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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING. MAY 13, 1895.
' Lackawanna Aveoue.
5-ccnt Wall Papers,
ft.' ' 6-cent Wall Papers,
8-cent Wall Papers,
10-cent Wall Papers,
12-cent Gilt Wall Papers,
8S cents plain Ingrain Papers,
All new and pretty patterns,
Up-to-date in style and prices.
15-cent Holland Window Shades,
On spring rollers.
15-cent Good Curtain Poles,
With brass trimmings.
Our new stock of line
Interior Wall Decorations
. Is the richest we have ever shown.
Room and Frame Mouldings,
Window Shades for
Residences, Stores, Offices,
Staple and Fancy Stationery,
' Artists' Material,
Blank Account Books,
Sabbath School Books,
Prayer and Hymn Books,
Our Goods All New and Bright
Large Assortment at Popular Low Prices
322 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton.
Branch: 32 S. Main Street,
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And Always Have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
. TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Co.
THE 6EHUIHE POPULAR
HVE THE I8ITMLS
G. B. & CO.
' IMPRINTED OH EflCH CPU
Garney, Brown & Co. Mf r 's
Court Houao Square.
K. R. Hodskln, of Blnghamton, la at the
John A. McCaw, of Wilk.s-Barre, was
Herman Langfeld, of Haslacher's mil
linery, ts In New York on business.
Oeorge N. Little Is in New York city on
business for the Green Ridge Iron works.
Mrs. Sol Goldsmith and son, Louis, has
retarned from a two weeks' visit in New
J. J. Williams and family, of Sanderson
avenue, have returned from their Coll
fornlan trip. '
Master Burnham Guild, son of Rev.
Oeorge E. Guild, celebrated his twelfth
birthday Friday by giving a 6 o'clock
lunch to his many young friends. Burn
ham Is a great favorite among the young
people of the North End, and no pains
were spared in making a most enjoyable
William R. Davison, '98, of Green
castle, and Edwin B. Twltmyer, '96, of
Honesdale, have been elected to the
At the meeting of the Athletic asso
ciation last week the following elec
tions were made: Members of the ad
visory board, Professor F. A. March,
jr., J. W. Fox, '88, and Fred C. Klrken
dall, '94. The resignation of Dr. J. B.
Heller was accepted and he was ac
corded a vote of thanks for his ser
vices. Hon. H. J. Reeder,'03, was elect
ed to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Dr. Heller. Hereafter
the foot ball managers will be elected
the first Wednesday In December ani
the base ball managers the first Wed
nesday In May. D. E. Tllson, '96, was
elected foot ball manager, and S. M.
Bishop, '97, assistant.' T. W. Pomeroy,
t '96 and L. M. Hemlnway, '97, were
elected manager and assistant man
ager respectively of the base ball team.
1 The musical associations, Including
the 'band, glee and banjo clubs, will
give an entertainment In Pardee hall
May 16 for the benefit of the Athletic
President Warfleld will deliver a
course of lectures for the Oak Island
Beach association of Long Island this
summer, during the month of August.
Professor S. J. Coffin delivered an ad
dress on the "Life and Services of Da
vid Bralnerd" before the Evangelical
alliance last week. David Bralnerd
was a missionary to the Indians when
they were numerous about Easton.
Rev. N. J. Conklln, '61, of Rochester,
N; Y., visited the college a few days
William M. Jack, '92, who recently
graduated from the Princeton Theo
logical seminary, was awarded the He
brew Fellowship. t
Solid gold dress sets, (5.00, at Turn
quest's, 2(16 Washington avenue.
Business men of Scranton! If you want
a Good Delivery Wagon, Runabout or
Concord, call and see our stock at Blume's
Repository, 624 Spruce street, opposite
Sterling silver dress sets, 97c, at Turn
quest's, 206 Washington avenue. .
. ; Dr. Gibbons,
of New York city, will be In his Scranton
office, 441 Wyoming avenue, every Mon
day from U the morning until in the
veninc. : .
Washburn Street Presbyterian Edi
fice First Occupied Yesterday.
REV. Vf. I. ST EARNS PREACHES
Edifice Cost $20,000, and Is Fin
ished in Natural Wood Throughout.
Bell of the Old Church Is
Locntud in the Tower.
