The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 18, 1895, Page 3, Image 3

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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY, . MORNING. MAY 18, 1895.
3
Norton's NowStore
. , Lackawanna Avenue.
. , 5-ttflt Wall Papers,
' 4-cent Wall Papers,
8-ceat Wall Papers,
10-ctnt Wall Papers,
lucent Gilt Wall Papers,
38 cents plain Ingrain Papers,
All new and pretty patterns,
Up-to-date in style and prices.
15-ceot Holland Window Shades,
On spring rollers.
15-cent Good Curtain Poles,
With brass trimmings.
Our new stock of fine
Interior Wall Decorations
Is the richest we have ever shown.
Room, and Frame Mouldings,
Window Shades for
. Residences, Stores, Offices,
, Staple and Fancy Stationery,
Mercantile Stationery,
Artists' Material,
Draughtmen's Material,
Blank Account Books,
Miscellaneous Books
Sabbath School Books,
Holy Bibles,
Prayer and Hymn Books,
Our Goods All New and Bright
Urge Assortment at Popular Low Prices
M. NORTON,
323 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton.
Branch: 32 S. Main Street,
Wilkes-Barre.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
1 1
OOOD BREAD
U8BTHC
SnowMe
FLOUR
And Always Have
Good Bread.
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Go.
BEWARE OF C01E1IIS
THE 6EWUIHC POPUHR
Punch Cigars
HIVE THE INITIALS
: G. B. &CO.
. IMPRINTED OH EACH CISAB.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mf rs
' Court House Square.
NEWS OF THE RAILROADS.
' P. W. Pearaall returned from Spring
field, Mass., last evening-.
Engineer George Wolbaugh Is sick at
bla residence, 1519 Lafayette street.
Captain W. A; May will address the
Gospel meeting tomorrow afternoon.
'Martin Kane, of the car shops, will
tart on a trip to Omaha, Neb., this
evening, where he will visit his rela
tives. Changes have been made In four of
the south branch passenger trains on
the Jersey Central road between Scran
ton and Wilkes-Barre.
The Philadelphia and Reading rail
road is In the market for 1.000 King
hopper gondola cars of 60,000 pounds'
capacity, for July and August delivery.
A very successful meeting was held
In the car shops yesterday, when Su
perintendent Sanborn delivered a prac
tical and stirring address. Mrs. Mun
son aang two excellent solos.
District Passenger Agent M. L. Smith
yesterday presented the association li
brary with a copy of the "Great North
ern Country," and G. M. Hallstead pre
sented a copy of "Scranton and
vicinity.
South end crews on the Delaware and
Hudson road have been transferred to
the north end, to assist with the large
number of extra trains, which are nec
essary owing to the Increased traffic.
It Is not anticipated that the extra
trains will be permanent.
The latest proposed competitor of the
railways is an electric mail car, which
Is to run over an elevated track eigh
teen feet from -the ground, supported
by a cable, and Is to make the trip
between New York and Chicago in five
hours, or at the rate of about 200 miles
and hour.
. ' Tor 10 Days Only.
Bight-day clocks, walnut or oak, half
hour strike, 12 69. Every clock warranted.
Call sarly, as only a few left to be sold at
above price, at Turnquest's, 205 Washing
ton avenue. '
Card of Thanks.
To the members of Washington camp,
430, P. O. 8. of A., to Rev. August Lange,
pastor of the First German Presbyterian
church, to Mr. Landls and the choir and
members of the congregation, as well as to
all friends and neighbors who have shown
rare kindness during the Illness and at the
funeral of George Wagner, I wish to make
this public expression of the family's
heartfelt gratitude. Ths kindness of each
has been a-great comfort to those who
mourn. . Conrad Beckerle and Family.
i i
If your watch needs repair bring it to
Turnquest for repairs, 206 Wash. ave.
I O. O. F-On to Philadelphia.
Going to ths Encampment and Grand
Lodge If so, the Lehigh Valley Is the Una
to use. Frequent trains, superior accom
modations, fast time, excellent service.
See that your card orders and tickets read
via Leh'sh Valley. Remember also the
open rate on tne 20th and 21st, account
Dedication of Tnnple. One way fare for
round trip. ' '. ' ' '
Drop us a postal or telephone us and we
will call for your clocks and other heavy
repairs. Turnquest, 206 Washington ave
nue. 'Phone, 2BG2. .
