Newspaper Page Text
TIIE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE WEDNEDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1895.
By "THE DUCHESS,"
Author of nolly Bawn," Etc.
(These nhort wrlal utortes are copyrighted by Bacheller. Johnson & Bach
ller.and are printed InTheTribuno by special arrangement, slmultaneou. with
their appearance In the leading dally Journals of the largo cities).
Mrs. Alllntfham laiiKhfl to herself
In a Rtrnnrre way. 'Well. I hive
done aompthlng." my Bht-': nml ,hen
the thought. "I can Have others, my
elf I cannot save," comes to her, and
If she had had time she would h ive
given way to tears. Hut out of the
darkness now Homo one Is coming to
"I saw you," says Carlton. In a low
tender voice. "I waited It was hard
but you looked so like ah angel, min
istering, that I subdued myself. What
(were you'snylng to that little Idiot?"
"I was giving her a word of advice.
I saw her today with well names are
better suppressed, aren't they? but
with a man that a little girl like her
should not even know. I was telling
her to have nothing to do with hlni."
'So bad ns that?"
i "FVir nnn thinir. he Is married."
"Good heavens! married, and "
"Yes; he has evidently pursued her
here. You can see how pretty she is?"
"I can't. I can see you only."
Well from Uerlln to here, he has
"He's no sense of decency, then?"
"He was born, no doubt, without that
"And his wife?"
i "She lett him some time ago."
"A mistake," says he, indifferently.
He Is really hardly thinking of what he
is saying, but his tone coming on her
quickened mood, Is as a touch upon a
"You thing, then, that a woman
should cleave that," Wtterly. "Is the
6crlptural term. Isn't It? to the most
contemptible of God's creatures until
Iier heart la utterly broken, and her
eplrlt nnd body have lost their beauty.
Just because a clergyman has sal 1 a
few words over her nnd him?"
"Not at all. Only until the law hai
Set her free. There Is always the di
vorce court, you know. An admirable
Institution, if considerably wanting in
some ways. This chance acquaintance
"Tomorrow, You Shall Take Me."
of yours must be n. contemptible fellow.
I must say I despise most heartily the
man. or woman who under false colors
makes love or permits It to be made.
But let us leave this stupid subject.
"What has it got to dp with us, my dear
est?" "Why, nothing, nothing!" a little
"Of course not. Then, why waste
lime over It, You have wasted a good
deal over Miss Amy. Do you know,"
with a fond laugh, "I feel a little Jeal
ous of her? You have behaved like an
angel of light to her. You have given
her your thoughts, your advice let us
hope" with a shrug, "she will profit
by It But now give something to me!"
"Ah!" The cry is low, but piercing.
To him Is speaks only of love, and love.
Indeed, is Us dominant note; but In it
there is despair, too, and anguish, and
memories of the past the dreadful
past that. In spite of all one's mental
narcotics, can never be wholly put to
sleep. Passionately she turns to him,
holding out her arms and sinking into
his, that are even more willing than
her own. It Is quite dark here in this
dusky corner, and they two are as
much alone aa If a whole hemisphere
divided them from those in the room
"Tomorrow, Clare!" breathes he. She
Shudders In his embrace. "Why, Clare!
What Is tt? That girl has upset you!
fYou are thinking of your past mar
riage. But tt Is past, my darling, my
loved! Nothing of it remains. You
have told me something of it, and I
have guessed the rest. It" he pauses,
bending over her "It was a martyr
"It was hollf says she In ft hoarse,
Stifled whisper. It shocks him; but
quite suddenly her mood changes, She
lifts herself nnd quickly, vehemently
presses her lips to his. The caress is
feverish, nnd (yet when he would have
strained her io his heart, she puts him
back from her1, lightly, laughingly, with
both hands, then sinking Into a low
shalr, beckons him to her. Her every
movement,, if full of grace, is also full
of fire and. strange unrest.