Dlvlno service was held yesterday for
the llrst time in the auditorium of the
newly erected -Washburn Street Pres
byterian church, when Rev. W. I.
Steans, of Danville, Pn a former as
tor, preached two appropriate sermons.
The magnificent edifice hnB been
erected at a cost of over $20,000 from
Now Washburn Street
plans by the firm of Davis & Von
Storch, of the Commonwealth build
ing. The contract, after some compe
tition, was let to Havens & Williams,
who sub-let the carpenters' and paint
ing work to Edwin Hughes. The con
tract was made in May, 1894, and the
edifice was completed In March, 1895.
Description of ilulldliig.
The building is Gothic In style, being
constructed of frame throughout, and
presents an unusually Impressive ap
pearance. The feature which first ar
rests attention Is the massive-looking
tower, which rises to a height of 100
feet above the level of the sidewalk.
In the tower is located one of the main
entrances to the building, and In the
upper part the belfry has been ar
ranged, which contains the old bell of
the original Washburn Street church.
The various parts of the structure are
so designed as to present an artistic
appearance, nnd so that each part will
harmonize. In particular the harmonl
ous color treatment is exceedingly well
There are main entrances from Hyde
Park avenue and Washburn street,
leading to the auditorium, which is a
spacious room, 45 by 90 feet, and has a
large recess for the organ loft and pul
pit. The pulpit stands out prominently
from the side of the auditorium and Is
so arranged that no one person seated
at service will be at a greater distance
than forty feet from the preacher. The
pews, which are of a handsome and
substantial pattern in oak, will seat 500
persons, each pew being semi-circle In
shape, with aisles converging to the
Attached to the auditorium la the
Sunday school room, which Is reached
by sliding doors 34 feet wide and 16 feet
high. This room will also seat 500 per
sons, so that at any one meeting the
sliding doors may be opened and seat
ing accommodations given for 1,000 per
An I'niquo Arrangement.
The arrangements of the Sunday
school room are unique. A semi-elrcio
has been, arranged with a sloping floor.
so that all the children will be able
with ease to see dhe superintendent or
other speaker. The gallery Is also ar
ranged in class-rooms with converg
ing partitions. Attached to the main
room Is the Infants' class room, which
will seat fifty of jtho little ones. Com
municating with the lower floor of the
Sunday school room Is the librarian's
room, fitted with book-shelves whereby
each volume will-be stored separately;
and also the secretary's room with a
desk and tables for business purposes.
In the basement the same detailed
arrangements ore to be seen, where
there ire rooms equipped for preparing
and other rooms equipped for preparing
suppers for festive occasions. The main
room In the basement, which Is thirty
five feet by seventy feet, has been
splendidly furnished by the ladles and
will be used exclusively by the Ladles'
auxiliary. On the same floor the young
men have equipped a room for their
own department, where meetings con
nected with their organizations will be
The heating system Is of the most ap
proved Ideas and gives splendid satis
faction. There are many features In
tho edifice which attract facorable com
ment, notably the artistic manner In
which all the wood work has been com-
IN paint the best is the
cheapest. Don't be misled by
trying what is said to be "just as
good," but when you paint insist
upon having a genuine brand of
; It costs no more per gallon than
cheap paint3, and lasts many times
Look out for the brands of White
Lead offered you ; any of the fol
lowing are sure :
Pahnestoek," Armstrong & McKelvy,"
For Colors. National Lead Co.'?
Pure White Lead Tinting Colors.
These colors are sold In one-pounrj enns, each
tan help nflicient to lint pounds of ,lrictlr
Pure White Lead the desired rhade; thrynre In
no sense ready-mixed points, Lnt a combination
of perfectly pure rotors in the handiest farm to
tint Strictly Pure White Lead. .. ."
A good many thousand dollars have been saved
property-owners by having our book on palming
and color-card. Send us a postal card sad net
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
xn rm this.. -v- -j r ij u a bi, v . i i hi i 'tin
plrted, all the Inside work being finished
In naiturol wood.
Splendid Musio a Feature.
The two large congregations that at
tended the opening service were treat
ed to exceptionally fine music. At the
morning service a quartette, consisting
of Mrs. B. T. Jayne, Miss Lily Joseph,
D. M. Davis and D. C. Richards, gave
delightful music. The quartette, "Hark,
Hark, My Soul," was admirably ren
tlered, and the duot, "Our Country's
Voice," by Mrs. Jayne and Mr. Rich
ards, wa3 a delightful treat.