Sterling silver belt pins, 47o., at Turn
quest's, 206 Washington avenue. . .
Remeber our telephone number Is 3242
If you want plumbing work. W. O. Doud
Co.. MS Lacks, ave. . .
Ladles' sterling waist sets, 28c., at Turn
quest's, 20S Washington avenue.
PARADE AT CABBOHDALE
Fine Showing by. the Junior Order
of American Mechanics.
COUNCILS THAT WERE IN LINE
Luzerne Members of Order Did Not Put
In an Appearan.e Eloquent Address
Dolivered by Attorney J. F. Reya
olds Decorations Everywhere.
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Carbondale, Pa., May 17. Today oc
curred the celebration of the thirty
sixth anniversary of the organization
of the Junior Order of United American
Mechanics. Early In the morning mu
sic filled the air, many flags saluted the
breezes and business houses were re
splendant with flags and bunting In
honor of the occasion. The day was
perfect and the early morning trains
brought many visitor to the city.
The reception committee of Carbon
dale council, headed by the Germanla
band, met the visiting- lodges as they
arrived and escorted them to the lodge
headquarters In the new Leader build
ing, on South Main street. The morn
ing hours were occupied In making the
final preparations for the big parade,
which was to occur In the afternoon.
Owing to the Luzerne county councils
being unable to sesure the railroad
rates they desired they were not pres
ent. The parade formed on River street
and was made up as follows: In front
of the line mounted on horses rode
Chief Marshal William R. Barger,
First Assistant Henry H. Pierce, Sec
ond Assistant A. B. Cook, George Gil
bert, L. Carey, R. H. Barnes, of this
city; W. Dykeman, of Peckvllle; H. E.
Van Kleeck, of Jermyn, and S. Myers,
of Arohb&ld.
Occupants of Carriages.
Next came Germanla band, followed
by carriages. The first carriage con
tained Chief of Police J. J. MoAndrew,
on nfltaM-a John BelL James Bell and
M. Barrett: second carriage, Mayor
E. E. Hendrtck, ox-aiayor- m. r.. iei
tew and A. P. Trautweln: third car
ia Pava a .Ton (hi T. E. JeDSon. and
G. A. Place; fourth carrtase, city offi
cials and councilman; fifth carriage,
officer of the Junior Order United
Amerloan Mechanics: sixth carriage,
the prominent speakers of the day.
Organizations in line were: wviuub
band, of Peckvllle, Dundalf council,
No. 623, of Unlondale; Burnwood coun
cil. No. 63, Forest City; Council No. 000,
Blakeslee council. No. 820: Glover coun
cil, No. 99, of Archbald; Citizens' band,
of Jermyn; James Stuart council, No.
703, of Jermyn; Pioneer council, No. 982,
of Carbondale.
An amusing feature of the parade
was a live goat driven by one of the
order with the Inscription "Our Goat,
No. 832.".
Line of March.
The line of march was as follows:
Up River street, countermarched at
Union Station to Salem avenue. Main
street to Salem avenue, to Church, to
Lincoln, to Washington, to Salem, to
Main, and disbanded at Anthracite
hotel.
The address of welcome was delivered
by Attorney J. F. Reynolds and won
hearty applause. The following Is a
brief synopsis of the speach :
"It gives me pleasure on behalf of
the Pioneer City to express today the
heartiest words of welcome to the
Junior Order of United American Me
chanics. We fully appreciate the honor
of your presence and wish that when
you leave us you will take with you
only kindly remembrances of Carbon
dale and her people. -
"As I lookout upon this largeassembly
representing so many different sections
of our state, and so many thousands
of our order, I am Impressed with the
thought that we are living In a day and
age of associations.
"The wonderful stimulus given to the
progress of events of recent Inventions
make individual effort seem tame and
powerless. Great comblnattonsof capital
build the factory, work the mine, lay
the railroad, and do a thousand things
impossible except by concentration of
millions of money in single enterprises,
"All the great reforms of the day, so
cial and political, are being agitated
by associations formed for the purpose
and the success or failure of a society
or order Is due, in a large degree, to the
extent that Individuals are interested
in the particular objeots for which It
was founded.
Principles of ths Ordor.