"Come, let us set here and talk not
of the past; that, as you say, Is dead;
may Its soul rest In peace but of the
future. Ah! that Is ours. Ours! What
good is the past to any one? Who cares
for it? It Is past, and done with. And
tomorrow" - She throws back her
lovely head and laughs aloud. "Tomor
tract," (as stated W the
Beware of Imitations. The
Jokarnt HofPs Malt Extract has this signature G3T
i on necK label. Eisner at iyiendelsou
1 Sole Agents, New York.
row, you will take me away away
She pauses. A queer sob seems to
"What Is it, darling?" says Carlton
anxiously. Her manner seemed forced,
"Oh, nothing," Impatiently. "But
Constantinople is far awty. Isn't It?'
"From this? Well, pretty far. Hut,"
In a troubled tone, "there Is something
the ma'ttcr with you tonight. I can see
It in your eyes. Do you think you
could ever deceive me?'
leeelve hlni! A little cold wave
seems to sweep over her. She sighs In
a broken-hearted way, and two sad
tears run doon her cheeks.
"Oli, this will never do," says Carl
ton. "You are overdone. Your conver
ration with that silly girl has been too
much for you. 1 s-han't allow any in
terviews of that kind again. You ore
mini-, now. my love, mine." There Is
u rln?r of true triumph In his voice. It
restoreu her. Unco again her spirit
"Oh, yours!" says she, laughing trem
ulously, whilst rtill the terns are on
her face. "One would think I was
"Well, why not?" with nil a happy
lover's insolence. "Who now shall de
liver you out of my hand .'"
"Who, Indeed?" cries she, Joyously.
The answer Is very near to them.
There Is a light stir In the room In
side, and she turns. Her pretty hands
are still clasped In his. Her head Is
on his heart. His eyes are li.xed. on
hers but her eyes.
One might pray to be di llvered from
su-vh a lllit as now shines In hers.
There there, where the li:4ht from the
ep?n window gleams upon the terrace,
tliey are fixed staring wild. He had
re t gum , then!
A man has stumbled from the window
on to the terrace and Is coming toward
them. His step Is not altogether steady.
He Is suflicltntly himself, however, to
be able to take In the situation at a
glance, and there is malevolence and a
distinct enjoyment of It on his face us
"My dear, Clare, you!" says he, "I
hardly expected to meet you in this re
mote spot. A friend of yours?" He
points deliberately at Carlton. "Pray,
introduce me. I am always, my dear
sir, delighted to meet any of Lady
"It Is a lie!" says he, vehemently,
looking only at Clare. "Deny It!" His
voice it stern, commanding.
She, too, has risen.
"It Is the truth," says she. In a dying
tone. "Leave me now." She looks full
at him, and he can see that her eyes
ure brilliant with pain, her lips her
dear Hps, white.
"Later on I will explain. But go now
The voice dies away.
It Is mldnlsht!
Upon the terrace Carlton paces up
and down, with but one thought in his
mind. To see her, to upbraid her, to
leave her. For a moment he rests by
the railings, and even as he does so
he finds her beside him. She lays her
small white hands upon the railings,
too, very close to his, and looks up at
him with clear, open eyes. There Is
no shame in them no change nothing
save the old, unalterable love.
"Well?" says she, slowly.
He returns her glance with a terrible
anger In his.
"Is It your part to question?"
"Let me have my one question," says
she, quickly. "You can have all the
"And your one?"
"After all. It can wait." says she.
''Ask rne anything you like now, and
I will answer you." Then, Inconse
quently, as becomes a woman; "Does
it seem too bad for you? Can you find
no excuse, knowing all you do? Know
ing of him?"
Timidly she lays her hand on his, but
he flings It bank.
"What did you mean? What did
you ho;e for?"
"I hoped for love a thing I had
never yet knewn. I hoped for a hap
piness I had never so much as dared
to dream of before. I hoped" she
flings up her head "for life with you!"
He Is silent, he is thinking of that
little hand he has flung from him.
"I hoped, too," says she, quite even
ly, with the evenness of despair, "that
once out of the beaten track of the
world the fact of my having a hus
band nllve would never be discovered
would, at all events, never reach you.