In the evening the above quartette
nnd the choir of the First Presbyterian
church, numbering twenty-four voices,
gave a magnificent programme under
the direction of Tallle Morgan. The
first number was tin anthem, "The In
fant King," by iNeldllnger, Miss An
nette Reynolds singing the solo pants.
The second musical number was a
quintette, "Pilgrim of the Light," most
artistically given by Misses Lydla Sal-
lcr, SIIss Margaret Torrcy, Cwen Rose,
Ar.nte Hose and Lily Joseph. Miss
Reynolds sang In splendid voice "Thy
Will He Don," and the closing number
was "Chrltt, Our Passover," by Shcp
perd, which was a litttag climax to the
excellent muflc of the day.
KEY. MR. GUILD'S SERMON.
Celebrated llis Sixteenth Anniversary as
Rev. George E. Guild yesterday
celebrated tho sixteenth anniversary
of his pastorate of the Providence
Presbyterian church. A crowded con
gregation attended the morning service
when the reverend gentleman preached
an eloquent sermon from Mark xv, 21,
his theme being "Duty and Reward."
In his prefatory remarks he spoke of
the Incident referred to In the text
And thy compelled one Simon, a
Cyrenlan, to bear His cross," nnd
dwelt on the term "compelled" as ap
plied in Christian work of the present
day. Many duties a Christian must
perform he does only through this com
pulsion, but as in the case of Simon, n
great reward is given. So It had been
compulsion with reward In the congre
gation of the Providence Presbyterian
church during the past sixteen years.
There were many duties which would
have remained unperformed were It not
for this compulsion, and they had been
the means of bringing great comforts
to many sorrowing hearts and innumer
able blessings to all.
Speaking of the work of the past
year, Mr. Guild said that twenty-seven
persons had been received into mem
bership, making a total of 377, with 275
In the Sunday schools. In the wofk of
home missions they had aided to the
extent of H70; to various benevolent ob
jects, J322; for the erection of churches,
$285; for homo work, $19,500. Besides
these sums tho Ladles' Aid society had
been Instrumental in raising $257; the
Ladles' Home Missionary society, $225;
the Foreign society, 100; Sunday school,
$2!)2; the Christian Endeavor society,
over $100; the Junior Christian En
deavor society, $10, and the Guild Mis
sion band, $75.
The pastor mentioned other works of
the congregation, Including tho building
of tho handsome church and parsonage
and the satisfying of the large mort
gage. Ho applied these facts to his
theme that It Is to be regretted that
all these works were done only through
compulsion. He urged his hearers to
make a new consecration, llrst to
Christ and the church that God may bo
glorified; second, to a cheerful Increase
of gifts of silver and gold; third, In an
unlessened and undying loyalty to God
and the church.
The choir under the direction of Pro
fessor T. J. Davis rendered special
IN ELM PARK CHURCH.
Scrmoa by Or. II. P. Kuvmond, President
of Wcslcynn I'niverslty.
President B. P. Raymond, of Wesley
an university, Mlddleton, Conn., deliv
ered a sermon of great power at the
Elm Park church hst evenlns. He
based his theme on the words, "do,
teach," and more particularly on the
Dr. Raymond opened his remarks by
expressing his opinion that the church
had done too much evangelistic work,
as compared with the work of teaching,
but In the first quarter of the twentieth
century the work of teachers would be
more appreciated, particularly In this
land. Dealing with the functions of
preaching and teaching. Dr. Raymond
said that the evangelist did not attempt
to teach, but rather to secure action.
Dr. Raymond proceeded to Illustrate
the laws of nature's methods as ex
emplified in the first teaching of the
babe, showing that an action from
without produced a reaction from
within, o tho? Ideas could not be
oured Into the human mind. Ills de
ductions, from these remarks, were
given In a forcible manner. Education
cultivated the habits of Intellectual In
dustry and intellectual accuracy.