"This fact established. th mnn,Wf,,i
growth and prosperity of your order
nas iea me to examine somewhat In
detail the aims and objects of your so
ciety. In your declaration of principals
a copy of which I hold In my hand, I
find your society pledged to the support
of our public school system to anon re
form In our Immigration laws as will
exclude the criminal and the vicious.
inree decades ago misguided men
sought to undo the work of srenera tion.
and tear away some of the stars from
our national emblem. There were 4,
000,000 bodies in fetters! 4.000,000 soul's
in chains. To blot our the stain ft
human slavery the flower of the north
was nttea against the chivalry of the
south In awful conflict. Such is our
union of the past. What of the future?
"The awful chasm which separates
the north from the south fa rnnlitiv
nloslncr. and In a. few ditvR tva ahnll
witness the repetition of that sublime
spectacle or soldiers oi tne blue and
soldiers of the gray. Heroes all, clasp-
Ing hands over tne graves or tneir fel-
D
O not be deceived.
The following: brands of
White Lead are still made by the
" Old Dutch" process of slow cor
rosion. They are standard, and
always
Strictly Pure
White Lead
The recommendation of
"Atlantic"
"Jawett,"
"rahnestockv
" Beymer-Banman,'
"Davis-Chambers."
"Armstrong AMcKslvy,'
to you by your merchant is an
evidence of his reliability, as he can
Bell you cheap ready-mixed paints
and bogus White Lead and make a
larger profit. Many short-sighted
dealers do so. , '
,?". Co1L" -Nitl?Bl L,d Co. Pur
White Lead Tinting Colors, s one-pound can to
a a;-pound Ictg or Load and mix your own
paints. Saves time and annoyance m matching
eludes, and insures tn best paint that u u
possible to put on wood. -
6end us. a Posts card and get oar book on
paint and color-card, fret; It will probably
save you a good aaay dollars.
, NATIONAL LEAD CO.. New York,
low comrades. I see a country In which
the high shall come down to the low,
and the low come up to the high; where
the rich shall descend to the poor, aud
the poor ascend to the rich. Then, and
not till then, will the object of your
society be accomplished." Closing he
wished the society oontlnued prosperity.
MR. KEMMERLING CHOSEN.
Eloctod Delegate and President by
Epworth Leaguers.
An union meeting of the Epworth
leagues of Scranton and vicinity was
held at the Kim Park church last even
ing, when upwards of 600 delegates
were present from the following Meth
odist churches: Elm Park, Asbury,
Providence, Simpson, Park Place,
Hampton Street, Cedar Avenue, Dun
mere, Little England and German
Methodist Episcopal church.
The principal business of the evening
was the election of the union delegate
to attend the national convention at
Chattanooga, Tenn. The following
were the nominees: Miss Rooney, of
Asbury church; M. E. Worden, of the
Simpson church; A. C. Myers, of the
Cedar Avenue church, and Henry
Kemmerllng, of Providence church.
The first ballot resulted as follows:
Kemmerllng, 181; Miss Rooney, 94;
Worden, 66, and Myers, 52.
In order to obviate a second ballot,
Captain May suggested that the elec
tion be made unanimous, and said that
an arrangement had been made where
by Miss Rooney would withdraw from
the election and she would act as sec
ond delegate and her expenses paid.
Miss Rooney's friends, however, object
ed to this course, and claimed a second
ballot. Mr. Myers withdrew, and the
final result was announced, amid great
cheering, as follows: Kemmerllng, 143;
Rooney, 103, and Worden, 32.
During the evening Mr. Kemmerllng
was also elected president of the union.
Several excellent selections were ren
dered by the Elm Park Male quartette.
At the conclusion of the business
meeting the delegates adjourned to the
banquet room, where they were enter
tained by the home league. In the so
cial which followed, considerable
amusement was caused by the distribu
tion of cards to the gentlemen, and
duplicate cards to the ladles. A ques
tion was written upon each card and
the ladles were requested to search for
the gentleman holding the duplicate of
their card and obtain from him an an
swer to the question.
DEDICATION OF CHURCH.
Greenwood Presbyterians Will Celebrate
the Event Tomorrow.
Greenwood Presbyterians will cele
brate the dedication of their handsome
new church 'tomorrow afternoon. It is
an event that will be welcomed by
them, as for years they have been wor
shipping In the school building at great
inconvenience owing to the numbers of
the constantly growing congregation
and the lack of room In the school.
The finishing touches are being put
on the interior woodwork, and by this
evening Contractor Ward, of Taylor,
wlU have completed the church. It
stands in the center of an acre plot
parceled out of the rustic grove situ
ated on the easterly side of the main
road leading to Pittston. Although not
of large dimensions, 24 by 40 feet, yet it
Is a model of architecture, Romanesque
in appearance. The body of the church
Is capable of seating 200 worshippers,
and there is, perhaps,, one-sixth of the
area occupied by the pulpit, which
stands in the auditorium.