I thought, I was sure, he would never
"Oh, fool!" says he, passionately.
"I know, I know, I know!" Suddenly,
as It came, the wild burst of anguish
dies away, and the dull tranquility that
had characterized her before comes
back. "Yet one can hope against hope,
nnd, somehow, I never doubted. Fool,
indeed! You have well named me."
"Don't mind whut I say tonight,"
says he, In the tone of one physically
hurt. Surely their last moments need
not be full of bitterness alone.
She turns to him In a troubled sort
King George 1
harm HoiT as
purveyor to his
Court, "in considera
tion of the high excel
lency of his Malt Ex
"Tonight," sternly. "We part for
ever." "Oh. no."
"Tomorrow," doggeCIy. Anguish
rings through his voice, stern though he
keeps it. "Tomorrow I leave this."
"Then, so do I." Her meaning is un
"Why? What Is it? Do you think
I Bhall stay here anywhere where you
are not? I love you you love me "
"Do you know what you are saying?"
asks he, deeply agitated. "Would you
willingly, open-eyed, destroy yourself?"
"I shall certainly destroy myself If I
stay here If you desert me,"'ays she,
quite calmly. "I Bhall live for you or
die." A little flash of her eyes turns
on the restless, flowing river.
Involuntarily he puts out his arms, as
If to hold her, but she repulses him.
"Oh! Not that way," says she. "That
Is always vulgar; and think," with a
little laugh that mukes his heart grow
"It In a Lie !" Says llo.
sick and faint, "ho.v horrlit one's
clothes would look afterward. I shall
do It artistically, you may be sure.
Well." defiantly, "are you going to
A deep groan breaks from him, and at
the sound of It all her hardness breaks
up, and In a second later her arms are
round his neck, and her cheek, warm
nnd soft as velvet, is pressed against
"Ah! I knew It!" cries she In little
gasps, between her tears nnd her
laughter. "You will take me with you.
You cannot live without me?"
"Clod forgive me, I cannot," says he.
"Oh, my darling my life Clare "
He would have said more, perhaps,
but that at this moment a sudden dis
turbance In the gardens beneath breaks
In upon them.
Cries, rough voices, rise upon the air.
One voice she knows.
"Stand back go into the house," says
"No!" she presses forward.
Down In the moonlight, that renders
the night clear as the day, two men
are struggling. Clare at once recog
nizes Borthwlck as one her husband as
the other. Borthwlck has a stick In his
hand, and Is laying It heavily on
"Ah! He has found It out! He has
heard," says she. Carlton makes no
reply. Great ns his desire may be to
see his enemy defeated, still the
thought that Borthwlck, In his youth
and passion, may prove too much for
the other man, creates In him a decent
longing to go down and see fair play
at all events.
But even as he starts to go he sees
Strangway pull a revolver from his
breast and fire point blank at his ad
versary. Borthwlck reels, then recovers him
self a flesh wound, apparently.
"Treachery!" says Carlton between
his teeth. "Brute!"
Even as the word passes his lips the
"brute" totters, falls to the ground and
lies there prone.
"Oh, my God!" cries Clare wildly. He
catches her as she falls forward, and
carries her Into the drawing-room. Ten
derly, reverently, he lays her down on
the nearest sofa, and, ringing the bell
furiously, summons assistance. Then he
runs down to the garden only to meet
the men who are bringing in Lord
Strangway's dead body. He who had
no heart had died of It.
IN LIGHTER VEIN.
It was a Paris bonnet, .
And the bit of ribbon on It
Was as little as the bill of it was long;
It was a Hnris bonnet,
And she who was to don It
Was so happy that she hummed the while
It was a Tarls bonnet,
It was worthy of a sonnet
A lovelier creation ne'er was bought;
It was a Paris bonnet.
Anil he who sat upon It
Suicided, so thty tell me. on the spot.
A little maid by the wlndow-bnr
Stood eagerly watching a falling star;
She clapped her hands with a quick de
Hut grew demure ns It pnssed from sight.
One moment still ns the star, now dead,
The next she lifted her curly head.