Ideas ruled and revolutionized the
world, and this was true In the discov
ery that water heated expanded and
made steam, and It was the genius of
that Idea which had wrought the revo
tlon throughout the world, the results
of which were seen In the railroads,
etc. Religion must have
Dr. Raymond concluded by express
ing his belief that God was working
through the centuries for the marking
of a great epoch. The coming of
Christ and the Reformation were such
epochs, and God was working toward
such another epoch, which would be
the establishing of the Kingdom of
ChrlBt. - : '
Evangelist R. McArthur addressed a
large meeting at the Conservatory hall
A meeting of St. Luke's church vestry
will be held this evening.
Rev. Richard Hlorns preached at the
First Presbyterian church, Corbondale,
The ladles of the Providence Welsh
Baptist church will hold their Interna
tional tea tomorrow and Wednesday.
The adjourned annual meeting of the
Providence Presbyterian church and
congregation will be held this evening.
Rev. A. S. Vantls, of Washington, D.
C, preached to large congregations at
All Souls' Unlverballst church. Tine
Rev. Peter Gough, for some time con
nected with St. Thomas' college, of this
city, has been appointed assistant
priest at Susquehanna.
Mips Weedtn, of New York city, as
sisted her brother In conducting the
musical services at the Second Presby
tcrlum church yesterday.
Tills evening a grand concert will be
held at the North Main Avenue Baptist
church In aid of the Young Men's Chris
tian Association Finishing and Furn
Rcv.'L. W. Peck, D. D., of Chestnut
street, will read a paper before the
Methodist mlnisterlum at Elm Park
church this afternoon. The officers
will bo elected at this meeting.
Superintendent George Sanborn, of
the Rescue mission, conducted the gos
pel meeting at the Railroad association
rooms yesterday afternoon. W. C.
Weeden and tho Railroad quartette
furnished special music.
An Interesting meeting was held nt
the Young Woman's Christian associa
tion rooms yesterday afternoon, when
Superintendent of Schools fl. W. Phil
lips delivered an address on "The
Young Woman In the S-shool."
Evangelist Luther, who has accom
plished great work In the North End,
closed his mission yesterday at the
North Main Avenue Baptist church
and will begin special revival services
at the Dudley Street Baptist church,
Dunmore, this evening.
Rev. M. II. Mill preached a powerful
sermon yesterday upon the celebration
of the third anniversary of his reitor
ate of St. David's church. Through
out, the sermon was Instructive and of
deep Interest to the congregation. Holy
communion was adm!nltr1.
A large audience attended the sixth
annual meeting of the Epworth league
of the Providence Methodic! Episcopal
church, wh.kh was held lnnt evening.
Instructive addresses were delivered by
Rev. William Edgar, M!s3 Nellls Ben
jamin and President Ed. Benjamin.
During the coming week two ban
quets will be held In tho pnrlora of tho
Elm Park church; on Thursday evening
the official board of the church will fur
nish and serve the bi-monthly supper,
and on Friday evening the Epworth
Unguers will entertain their friends.
LaPt evening's musical programme at
Elm Park church was excellently ren
dered. In the duct "Just As I Am," by
Miss Sullivan nnd Alfred Wooler, tho
rendition was perfect, and the soprano
sololst'innde the best use of her sweet
voice, Charles Pabst, the well-known
Wllkes-Iiarre organist, played the vol
untary at the Invitation of Mr. Carter.
The Gospel service at the Young
Men's Christian association rooms yes
terday was largely attended and was
one of the best meetings of the year.
Colonel F. L. Hitchcock gave a very
thoughtful and practical address on the
words, "Man Does Not Live by Bread
Alone." The Association Gee club, un
der the direction of Tallle Morgan, did
Yesterday's twilight service nt the
First Presbyterian church was attend
ed by a largo congregation, who evi
dently appreciated the excellent music
rendered by the choir, assisted by the
Young Men's Christian Association
Glee club, of eighteen young men. Miss
Sailor and D. C. Richards sang a duet,
"ur Country's Voice Is ricadlng." Dr.
McLeod gave a. practical sermon on
"Riches." At the close of the sermon
the choir sang "The Infant King," Miss
Reynolds rendering the eulo with ex
niirfnln liill Special Trnln.