At 10.30 tomorrow morning Elder
Thomas Ellis, of the Mooslo Presby
terian church, will preach a sermon
and then will be the first time religious
exercises will have been conducted.
The dedicatory sermon in the afternoon
at 3 o'clock will be preached by Rev. N.
Q. Parke, D. ., of Pittston, and In the
evening at 7.30 one of the attending
clergymen will preach. Besides Dr.
Parke, the ministers who will be pres
ent are: Rev. Thomas Bell, of Plym
outh Congregational church, of the
West Side; Rev. Mr. Jones, of Taylor;
Rev. Mr. Llndamuth, of Mooslc, and
Welssley, of Avoca. . The full choir, fif
teen voices, will assist in the dedica
tory exercises.
OPENING LAUREL HILL.
Qllmore's Band Will Qlvo Concerts There
Next Saturday.
Laurel Hill park will be opened
next Saturday for the season with
a concert by Oilmore's famous Twenty
second Regiment band of New York,
which Is under the direction of Victor
Herbert, the renowned violoncello vir
tuoso. The band will be accompanied by
Miss Ida Klein, soprano; Herbert L.
Clarke, cornet; Ernest H. Clarke,
trombone; Aldls J. Gery, autoharp, and
Signer De Carlo, piccolo, who will be
heard In solos.
It will be a rare musical treat
Norton's Ilullctln.
The "Bookman" for May, 15 cts.,
(the new literary monthly which every
one Interested In books should have).
Butterlck's Delineator for June, 15 cts.
Pickings from Puck for spring use.
"Grasshoppers" by Mrs. Dean.
Devil's Play ground, by Mackle
Dame Prism, by Miss Matthews.
Girls LIfq In Virginia, by Burwell.
In Midst of Alarms, by Barr.
The Face and the Mask, by Barr.
The Phantom Death, by Clark Russell.
Half Century In Scranton by Dr. Throop.
"Cblmmje Faddon" stories by TownsenJ.
written for N. Y. Sun and other papers,
very popular In New York now.
Bllltry, a burlesque on "Trilby."
Peloubet's Notes on S. S. Lessons, 1895,
80 cts. each for balance to close.
ftpoclal Low Raton to Philadelphia.
On account of the dedication of the Odd
Fellows' templs at Philadelphia the Cen
tral Railroad of New Jersey will sell spe
cial tickets to the public at the low rate
of one-way fare for the round trip. Tick
ets good to go May 20 or 21. Superior ser
vice; rant time; frequent trains. In ad
dition to regular trains a special train will
leave Scranton at 8.05 a. m. May 20, run
ning through to Philadelphia without stop.
Be sure and secure tickets via Central
Railroad of New Jersey.
Improved Order of Hod Men.
Arrangements have been made with the
Central Railroad of New Jorsey to convey
the representatives and past sachems at
tending the great council at Philadelphia
In special cars to be attached to the regu
lar train leaving Scranton at 8.20 a. m., on
Monday, May 20, 1895, and Wllkes-Barra
at 0 a.m. AU past sachems and friends
are Invited to go along. Rats from Scran
ton, 84.82; Wllkes-Barre, $4.27.
Sterling silver mounted belts, 11.45. at
Turnquest's, 205 Wash. ave. .
We show samples of high grade print
ing In catalogues and booklets Ths Trib
une Printing Department.
Those two or three teeth you've lost
can be replaced without plates at Dr. E.
T. Wheatoh's. Office, 421 Lackawanna
avenue.
Are you paying too much for plumbing?
Our telephone is 2242. Try us. W. O.
Doud Co., COB Lacks, ave.
m
Full jeweled, adjusted Elgin watches.
111.50, at TUrnquests's, 205 Washington
avenue. Call early as only a limited num
ber can be sold at above price.
FOREIGNERS III DISTRESS
They Applied to the Poor Board for
Assistance of Different Kiuds.
ARB UNA5LB TO SPEAK ENGLISH
Cane to Tbla Country in Saaroh of a
Fortune but Were Unfortunate Mr.
Gibbons Defines Where Be
' lief Should He Given.
Three Instances were given of desti
tution prevailing among the Immi
grants from European countries at yes
terday's meeting of the poor board.