And said with earnestness none could
I fink It's a tandle dat Dod blew out!"
Harper's Young People.
A PAOR OK BROWNING:
In mute nmnze I've watched a maid
Kor half an hour or more.
While she, with open book In hand.
Above one puge doth pore.
Full well I know she scorneth books
Herself hath told me no
Yt. oer a volume Browning writ
Her blond head bendeth low.
What verse hath so enchained her
I peer behind the rover
'TIs the fly leaf she doth peruse
Frank Leslie's Weekly.
THE WOMAN WITH A PAST:
The woman with a past!
How long will this rage last?
Mrs. Tanqueray end Ebbsmlth and that
Please give us something new,
Something pleasanter to view
Than that eternal lady In black silkl
The miss of sweet fifteen
(Pace Gilbert) must have seen
Much more than you or I had ever known
At such a tender age.
For It never was the rage
In those good times to welcome such a
tone! - . .
Is there not some dramatist
Who can grind out better grist,
And lift us out of this Immoral range,
And Just for once allure
The public with a pure,
Sweet damsel with a future, for a changed
La Touche Hancock.
Hne tod Soro Throat. Ptmnies. Conner-Colored I
Bpou, Acne,, Old Bora, Ulcere In Moutn. Halr-I
felling? Write Cm Hrnedy I'., SOT Mm-1
MBic irBipio Birao.iiiiorpruunoro
cmm ueoan. rat mtaoured m v.
x -2 .j-tsla. t
DON'T TAKE: MEDICINE.
Disease Is to Be Surely Cured Only
by Destroying the. Microbes
That Cause It.
RADAM'S MICROBE KILLER
WILL DO IT.
It Is Pleasant to Take, Efficient and
One of the surest ways to be sick and
keep on being slrk, Is to 1111 one's self with
medicines. It Is not Infrequently the case
that the medicine taken to cure some
comparatively trivial ailment Is so hard
on the stomach that the digestion Is
ruined. Most of the treutment physi
cians give Is a matter of gupss work, and
often It does more harm than good. The
principal trouble Is that there are compar
atively few physicians who really under
stand the nature of all diseases. The
germ theory of disease has bad to light
its way against obstinacy and prejudice.
It Is really singular how (flow the medical
profession was to adopt tho microbe theo
ry. Among the more Ignorant practition
ers, physicians who are giving pills and
nostrums the same as their fathers did,
the microbe theory Is still unbulleved.
Among liberality educated and liberal
minded doctors, there is not one who does
not know that every disease Is caused by a
species of microbes, which vary with the
character of the disease. Tho man most
responsible for this knowledge Is Mr. Wil
liam ltadam, who, by his experiments and
by his discoveries with the microscope,
has actually proved that there Is a seper
uto ti l 1 1 distinct microbe for every dis
ease. Mr. Radam's researches and dis
coveries culminated hi the preparation of
his now famous "Microbe Killer." Speak
ing of this wonderful remedy Mr. ltadam
says: "Hadam's Microbe Killer," is not
a medicine uny more than selizer water Is
a medicine. Just as Uui latter is churned
with carbonic acid gas. so the former Is
water charged with unllseptlc gases.
It Is used as water only In smaller quan
tities, lis antiseptic power stops fermenta
tion. No microbe, not even the microbe of
leprosy, can live In It, but the doses must
be sutliclent to permeate tho entire body.
Doctors give a spoonful at a time. Tho
dose of the "Microbe Killer" Is a wlno
glass full, or more. Physician's prescrip
tions are poisonous. This Is not. Alcohol,
or whiskey. Is highly antiseptic, but when
diluted with wuter, it loses Its antiseptic
The same Is true of drugs. The "Mi
crobe Killer" also loses Us property when
diluted. It Is of exactly the proper
strength In the bottles und Jugs In which
it is sold, und should he taken as It Is.
