
?LfH. icl. y Cure-Ef?t?rB J" ,h '"""lie" lurm to
tail Strictly Pure While .end.
A good many thousand dollar have been saved
property-owiicrt by having our book on palntind
Kill free ua postal card and gel
the beginning in the liosehino murder
trial. The closing chapter last night
was noteil for the presneo of a large
number of ladles In the uuillence, at
tracted to court to hear Judge dimmer
charge the Jury. Just as the clock in
the tower tolled 7.:!0 Judge (lunster
came upon the bench and Immediately
began his address to the Jury. In part
he spoke as follows:
(eutlcmcn of the Jury The prisoner on
trial Is charged with I ho crime of murder
and you mast eurefully examine the evi
dence and render a consistent verdict. I
havo said that the defendant Is charged
with murder and 1 ought to be mure ex
plicit. There are different grades of mur
der, but the distinguishing criterion Is
malice aforethought.
To constitute murder there must be
malice and to reduce a wound or blow
resulting In death to the grade of man
slaughter there must lie sulllclcnt ovl.leiu'0
111 the ease. Insulting or scandalous
words or actual Indignities such as assault
u ml buttery or the like ale not milllcle'it
cause to Justify a murder. The eoinnion
law makes no grade of murder mid the
penalty was dealli no uialter what the
grade 'might be. Hut 'the legislature of
Pennsylvania lias niodlllcd the statutes ho
that murder which Is punishable by deith
shall be Hint which Is pcrpclrutcd by the
use of poison, by lying In wall, or by any
knife, gim, axe. or other deadly weapon
while the perpetrator Is unlawfully en
KUKcd in any arson, burglary, or rape.
This constitutes murder of I he Unit de
gree, it i nl the commonwealth contends
that the defendant is gullly of
murder of the ilrst degree; Dint the crime
of which he has been tried was commuted
by lying in wall and hi a wilful, deliberate
and premeditated liuiniier. All unlawful
kllliim which is malicious Is munlcr. but
the formed internum lo kill Is Hie essence
of the offense.
No Time Too Short.
No time is i.hi short lor a w icked man lo
form and frame the Intention to kill; but
the jury must be convinced Iliat there
a fully formed piul'ose. The jury must
believe tills from the evidence ami the
burden of proof lies on the commonwealth.
That proof may not necessarily be posi
tive. It may be inferred from circum
stances. If a mail uses a knife, gun or
revolver on the body of another lie must
In the absence of upiallfylng cliviun
stanees In- presumed to be gullly of mur
der In the tirst degree.
"It is a, general rule of law In all homi
cide cases that the defendant Is presumed
to be guilty of murder. The defendant
then must assume the burden of reducing
the murder to the lower grade of man
slaughter. Murder Is not presumed to le
of the Ilrst degree and the burden of proof
rests on the commonwealth to advance the
grade to Ilrst degree."
Judge Uunster here took up the thread
of testimony and in doing so be ob
served to the jurymen that the allega
tions of the conimonwoalth und those
of the defense were In direct conflict
with each other. "Naturally," the court
went on, "It Is for you, gentlemen of
the Jury, to Had If the defendant killed
Frank Couforti; and, if so, was the kill
ing done unlawfully'.'" The evidence of
the witnesses of the commonwealth
was substantially presented to the
minds of the Jury and In summing it
all up Judge (lunster said that no two
of the commonwealth's witnesses told
the same story about the same circum
stance. The flight of Hnschino was
spoken of. It does not necessarily im
ply guilt, because a person conscious of
innocence may not have the courage to
stand trial. He may also be threat
ened and flee, or he may go at the solici
tation of his friends to avoid trouble.
Judge (lunster bruuehed off at this
point to the testimony of the defense,
and said that the main point in It was
that which tried to establish an alibi,
liosehino swore he was at hony when
the shots were lired; In this he was
corroborated by his wife and two wit
nesses who were in his house nt the
time. Returning to the matter of Ilos
chlno's (light, Judge (lunster said:
It Is I nnsuiil.
"When a man leaves his homo in a
case of this kind, ordinarily he goes to
an officer of the law or some law-nbjd-ing
citizen for protection. This de
fendant did not do that and it is un
usual for an Innocent man to go away
and remain from Nov. II till Nov. l!l
without saying anything to anybody
about the crime he lied to escape from."