Buffalo Bill speolnl trains for Carbondale
today on D. ft II. It. K. leavo Seranton at
1.23 p. m. and 7.25 p. in., stopping at all
stations. Returning, leave grounds Im
mediately after the afternoon and even
C. R. MANVILLE, Supt.
ONE of the secrets of the
great and growing popular
ity of the Saturday Tribune
Is Its originality. Unlike the
special editions of many other
papers. It is not made up largely
If not exclusively, of stereotyped
features widely syndicated for
simultaneous publication. On
the contrary, the bulk of the
special matter presented In The
Saturday Tribune is prepared
especially for this paper. Tha
The Saturday Tribune Is satis
factorily filling its field Is sub
stantially manifested by a
steadily growing constituency.
No other paper ever printed in
the history of Scranton Journal
ism has achieved a fuller meas
ure of success than The Satur
The Saturday Tribune is es
sentially Scrunton's Favorite
BASE BM AND OTHER SPOUTS.
LL the year round The Trib
une is in advance In cover
ing events of note in the
sporting world. But with the
opening of the base ball season
it will, as heretofore, give addi
tional attention to this depart
ment Base ball lovers will find
the games covered more fully
from day to day in The Tribune
than they are covered by any
other paper printed or sold In
Scranton. This paper Is the
recognized authority in Scran
ton on base ball and other Bports
and arrangements have been
made that will insure fuller and
better reportB than ever before.
Patrons of the national game
Will find In The Tribune every
day in the week Just what they
want In the way or detailed re- '
ports, which will be supplement
ed each Saturday with a page of
1 the freshest and most readable
sporting news and gossip. Due
attention will also be given to all '
other out-door pastimes.
NEWS GF THE SOUTH SIDE
Dummy Boyle Has Returned and Will
PANSY GLEE CLUB'S CONCERT
Excellent Programme Has Keen Provided-Will
Bo Given at tho Young
Woman's ' Christian Association
Kooms This Evening.
Under the patronage of the Pansy
Glee club, of tho South Side Young Wo
men's Christian association an enter
tainment will bo held at the rooms to
morrow evening, and the programme
that will be given Is as follows:
Overture Burghauser Orchestra
Recitation O. Schuuman
Tableau Pansy Circle
Selection Union Glee Club
Guitar Solo Mrs. Burdett
Vocal Solo Mrs. Nell Sulivan
Recitation Miss Annie Groveller
Mandolin Solo James Touhll
Chorus Pansy Club
Dummy Hoylo to Ho Prosecuted.
South Side people are reminded of the
escapade which caused Dummy Patrick
Boyle, a young man whose parents live
on Fig street, to fly for his own good
to parts unknown. He entered the res
idence of C. B. Boland, on Stone ave
nue, and when he was discovered made
his escape, but not before ho carried
off $20. Where he fled to no one but
himself apparently knows, lie re
turned a few days ago and his father
has been beseeching Mr. Boland not
to prosecute, but Mr. Boland Is of the
opinion that he owes a debt to the com
munity nnd the only way to pay It
Is to push the case, because Boyle can
John P. Donahoe has returned to
spend his vacation at home, nfter n
course of study at the New York col
lege of phnrmncy.
Rev. E. J. Melley, pastor of St. John's
church, is preparing a number of the
children of the parish for the sacra
ment of confirmation.
On Blrney avenue the new residence
of James W. McGulgan nnd family is
going up rapidly and will add to the
architectural beauty of the street.
Miss Ella McTlgue, of Cherry street.
Is dangerously ill. Her position as
teacher In No. 11 school Is being filled
by Miss Tessle Gibbons, of Plttston a.Ve
nue. A meeting for the purpose of com
pleting the organization of the new
gun club will be held this evening nt
the residence of Henry Mohr, of Birch
NORTH END NOTES.
T. H. Watts will remove to Glen-
hum this week, where he will reside
during the summer.
Mrs. Charles II. Turner, of Towanda,
la visiting Mrs. S. R. Kenwood, at her
norno on Main avenue.
The members of the Primitive Moth
odlst church have arranged to hold an
entertainment In tho lecture room of
the church tonight.
William Cobb, a splkemaker in
Spencer's mill, has applied for a patent
on a new kind of railroad spike, called
thfl razor Point. Which hl has Inventorl
Thomas Shotton, of tho coal depart
ment or the Delaware and Hudson com
pany, is on a three weeks' visit with
his parents and brother In Knnsnii.