Hadam's Microbe Killer is a safe nnd
certain cure for every diseusc. U
kills microbes ond thus Immediately
stops tho cause of the trouble. Every
dlseaso that the human body is heir to Is
caused by the existence of microbes. 1C
these ore killed anil eradicated from tho
Mood, there can be no sickness. It does
not make any difference what the trouble
seems to be. Whenever any part of the
body Is In a disordered condltllon, the real
cause Is microbes. No matter where these
are, Hadam's "Microbe Killer" will hunt
them out nnd kill them, and tho disease
will be cured. To one who has not seen
under a microscope the difference between
pure blood and blood full of microbes,
these statements seem Incredible. As a
matter of fact, It makes no difference
whether they ure believed or not so long
as the cure Is affected.
The only trouble that Mr. Radam ever
had was to get people to make a trial of
his preparation. Its effect is so quickly
apparent that a trial Is all thut Is needed.
Any one who Is sick will be easily con
vinced of the merits of the "Microbe Kil
ler" if they only try It. It Is not an ex
pensive experiment, and It means restored
health every time.
A tifty page book, giving full particulars
regarding this wonderful medicine, also
testimonials of cures, mailed free. Ad
dress. The Win. Hadnm Microbe Killer
Co., Lulght St., New York ritv. or
HORSE - SHOEING
DR. JOHN HAMLIN,
The Acknowledged Expert in
HorMeshoclng and Dentistry,
is Now Permanently Located
on West Lackawanna Ave.,
Near the Bridge.
IP TOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
ING, SEND Til KM TO
The Scranton Tribune
To Lovers of
THE TRIBUNE is determined this year to excel all past records in its com
prehensive and liberal treatment of news of ont-door sports. It already
prints the best page of sporting news to be found in Scranton ; but it is not
satisfied with doing that. It now wants to print the best oue in the State.
Nothing, in its opinion, is too good for the readers of The Tribune. ,
We Shall Not i Try to wheedle you out of your money by offering
prizes. When you pay your two cents to us, you get the best paper printed in
Scranton, and that is prize enough. But we would like to have you jot down
the score of any amateur ball game, alley ball contest, cycling race, quoit pitch
ing contest or other test of skill in which you are interested, and send it to this
office. That will help us and also entertain you and your, friends.
The Tribune would be glad to print the scores of. all amateur ball
games played Avithin a radius of twenty-five miles from Scranton. Write them
plainly on a postal card and mail them to the" "Sporting Editor," Scranton
Tribune. All scores thus received will be printed as soon as received.
In the item of sporting news, as in other items, it will pay 3'ou
take the best. , ' '' '
N. A. HURT'S
WYOMING AVE SCRANT0N.
STEIRWAY S SON
KRANICH ft BACK
STULTZ ft BAUER
Also a large stock of firstclass
Atlantic Refining Co
Manufacturers and Dealers In
Linseed' Oil, Nnpthas and Gaso
lines of nil grades. Axlo Grciuie,
Pinion Grease ami Colliery Com
pound; also a large line of Par
Hfflno Wax Caudles.
We nlso handle the Famous CROWN
ACME OIL, tho only family safety
burning oil in tho market,
Wm. Mason, Manager.
Office: Con! Exchagne, Wyoming Ave,
Works at Pino Lrook.
A i'o-ltiw rltti
fliriruntt'oil "ii!p for
JiLj. Tm ulT attuuuinff uiiim nt
kifffT both f youivf anl mUlrilo
iVsfWK V nu-fulf iTtiCtiof YOUTHFUL
Ki'Hultfl of treatment. KLHOUH, producing ivtiuk
new. Nitvoiis IM)llity, Nifrhtly Fin!ri'iloii8,roi)innpliont
Insanity, Kjclmiirtlnt; (tniinnand los-iof noirer of th Ueii
ciativeOrtfiuiauiirtiUnif cmoforntuily, TiiMiPcwi Ami mar
rlnjrc isquirhlycurrtt tytr. l!oi(rlrupKhpiinlh Norvo
H ruin. Thfjr not only euro liy Hlnrt inir nt tho mat ot rtfn
et-. I mt aro apt-rat sM:iCVF, lONIt: nnd Itl.oui)
fl lllr.!t, btiotmifr balc thft pink plow to polo
hrt k nnd tvrlormrf (he HKT iV VM I II to tlio
fin tit 'tit. Hy mail, l.'Mi per box or II for ti with writ,
ion vunrtinter to rurr or rt'fund th mnnpu lloolc
ll-tv. tunlU Nerve ("in Co. liox USttlAew' YrJ(
For salo by JOHN II. PJ1KLPS, Drug
gist, Wyoming ave. and Spruce street.