Judge (iunsler once more summed up
the points in favor of the defendant,
and offset his remarks with the strong
allegations made on the part of the
commonwealth. In concluding, tlv
court said that there were two points
on which the Jurymen should deliberate.
I!d the defendant do the killing? If
so, he ought to he convicted; but was
the killing unlawful, premeditated and
wilful? The case resolved Itstdf Into
these two iUestlons And the court
urged the Jury to return a verdict In ac
cord with the evtlem-e and the dictates
of their consciences, notwithstanding
the corseriuences. All the law points
submitted by the counsel for the de
fense were affirmed. The last words
before the jury retired were: "Gentle
men of the Jury, If you have a reason
able doubt as to the defendant's guilt,
he should be ncnuitted; If you have a
reasonable doubt as to the degree of
his guilt, he should receive the benollt
of that doubt. The case Is now In your
hands." It was then 11.20. Thus ended
the longest murder trial in the courts of
Lackawanna county and the public
will anxiously uwalt the verdict of the
The Cases Heard llcforo Judges Arehbald
and I'urdy.
Judge TMirdy, of Wayne county, was
on the bench In No. 3 court room, and
the first case called before him was the
one In which James I'assamorn was
called to answer the charge of assault
and battery preferred by Samuel An
goltl. The case wiih of the regulation
order, a dispute arose between the par
ties and blows terminated the argu
ment. A verdict of not guilty wnH re
turned and the prosecutor wuh ordered
to pay the costs.
Mlchuol Morrison was next called for
trial on the charge of larceny and re
ceiving, preferred by Mrs. Kllznbeth
Flack. The commonwealth failed to es
tablish the defendant's guilt, and a ver
dict of not guilty wnn taken and the
county will pay the costs. The defend
ant und prosecutrix are 'neighbors and
had some trouble, and Mrs. Flack erect
ed n scare crow In her yard. She
termed It a "barge" and told neighbor
Morrison he could tnlk to It Instead of
addressing his lungunge to her. On the
"barge" were n coat and hat which
Morrison is churned with stealing.
Tho Costn Divided.
Tltidget wnH next called to
answer why she committed nn nssault
on James Leonard. The jury found a
verdict of not guilty and ordered the
proHecutor to liquidate two-thirds and
the defendant one-third of the costs.
An assault and battery caHe wan on
trial before Judge I'urdy when court
adjourned. James Sheridan and John
.Sheiidain, Jr.,fwere charged with using
force In trying to make James Leonard
agree with them.
Judge Arehbald held court In No. 2
and the case against Michael Ruskop
Hkl was finished. Mike was charged
with keeping a liulc-in-the-wall In
rriceburg, and the Jury found him
guilty. Judge Arehbald tailed him for
sentence and imposed a tine of $500 aud
ordered him sent to the county Jail, to
remain there for the next three months.
Clifford I'lillllps. founu guilty of keep
ing a gambling house at Hcnton, was
sentenced, to pay tt tine of 2a and the
coats of the court. AVllllum Stein plead
guilty to malicious mischief and as
sault and battery. Kor the Ilrst of
fense he will serve one month In the
county Jail and two months for the hcc
ond (iff en He, the second sentence to be
gin at the expiration of the Ilrst. lie
will also pay a fine of $1 in each case.
' Larceny hy Italics.
Mike AVargo, alias Joseph Mlteshka,
wan i barged with larceny by bailee by
Thomas Meyer. The defendant ran a
boarding house ut the Kldgc, near
Arehbald, und the prosecutor boarded
with him. They had money transac
tions ami an account of $.'.'.l.'.Ti remained
unsettled on the part of the defendant.
Ills story was that he did not menu to
keep the money, only that he was hard
up and could not pay It. The Jury had
not retunned u verdict at adjournment.
A very unsavory case was put on trial
at 11 o'clock anil It attracted a crowd
of prurient spectators. I'hlllp llensley
was charged with bigamy by Wllliaia
Uegailll, of Dunmore. llensley, it Is
claimed, was married to a girl named
Alice Itobinson; four weeks ugo he mar
ried an Italian girl named (lassie Ue
gailll and the ccrenimny was performed
by Justice of the l'eace Itobert Scott,
of lHiiiniorc. The marriage license
docket was brought to prove the mar
riage of llensley to Miss Itegallli. and
letters were offered In evidence to
prove thai llensley was living with Miss
Itobinson at lilnghnmtou us his wile.