Nicholas Ramera, an Italian, was in
troduced to the board by Rev. L. Dan
na, the Presbyterian mlssloner, who
explained that Ramera was unable to
understand or speak the English lan
guage, and had been In this country
but fourteen months. During the past
seven months he had resided at Dun
more among the Italian clement, but
owing to an affection of the heart, he
is totally unable to bear any exertion,
and cannot, therefore, earn his liveli
hood. He has a wife and four chil
dren In Italy and petitioned the board
to pay his transportation to his native
land. The board favorably discussed
his application, but upon the motion
of Mrs. Swan the matter was referred
to a committee comprising Directors
Murphy and Tropp, with power to act,
and it is understood that if the facts
are verified, the committee will arrange
for his transportation.
Rev. L .Danna also brought before
the board the case of Frank Ruccl, who
was Injured a few months ago on the
Elmhurst boulevard by an explosion
of dynamite. Ruccl had not been in
this country a sufficient time to ac
quire a residence and the Elmhurst au
thorities had refused to receive him.
His case was referred to Attorney
Scragg and Mr. Tropp to report to the
board as to the district's responsibility
for Ruccl's maintenance.
Otlior Applications for Kol lef .
Mrs. Michael Guskuskl, of 224 River
street, who was also unable to speak
English, applied for relief, and her
case was referred to 'Mrs. Swan. Mrs.
Antony Yankowskl, of 417 Elm street,
whese first husband was killed some
time ago, and whose second husband
was killed three months ago, made an
application for assistance, .and was al
lowed 85 a month for three months.
A letter was read from T. T. Morgan,
of the West Side, stafiag that he was
prepared to adopt the child of Alice
Prltchard, who was leaving the Hill
side Home on May 27. Mr. Morgan
made a condition that tho child should
be called "Ivor Morgan."
Mrs. Swan introduced the question
of placing a limit upon the amount of
outdoor relief granted to persons who
were property owners. She contended
that the taxes were not raised with the
Intention of relieving such persons, and
suggested that some action should be
taken by tho board for future guidance.
Mr. Gibbons, In referring to a case
which had been before the board, said
that It was not a difficult matter to
exercise individual Judgment in all ap
plications. People who were In want
of food, whether property owners or
not, must be relieved, and they could
take It for granted that anyone pos
sessed of 810,000 worth of property
would not receive assistance.
Cannot Morally Refuse.
There were many" cases where poor
people had an Interest of $200 in prop
erty, where the board could not moral
ly refuse their support. After some
further discussion it was decided that
the president appoint a special commit
tee of two directors to report upon all
future cases.
A committee consisting of Mrs. Swan,
Gibbons and Williams, was appointed
to visit the different orphanages In the
city and report .to the board as to the
children whom it would be advisable
to Indenture.
A plot of land near the home pur
chased in May, 1884, by Superintendent
Beemer on behalf of tbe board, was
formally transferred yesterday and the
deed ordered to be recorded.
EQUITY COURT MONDAY.
It la the First Torm Ueld In This
County.
In accordance -With the new court
rules the first term of equity court will
begin on Monday.
The following; cases are down on the
Hat for hearings: James H. Masters
against Julia La. France, Electric City
Land and Improvement company
against the West Ridgo Coal com
pany, Sliver Creek Mining company
against David E. Taylor and W. W.
Patterson, Silver Creek Mining com
pany against J. Alton Davis, G. J. Itab
cock and others against Scranton Trac
tion company, Scranton and Pittston
Traction company against Delaware
and Hudson Canal company, Delaware
and HudsonCanal company against the
Lackawanna Street Railway company
and Scranton and Pittston Traction
company, John W. Fowler against M.
O. Webster, George E. Stevenson
against F. C. Hanyon and others.
GRAY-HAIRED SINNER.
He Wss Net to Be Wondered At, Being
from l.uz.rnc's County Scat.
John McDonald, 73 years of age, a
hardened old Wllkes-Barre sinner, was
found drunk and asleep in the rear of
Reeve's store on Washington avenue,
Thursday afternoon. It required the
Around
Your Waist.
Belt Pins, White Metal, 3c. and Up
White Metal Belt Buckles. 10c, Set
Solid Sterling Silver Bnckles, $1 Set
REXFORD'S,
213 Lackawanna Avenue.
Wall Paper
Styles and colorings are
very, fine this season.