French Injection Compound .
I'nro. jKwIUvi'Iy, iiulckly. (not meivly cliwlm.)
Gmtruutet'U or nmnoy rtrmiil4l. Avoid ilaiiwroii:
run. .lies. riiin50rrniirr liotlle. Nix lloiilr
(will cum wvrrt'al csiw stilt r.iat.l. MS uri'lM.m
olwt'rvatton. Willi only ncleiiUtlcally uuulu nyrlugo,
to any address (or $i.iio.
ILLIIIG B iwimm
DR. E. GREWER,
The Phlladnlphla Specialist, and his asso
ciated staff of Knglish and Herman
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor Is a graduae of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly domon
strator of physiology nnd surgery at the
Medlco-Chlrurgicul college of Philadel
phia, His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Bkln, Heart, Womb and Llood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness.luck
of confidence, sexual weakness In men
and women, ball rising In throat, spota
naming Deiore tne eyes, loss ot memory,
unable to concentrate tho mind on one
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
untlts them for performing tho actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing tho action of the heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of spirits, evil
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
nncboly, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired in the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness. Ircmhllnir
confusion of thoiiRht, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those so
nneeiea snouui consult us Immediately
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have boon given up by your phy
sician call upon tho doctor and l nvnm.
j id. He cures tho worst cases of Ner-
vwjb j-.ji.iuiy, ouiuium, vjiu norcs, i a
tarrh. Piles, Femalo Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Knr, Nose nnd Throat,
Asthma, Denfnoss, Tumors, Cancers ana
I vnppieH oi every oescripuon.
I Consultations free and strictly sacred
! and conlldutilru. Olllco hours dally from
, 9 a.m. to D p.m. Buudny, 9 to 2.
Knclosa five 2-ccnt stumps for symtpom
! blanks and my book railed "New I,ifi '
1 1 will nay one thousand dollars In JnM
to nnyono whom I cannot cum of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
UK. K. crtKWRR.
Old Tost Officii Hullding, corner Penn
avenue and Spruce, street.
inc UKtfli '30th Pnv.
proflnroa the aborn result In 30 tiny. It ai d
powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fall
Young meu wtlJ regam their lost manhood, and old
men will rerovor tlieir youth til vmor by uslnj:
RKViVO. It quickly and miroly rentorpH Nervous
neiw. Lost Vitality. Inipntruoy, Nipbtly EiuiKBiolu
Lost Power, Failing Memory, Wasting DisotisfH, ant:
all eftVcts of Helf-ahuso or cixoeFsaud indlwretion
which unflta one for Htudy. bimlnesa or tnarrlaco. It
hot only cures by starting at the neat of dli aBc, but
la a great nrrvw tonic and blond bull tier, bring
lng back tho pink plow to pale chrekn and r
turinff tho fire of youth. It wards off Fnwinity
and ConnumiiUon. Insist on b.ivinp It K VIVO, r.t
other. It enn ho carried l'l Tet pocket. By tneil
91.00 pr package, or six for Sfi.OO, with m posi
tlvo written Ktinranteo to rnro or reluD('
tho money. Circular free. Address
ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. G3 River St.. CHICAGO. ILL
For nil by Matthew Itroa., DrvrcU'
ttcraiitoQ . r.
EXHIBITING AT SCRANTON
SATURDAY, MAV I I
"Envy will merit, as It shade pursue; '
, But, like a shadow, prove the substance true."