She went on the stand and swore she
was married to him. The details of the
case are too foul for print, but the com
monwealth pretty clearly established
the defendant's guilt.
Judge Arehbald warned the jurors to
listen to nothing about the cuse out of
court, and It was then adjourned till
this morning. All the evidence Is In
and the case will go to the Jury this
- .
All the Delaware and Hudson trains
were in the Hcruntoii depot on time
Superintendent Manvllle, of the Dela
ware and Hudson, is at New york on
railroad business.
r.rakeman William Staples has re
sumed work, having recovered from the
effects of his recent accident.
Superintendent Sanborn, of the Ites
ciie mission, will be the speaker at the
noon meeting at the machine shops to
day.. Miss Larue., daughter of Knglneer
Larue, of Jermyn. Is visiting with Con
ductor M. Case and family on Ninth
Mrs. James A. Mellon, wife of the
head draftsman at the Delaware, Lack
awanna aud Western olllces, is recover
ing after a severe illness.
Conductor Fellows Is energetically
working in the interest of the family
of Denny Williams, of Kynon street,
which is a case of extreme poverty and
highly deserving of assistance.
For next Sunday's meeting the fol
lowing representatives of the machine
shops have promised their services:
George Nicol, Charles K. AS'eidaw,
Thomas J. Davy, John Armstrong,
Flank l'.i ldon and John Sanford.
I.'ai nings of the New York. Lake Kr:
ami Western railroad continue to show
a falling olT, compared with lsil;:. In
December last gross decreased $I4,S2J,
and operating expenses decreased $4S,
S1X, thus making the decrease In net
$!l4,4(:l; from Oct. 1 to Dec. :'.l the de
crease In net amounted lo $:!T7.74".
A valuable discovery has been made
by the Ontario and Western company
during the bltutnlnousvoal strike which
has been the means of considerable
saving to the company. Their stock of
bituminous coal being low and few of
their locomotives being built to burn
anthracite, the experiment of burning a
mixture of nil per cent, bituminous and
r.O per cent, anthracite was tried and re
sulted successfully. In locomotives
constructed for burning bituminous
coal as much as 6.". per cent, of anthra
cite can be mixed, and the practice has
been carried on successfully ever since.
As nnv to eet a Wabii. Wo wnnt
to talk todny nbniit a good, rctnt
hlu timepiece that we sull so
ni:uiy of. (if miire. we liavt
tliem at nil prlro, 1 Ig I nd lew,
hi t for t.iu-j few W airbed beat
tills olio.
Hnllil Nlrkol Cine, Aninrlcnn "
.loweleil Movement, Stem Wind,
Htnm Het anil Warranted Every
21:) I.uckawumtu Ave.
Mudi! at short notice. High
Class In every respect.
Inside Uccoratluij in all Its
branches. i
PRATT'S Lackawanna Avenue.
! I
One Must Think Quickly, and
Keep His Wits.
Fierce Coinie(i(loii l'res Men
and Women to Tlielr Utmost.
Nerves und Drain I lrst (ilvo Way I'nder
the Terrific Struin.
Men die In the big cities like the
trees, beginning at the top.
It Is apoplexy, heurt failure, nervous
prostration, shock, congestion of the
brain and suicide that characteiii!es the
mortality lists in tho great centers of
A city teaches one to think quickly,
to be alwnys on the ulert und quick
lo avoid danger, us well as to see the
lucky chuncos. It Is Impossible to go
slowly evon If one has no pressing need
for hurry. The rush is contagious.
One IIikIh himself drawn, along by the
in .Idly moving crowds and is soon hur
rying with the rest. It Is undoubtedly
true that two-thirds of all the men and
women one sees tearing through the
streets ure In no such uctual haste.
They are merely victims of this fear
ful habit of hurry.
Hut whether the fearrul rush Is es
sential or .not, the result is the sume.