Let us fix you up a
sample room witli nice
. Gilt Paper, $5.
PRATTS
. ' Lackawanna iTenne.
united efforts of Patrolmen George and
Reese Jones to convey McDouald to
the station house.
He resisted and tugged and Insulted
every person they passed on the way to
the lock-up. Alderman Millar fined him
$10 yesterday for exhibiting his Wllkes
Barre manners. He paid the fine, and
when be got outside again made tho
air blue with profanity.
Change of Time.
The New Tork, Ontario and Western
Railway company will change time of
trains, going Into effect Sunday, the 19th
Inst. Trains will leave Scranton at 8.30 a.
m. for Carbondale and 10.66 a. m. and 3.23
p. m. for Hancock Junction, making con
nections for New York and the west.
Trains will leave Hancock Junction at 6
o' clock a. m. and 2.06 p. m., arriving at
Scranton 8.06 a. m. and 4.20 p. m. Train
will leave Carbondale at 12.30, arriving at
Scranton at 1.20 p. m. Train formerly
leaving Scranton at 6.10 p. m. will be discontinued.
"How to Curo All Skin Diseases."
Simply apply "Swayne's Ointment."
No Internal medicine required. Cures tet
ter, eczema, Itch, all eruptions on the face,
hands, nose etc., leaving the skin clear,
white and healthy. Its great healing and
curative powers are possessed by no other
remedy. Ask your druggist for Swayne's
Ointment.
Years of experience here and abroad en
ables us to perfectly repair all kinds of
American as well as English and other Im
ported watches. All work guaranteed.
Turnquest, 206 Washington avenue.
Homo Seeker's Excursions
One lowest limited, first-class fare for
round trip Inquire of agents of the
Nickel Plate Road.
Watch repair done
Washington avenue.
by Turnquest, 206
Buy tbe Weber
and got the best. At Guernsey Bros.
THE GLOW
NIGHT LAMP
The burglar's dread, For
the nursery, sick room and
chamber; no smoke, no smell.
Wick will need no trimming
for one year; produces its own
gas; gives a perfect light in
the simplest, cheapest and
cleanest method known to
science. One cent's worth of
oil will produce gas enough
for 200 hours. Every lamp
tested before leaving factory.
See them lighted in our store.
All Complete, Price 25c.
China Hall
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
134 WYOMJHS AVENUE.
REGULAR L A. W.
Kangaroo and Russets
Patented Compressed
Sole
Finest Line of Russet Shoes
in the City,
$2,60431 $4,00
In the Latest Styles.
SCHflNKS
410 SPRUCE STREET.
THE
unw
iinmui
LIMITED
CONNER LACKA. AND JtFFERSON HUES,
Wish to call your attention to their
now and carefully selected line of
DRY GOODS
Including B. PRIESTLEY & CO.'S
Block Dress (loads, and GILBERT'S
Fut Black Dress Linings. We Will
carry in stock for spring and summer
trade a full lino of tho
MATTEI.UTZ STEAM SHRINK
SAMTAKY WOOL I'XUKK WEAR
for men, women and children. It Is
Incomparable and the best in the mar
ket today; It Is 85 per cent, below lait
year's prices and ha no equal. In
Kid Oloves we carry the original
"GANTS JOUVIN" for ladles.
In the Gent's Furnishing and Clothing
department you will And the style,
quality "and make up to date. All the
latest blocks and shapes In soft and
stiff hats.
"DENT'B" Kid Gloves and a well select
ed line of Neckwear.
CALL UP 3682.
IUB OIL 1 MIBI
CO.
OILS.
VINEGAR
AND
CIDER.
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE,
I4t TO igi MERIDIAN STREET
M. W. COLLINS, M'gfr.
BICYCLE SHOES
LATEST IN
WATER-PROOF GARMENTS
V OUR NEW
1
1
Combining all the requisites of a fine
Spring Overcoat and possess .
ing water-proof qualities.
ALL. NEW
SPRING STYLES
IN AT
MARTIN&DELANY'S
Bid STRIDES
Carry a man forward and forward is the word
in business. That's our motto. We posh busi
ness by meaning business. To bo a customer
of oars is to make money. We make monay
for ourselves bf making money far our pat
rons. It's th. big values we give that brings
our business a boom. Onr stock la always
new, fresh, np J data and worth buying. We
koep goods ntw ny keeping thsm moving.
CONRAD,
I!