ITS ADIIEREXCE TO ACTUALITY, THE GENUINENESS OF ITS CHARACTER
The Faltlifulnou of Itn Bonnes and Its Unnmmllnrt Collonil QranAunr. F,Tinhlso tho Edoon
cutivo Mission of tho NEW, ENLARGED, GREATER
UFFALO BILL'S WILD WEST
AND CONGRESS OF ROUGH RIDERS OF THE WORLD.
THE CENTURY'S SENSATION IN EVERY
Whnno aer(MH nt tin
Columbian Wjrld's Fair
Indelibly Htmnpcd Por
Roturninit now with tho
Addition of nn Imn oimo
FROM A I.I,
And OruTid Miiltttrw ami.'
uiwiwif A II v..; ,
or Koeu B.'foro. und Muy
Not Bo Attain.
IN A I'M OG MAM ME TOO PRODIGIOUS FOR RELATION
UK) Scenns ! 6(0 Animator Tubloaux
The Last of the Buffalo!
COVEMEI) (HI AND STAND
Assuring Period Protection from SU.V or
b Hfn t Co fVt'rr mar!
FREE STREET CAVALCADE
AtOa. m. liv Dotailfl Attachment from Each Division. TIib March Will B Enlivened by
THREE MAGNIFICENT BANDS UK MUSIC, Lo.l by tlio Famed, World Traveled,
BUFFALO BELL'S COWBOY BAND
At Nil-lit, a Brilliant Eleetric Disiilnv. Mntiins MUHT AS LIUIIT AS DAY.
TI EXHIBITIONS GAILY, RUIN Oil SHINE
Evory A f torn tun nt 2 o'clock. Every Night nt K o'clock. Voora Ojien an lloiir Ear.iur.
Genera! Admission, 50 Cents. Children Under 9 Years, 21 Cents.
Kcserveil Numbered Scats on day of exhibition on sale at ('. It. Pratt's
Hook and Wall Taper Store, 312 Lackawanna Avenue.
TO OUR patrons:
Washburn-Crosby Co. wish to assure their many pat
rons that they will' tins year hold to their usual custom
of milling STRICTLY OLD WHEAT until the new crop
is fully cured. New wheat is now upon the inurkct, and
owing to the excessively dry weather many millers arc
of the opinion that it is already cured, and in proper
condition for milling. Wasliburn-Croshy Co. will tako
no risks, and will allow the new wheat fully three
months to mature before grinding.
This careful attention to every detail of milling haa
S laced Washburn-Crosby Co.'s flour far above other
IRON AMD STEEL
Bolts, Nuts, Bolt Ends, Turnbuckles, Washers, Riv
ets, Horse Nails, Files, Taps, Dies, Tools and Sup.
plies. Sail Duck for mine use in stock!
SOFT - STEEL - HORSE - SHOES,
And a full stock of Wagon Makers' Supplies, Wheels,
Hubs, Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Poles, Bows, etc,
H.w 1iicoTry. Will
f IntoluntirT BmlHloM
Befcx uu ami iluug'
rersai By JOHN H. PHELPS,
Sprue SUt, Scranton, Pa.
METROPOLIS OF THE CIVILIZED EARTH
BEAD THE ROSTER
51) American Com hoys
30 Muxicun V'uqucrus
3 S. American Unuchos
SO Western I ront icr-
men, .Marksmen, iits.
2ft lledolllll Arabs.
'JO Mussinn (HmHUtfks of
U. S. Cavalry
Hoyol Irish- Knylisa
I reneli chasseurs
1'ctit Corps D'Anncs
All under the command of
COL W. F. CODY
I 1,010 Living Kinotoscopic Pictures.
Only Herd on Exhibition!
SEATING 20,000 PERSONS
RAItf. On tlio First Duy of Arrival tbore
bn von vpla a BoH wtta WMTT9
from any cm. If n.Rlectfll, oeh trouble Irad t
comumptloa or loisnny, u.mfr mw oy maii.B nxin. vs. i.n
ord.r wo glra written gauanteo to our, ot nfuad lb. moaoy. Adilr.
riUL KKDlcUiK CO.. CUraluul.Oklfc
Pharmacist, cor. Wyoming Avcnuo and
' " V