Nerves and brains are exhausted, men
and women grow juematurely aged,
times of depressl.'ii follow the high
strung condition. The entire nervous
system must be rapidly and fully nour
ished to prevent utter prostration and
collapse. It Is estimated by physicians
that I'aine's celery compound annually
saves thousands upon thousands of
men and women living In cities from
breaking down under their work. It
builds up the substance of the nerves
and brain faster thnn it is torn down
by even such prodigal waste. It cures
permanently all weakness of the stom
ach, liver and kidneys, and takes away
and tendency of these vital organs to
Hatrolmati Kldgeway Is detained at
home by a. severe attack of grip.
ratrolman Meinzer Is In New York.
John Carroll was found on Monday
night lying In tho snow on Meridian
street, and was yesterday sent to iho
county Jail for ten days to recover from
the effects.
Thoiiius Itafferty was arrested by l'a
trolinaa Terry on .Monday night for beat
ing ills uged unit her, who resides on Cny-ug-a.
street. Tin assault, look place at
midnight when no help could be secured
from the neighbors, lie was yesterday
awarded thirty .lays' confinement In the
Jail to ponder his loyalty to his mother,
lie will also lie requii-ed to furnish $jil
ball lo keep the peace with his mother.
1'IillC liltil lil.dOU Is essential to
good health, liecanse the blood Is tho
vital fluid which supplies all the organs
with life. Hood's Sarsaparilla is
blood purifier.
HOOD'S lil.LS are purely vegetable,
harmless, effective, do not pain or gripe.
liny the Weber
nd get the best. At Guernsey Bros
If you tlou't there lias been
hundreds who have.
We will continue this sale
as long as the goods last. If
you are wise you will take
advantage of it. We have
other bargains inside, of odd
China Hall
Will sell Footwear at
greatly reduced prices
during the month of
To Make Room
Fop Spring Stock
Rubber Goods of every
description at lowest
prices to be had at
Tho Chine
Has moved from th Old Fontofllc Building
to new and Urgor (juftrter, 181 Poun uTmue.
Family wwhtug Mid Ironing done t tMun
Uo prices.
uursiNu, 13& rain Ave
For this nominal
4 -a
a heavy, extra
durable Ulster.
Come in and See Them
308 Lackawanna Avenue.
Having completed our1 Annual Inventory of Stock, we
ure (Jetvrmined to prove that
In every department in our store. Cost lias not been,
thought of. An absolute clearance must take
place in order to make room for our
large stock of new spring goods.
Ladies' and Misses' Jackets.
LOT 1.
ALL AT $3.88 EACH.
In Dress Goods, Silks
Shawls, lilankets, (Juilts,
und Lace Curtains.
Something nice for a gift. Chains made nut of your own or some
dear friend's hair. Leave orders as early as possible.
nllo. FLOREY, 1 that you? All richt;
hut's good. Hay, txud me ono of yout
KEAT1NU Catalogue. I have heard no niuot
about lhat WHEEL that I want to soe what
thoy are like. Havo you a aamriln yet? Oh,
noxt week. All right, I'll call and see it
Oood bye."
CALL UP 3882.
M.. W. COLLINS, M'g'r.
amount you can buy
W 4 1
long, comlortable ana
LOT 2.
ALL AT $5.98 EACH.
In Men's, Ladies' und Chil
dren's IniJerv, ear, Cloves'
Trimmings, Hosiery uud
230 Lacka. Ave.
cm w IE
Also a large stock of first-class
A Peeliled Mora In the Skatxa traae baa set
In anit It "ill pay Ton to examine the atork oC
.H'NIWIVB. at 4: fprac .treat. Fina linenl
anpprlor pockot outlnry, razor etc. , for H0II4
day trad. Gun and ammunition at bottom
fliiiiroa. Alon onni aeoond hand vheela at
pricea that will totoulsh you. Seeing la believing
Mannfnrturnd at the Wapwalloprn Mllla, Lik
terne louuty, Pa., and at Wil
mington, Dolaaie,
tieueral Agont for the Wyoming DUtrlst.
118 WYOMING AVE., Seranton, Pa,
' Third National Bank Building.
AQRlf ('IRM t
TtlOS. FORD.Mttaton. Pa.
JOHN B SMITH A HON, l'lymonth. Pa,
K. W. MU1J.1HAN, Wilkea Barre, Pa. .
A Rents for the lirpauiio Uheniioal Oma.
pany lllgh Explosive. . .
(1 1