The charter for the Suburban No. 2
Building nnd Loan association has ar
rived. Officers will bo elected tomorrow
night at a buslnc-'ss meeting of the
stocKnomers, which will be held in
Alderman Bailey's office, on Dickson
David J. Evans, of L. N. Tinhert'n
Insurance agency, leaves this morning
for Reading, where he will represent
Court Robin Hood, of tho Ancient Order
of Foresters of America, at the grand
court, which will be held there. Mr.
Evans enjoys the distinction of being
tho youngest representative of tho
The home of John S. Thnmns In
Dickson City, was the scene of a double
weuuing lust Saturday night, when
Rev. R. S. Jones, D. D., united in tho
bonds of holy wedlock Miss Naomi
Thomas and Evan J. Edwards, and
Miss Elizabeth Thomas and Harry Hel
lecker, In the presence of a very large
number of friends, who, after the cere
mony, enjoyed an excellent supper.
Tho residence of Constable Cole, on
Wayne avenue, was entered last Sat
urday morning between the hours of
2 and 4 o'clock, nnd the large wallet in
the constable's coat pocket, which con
tained a small sum of money andla large
number of legal papers, in the shape
of summons, warrants, executions, and
so forth, was taken. It was found thnt
entrance had been made through the
The entertainment tonight in the
North Main Avenue Baptist church for
the benefit of tha Young Men's Chris
Uon association Finishing and Furnish
ing Fund will, without doubt, bo one
of the best entertainments ever given
Belt Pins, Wiite Metal, 3c. and Ifp
White Metal Bolt Buckles, 10c. Set
Solid Sterling Silver Buckles, $1 Set
213 Lackawanna Avenue.
Styles and colorings are
very fine this season.
Let us fix you up a
sample room with nice
Gilt Paper, $5.
4 Lackawanna Avenue.
"A FAIR FACE CANNOT
in this part of the city. Following is
Tin whistle solo Charles Berry
Miss Kate Saltry, accompanist.
Recitation William Stopford
Soprano solo Miss 'Hmttle Edwards
Recitation Miss Hazel Hopewell
Seieotlon by iBamJo. (Mandolin and
Messrs. Charles Berry, Clint Milkman,
Thomas Richards and James Clark.
Tenor solo.....'. W. J. Watklns
Cornet solo David Reese
Mies Kate Saltry, accompanist.
Mezzo soprano Mrs. John Stopford
MLss Owens, accompanist.
Acoordcon solo Charles Cocher
Miss Martha Jane Deacle, accompanist.
Duet A. Somera and W. Mitchell
Piano solo Miss Lizzie Owens
Soprano solo. ...Miss (Mottle Huntsman
William Owens, Mlsa Nellie McGraw,
W. J. Waitklna, Miss Alma Clancy.
Miss Owens, accompanist.
TILE TEN COMMANDMENTS.
These are the new commandments ten,
Which wives now make for married men:
1 Remember that I am thy wife.
Whom thou must cherish all thy life.
2 Thou shalt not stay out late at night,
When lodges, clubs or friends invite.
J Thou shalt not smoke Indoor or out
Or chew tobacco round about.
4 Thou shalt with praise receive my pies,
Nor pastry made by me despise.
5 My mother thou shalt strive to please,
And let her live with us in ease.
6 Remember 'tis thy duty clear,
To dress ma well throughout the year.
7 Thou shalt In manner mild and meek
Give me thy wages every week.
8 Thou shalt not be a drinking man,
But live on prohibition plan.
9 Thou shalt not flirt, but must allow
Thy wife such freedom anyhow.
10 Thou shalt get up when baby cries,
And try the child to tranqulllze.
These, my commands, from day to day
Implicitly thou shalt obey.
The finest line of Buggies, Surrles, Phae
tons, Traps, Uuekboarda, Cabriolets and
all kinds of Pleasure and Huslnesi Wagorls
at Blume's Repository, 524 Spruce street,
opposlto Court House.
We show samplen""of high grade print
ing In catalogues and booklets The Trib
une Printing Department.
J! I It 18,
We have a large variety ot
above at all prices,
as low as
10 Cents Each.
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
134 WYOmiHS AVENUE.
REGULAR L A. W.
Kangaroo and Russets
Corrugated Sole U.
Finest Line of Russet Shoes
in the City,
U $3,09." $4.00
In the Latest Styles,
410 SPRUCE STREET.
Bought nud sold on New York
Exchange and Chicago Board
of Trade, either for cash or on
Q. duB. DIJVirilCK,
41a Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A SPECIALTY.