EVA. M. HETZBL'S
The Gr.atcst of a.l . ..vtudies for ths Bkln,
ft is not a cosmetic, but will positively cure
very case of Frocklvs, PlmpUs, Tan, Hough-
Etss. Llv.r Spot and ev.ry discoloration or
Irmtsh or tn cutuplexion. Full sin, 8-onnos
trial bottles can be had during May and June
for SI.
EVA M. HETZEL'S
Bitir Dressing and Manicure Parlors,
830 Lackawanna A v., Scrunton, Pa,
WYOMING AVE, SCRANTON.
STEIrTWAY t SON
DECKER BROTHERS
KRANiCH i BACK
STULTZ A BAUER
and
Others
PIANOS
Also a large stock of first-class
ORGANS
MUSICAL HERCHANDISE,
MUSIC, ETC.
t-! gso o'ft"'! 2.
n a 9 E. tSn
c
o
o"
3
fi S'o i S 5? 3
-I 2" S'
-aJ8 e
n? e. e Z?i
a - . a. nx
I S
L 1
o
mm a
O
3
1'u ..2Wnifr-B,
ROOF TUNING AM SOLDERING
All done away with by the use of HART
MAN'S PATENT PAINT, which coasUta
of ingredients well-known to all. It can be
applied to tin, galvanised tin, sheet Iron
roofs, also to brick dwellng. which will
(irevent absolutely any crumbling, crack
ng or breaking of the brick. It will out
last tinning or arty kind by many years,
and It's cost does not exceed one-nfth that
of the cost of tinning. Is sold by the Job
Or pound. Conducts taken by
ANTONIO HAKTllAJSN. Birch gL
SUPERfORFArR BLEACH
N.A.HULBEBTS
Iff 11 II
oS. tc n -5 st 2
SttS-gpS-'SJi
ss mm
SCRANTON'S
HANDSOME OTMER RESORT
GRAND OPENING DAY
SATURDAY, MAY 25.
GILMORE'S
Famous Band
Twenty-Second Kegimsnt, New York.
Mont Famous Baud In tn. World.
Now Better Than Ever, Un
der Direction of
Victor Herbert
Ths Renowned Conductor, Composer and
Violonoello Virtuoso. Also
Miss Ida Kloln. Prima Donna 8opr.no.
Herbert L. Clarke, Cornet Virtuoso.
Ernest H. Clarke, Trombone.
Aldls J. Gary, Auto Harp,
Slg. De Carlo, Piccolo.
Victor Herbert, 'Cello Soloist.
50 Famous Instrumentalists 50
PRICES: Gate Admissions, 26c.; Pavil
ion Opera House Seats, 2m, Park opsn daily
12 noon to 12 night.
A CADEMY OF MUSIC
By Special Request to Closo Season,
MONDAY MAY 20.
JAMES A. HERNE'S
Beautiful Comedy-Drama,
SHORE ACRES
Presented with Entire Ntsw Scenery
and Properties.
PRICES, 25c, 50ei, 75c. and $1.00
Sa'e of seats begins Friday, May 17, at t S.m.
DAVIS' THEATER
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Thursday Matinee Only.
THE CLOSING ATTRACTION OF THE SEASON
THE NAHL BRADLEY VAUDEVILLE
AND ORIGINAL
Living
Bronze
Statues.
Direct from tno Casino Theater,
New York.
E9An Al performance given by some ol
best people la the buainoss.
ADMISSION, 10, 20 OR 30 CENTS.
SPECIAL REDUCED BATES
TO
PHILADELPHIA, PA.,
FOR TBK
DEDICATION OF THE ODD FELLOWS' TEMPLE
On May 21st, 1895, Via Central
Railroad of New Jersey.
For this ocoaslon the Central Railroad of
New Jcirsvy will soil So'oUl Exoursion Tickets
from Scranton to Philadelphia, good to go on
all trains on May SOtii and 21st, good to return
until May S)d Inclusive. This rat. is open to
the public, and offers an excellent opportunity
(or a visit to Philodelphiaata very small aosb
A Hpeaiul Fist Express Train will leave
Scranton for Philadelphia at 8:06 a. rn. oa
May sOtB. .
FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP, $4.82.
TAR GUM
Cures Colds, Lays Out LaGrippe,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELMEN.
DORF, Elmira, N. Y., and for sal
by the trade generally. .
MEGARGEL & CON NELL,
Vbolesalo Agents, Scnnton, Pi
1