- Telephone 5002.
ATONE FOR AN UNTIDY
China Hall welsbagh lioht
Combining all the requisites of a fins
Spring Overcoat and possess
ing water-proof qualities.
Carry a mnn forwui d nnd f r .v.ird Is the word
in businoss. Tliat'rt our nijtto. Wo p.isli bus:
netiS by meaning busiuaw. To 1)3 a cu-r mer
o" our i to malco mouoy. Wu iu:tkn mamy
for ouravlves by making money fur our pat
rons. It's tht big values wo Rivo lint brings
our business ft boom. Our stork is always
now, frcnli, up t-j datn ami worth buyin?. We
kep geeds now oy koiing t'jem movin0'.
416 Lackawanna Avsnue.
Have no goods except those
made by the most reputable
manufacturers in the United
If You Would Scathe Latest
Be Sure and Call on TEisri.
Specially Adapltd lor Reading and Sewing
Consumes threo (3) feet of gaa per
hour and gives an efficiency of sixty
(00 1 candles.
Saving at least 33J per cent, over tbo
ordinary Tip Humeri.
Call ar.d Sec It.
HUNT COBL CO.,
434 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
N. A. HUBERT
WYOMING AVE, SCRANTOM
STEINWAY S SON
KRANICH S BACK
STULTZ I BAUER
Also a large stock ot first-class
JOHN L HANGI, ENGRAVER,
OFFICE AND SHOP
811 Lack. Av. and Stewart's Art Store.
Photo Engraving for Circulars, Books, Cita
Kalf-Tones and Lln Work.
If M l I
MONDAY. MAY 13.
A GRAND BOXING TOURNAMENT
fir Brooklyn, J. Y. will moot
Of Scranton, mid
"Cmimpiim 1W, or Australia." wiil moot
Or Australia, and Horerul othvr
PRICKS, r30c.,"7Sc. AND $1.00.
SPECIAL REDUCED RATES
DEDICATION OF THE 203 FELLOWS' TEMPLE
On May 21st, 1825, Via Central
Railroad of New Jersey.
For this ncr:io'i Ui3 Central Railroad of
rw Jrwy vi!l.M,:i So aha E:cc vrsiun TickrttH
from Hrrr.utnn in Piiilinluliiliiu, Koo. to coou
all trains 0:1 Mivv '.Hill nnd Slut. ft..l to niturn
until May M In lasivo. Thi 1 rata ii ops.i to
tliopublii', nnd cUfiB an exrulhtit opportunity
for a isit to riiilatl- iiliia at 11 vory a nall . ou
A tied:d Fust Exnross Train will leava
Scmnt'in tor I'hllntlvlnhia at 8:05 a. m. on
FARE FOR TEE ROUND TRIP, $4.82.
ii I Bill
412 SPRUCE STREET,
205 LACKAWANNA AVE.
CORNER LACKA. AND JEFFERSON AVES.
Trv our Ivst private growth JAVA an4
MOOHA Cofloa and bo conrinod that wa
ell nothing but the Purast and Best.
Wu ripciT8 d.iilv FI5ESH EGGS, and
CREAMERY BUTTER pufcun tn 1-pound
prints, 3-pound glasa yailt ana tubs.
Our Canned Goods,
Fruit and Vegetables
Ara from tha boat packers; th stork la re
newed every flf icen dya in thin drpart
ninr, thus iuauriuit you uothiau but fresh,
6jlaa?ent for "SISSON'S" EEr.IUES,
Of all kinds, which will be sent to us daily
from LaPiuma as toon as tho season opona
W truarr-ntna quick dolivary of goods
from al dep artmnnts, honast woleht ana
measure on all good purchased.
The Finest in the City.
The latest improved furnish'
Ings and apparatus for keeping
meat, butter and eggs,
223 Wyoming Ave
Curca Colds, Lnys Out LaGrippc,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELMEN
DORF, Elmira, N. Y., and for sal 4
by the trade generally.
MEGARGEL & CON NELL,
Ibolcsalo Agents, Scranton, Pa. .
CALL UP 36B2.
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE,
141 TO 151 MERIDIAN STREET
M. W. COLLINS, M'gV.