Newspaper Page Text
EIGHT TAGES 56 COLUMNS.
6SCKANTON, PA., WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 7, 1895.
TWO CENTS A COPY.
look at the old tags on our Parasol
atoclc, and at the new ones put on
this morning, anil you'll find the
closing out bargain story revealed
at a glance. Suclrtieavy figure cut
ting was nut done thoughtlessly, or
with a recklessness that we so often
read about In advertisements. We
don't do business 'that way. We
figured the whole thing out careful
ly and found out that the bulk of
the stock had been sold at fair pay
ing prices. The balance left is Just
as good in styles and everything
else, as those already disposed of,
but the quantity Is limited, so we've
concluded we oan afford to lose a
little money on what we've left, in
order that a thorough and complete
clearance may be effected.
Distinguish the two following num
bers, which, for convenience sake,
we have placed together. No. 1 is
covered with rich Dresden Silk,
Ivorlzed stick, Dresden knob handle,
etc., etc., and up till today has
sold for $6 50. No. 2 Is of extra
rich Shot silk, with heavy and deep
tangle fringe to match, natural
Weixel sticks, and all the other etc.
that correct fashion demands. It,
too, sold for )6.50 up to this morning.
Clearing price for
Your Choke $4.00
Our $3.50 China Silk Parasol, with
extra deep ruffle, top ruffle, etc.,
etc., and fancy cane sticks has been
one of our most popular sellers. It
has quality ait every point to re
commend it, and the shadings are
Closing Price $2.00
China Silks, styles pretty, much like
' the foregoing number, but with two
ruffles Instead of one. An all sea
son leader at 12.75.
New Price $1.75
No. 1. China Silks in various shades,
with double ruffles, the best frames
and pretty sticks. They were $1.25
till this morning. ,
Closing Price 75c
No. 2. Stylish China Silk Parasols
In all the popular tints, deep ruffle
and two rows pretty lacs insertion.
Always "brought $2.25.
New Price $1.25
No. I. "Very handsome China Silk
Parasols, In bright colors, wlthideep
chiffon lace ruffle, sticks and gen
eral finish as good as mama's very
best. Never sold under $2.50. .
Closing Price $1.50
And Its half prices Is drawing
crowds dally. If you are thinking
of sharing in Its bargains get In
early, as stocks are rapidly disap
0 LOB E
THE KUCBEKC MASSACRE
Roar of the British Lioa Is Already
MURDERERS TO E FINISHED
American Mission Property at Yangmufa
Is Banted -Details of the Massacre
Are Horrible-Are Oar K.presca
tatlves in China IndlffereatT
London, Aug. 6. A despatch has been
sent from the foreign office to Mr.
O'Connor, British minister at Pekin,
Instructing him to demand of the gov
ernment of China that it secure the
safety of British subjects residing in
that country. Mr. O'Connor has also
been instructed to demand a full In
quiry into the recent massacres at
Kucheng, and the punishment of those
found to be guilty of the crimes.
In addition to the instructions sent
to MrO'Connor. Her Majesty's consul
at Kuehengan has 'been ordered to
make an Independent Inquiry into the
Intelligence was received here this
afternoon from China Sjtatlng that the
emperor and the government had
agreed to the demands made by lord
Salisbury, through Mr. O'Connor, the
British minister at Peking, and that an
imperial proclamation had been issued
ordering the capital punishment of the
murderers. A military escort has also
been ordered to protect the British con
sul at Kucheng during his Inquiry Into
Washington, Aug. . The state de
partment this afternoon received a des
patch from Consul General Jernl
gan reporting further missionary
outrages In China. The des
patch follows: "Hlxon (consul)
wires that American mission property
at Tungsuh burned. Details of Ku
cheng massacre horrible. Houses
stealthily surrounded and sleeping
ladles and children speared to death.
Mr. Denby Criticised.
The attack on Mr. Denby, the United
States minister to China, during a pub
lic meeting In Shanghai yesterday, with
referrence to the missionary massacre
at Chengtu, does not create any sur
prise at the state department In view
of an lnctdent that occurred during a
previous outbreak against missionaries
In China, which was followed by severe
criticism of the minister for alleged
apathy In protecting the Interest of
American citizens. That these attacks
have little weight with the department,
was shown by a statement obtained
there today from one of the highest
officials that Mr. Denby Is one of the
most capable, most aggressive and
generally efficient ministers that has
ever represented the United Spates at
Pekin. It was Insisted that he is
thoroughly alive to the interests of
American .residents and has gained a
reputation for unswerving aggressive
ness in pressing the demands of Ameri
cans for redress and Indemnity. Dur
ing the past six months, H is stated, he
has secured the granting and made
collection of no less than four separate
indemnities to American citizens for
losses sustained during antt-forelgn
riots. Altogether, Mr. Denby stands
well with th state department, what
ever the missionaries and other Ameri
cans In China may think of him.
Tne Incident referred to as tending
to counteract the effect of the de
nunciation of the minister at yester
day's meeting occurred during one of
the many antl-forelgn agitations. A
number of American missionaries and
their families had reached a certain
print and wired Minister Denby to send
a trilled States war vessel to take them
out of harm's way. Mr. Denby made
the request to the admiral of the United
States fleet, but the latter found that
he could not get within twenty-eight
miles of where the missionaries were on
account of a vast marsh stretching
from deep water over that distance.
Mr. Denby requested the missionaries
to go to some accessible point, with the
result that he was condemned by mem
bers of the missionary party for al
leged neglect In the case of American
Interests In not sending the gunboat to
the point which, according to the Unit
ed States admiral and (Mr. Denby was
twenty-eight miles from the nearest
place that a gimboa. .could reach. A
complaint on the subject against the
minister reached the state department
and was explained by Mr. Denby in the
Minister Denny's Career.
With the exception of this expressed
dissatisfaction with the minister, no
complaint that he has not been assid
lous in the care of, American Interests
has reached the state department.
Mr. Denby has represented the United
States at Pekin for ten consecutive
years. He was appointed hy Mr. Cleve
land during his first administration and
was continued In office by President
Harrison, although the minister is a
staunch democrat. He Is well regarded
at the Chinese foreign office but this
circumstance cannot (be adduced as
proof that he has become "orienta
lized." It Is one of the Interesting facts
of diplomacy that the more highly a
minister is esteemed in the country
to which he is accredited, the more
satisfactory can he represent his own
Large Gang of Counterfeiters Are Bagged
t West lloboken.
Washington, Aug. 8. The arrest of
the gang of counterfeiters In West Ho
boken Saturday night and Sunday Is
one of the most Important made in sev
eral years by the secret service. The
crowd had been under surveillance for
many weeks. It being the Intention of
the secret service . to permit them to
perfect their plans fully,, so that when
they were apprehended the evldencs
would be sufficient to make their con
viction a certainty. It la stated that so
close was the espionage upon them by
the officers that none of the notes made
by them have been placed on the mar
ket. .. ,
When the haul, was made a large
number of finished . notes were cap
tured and many more ' In ' process of
completion, so that the gang were
taken into custody Just at the moment
when they had gathered together the
greatest amount of Incriminating stuff,
and Just In time to prevent the public
from becoming loieM by their opera
tions. Dr. Bradford Is said to be a
very shrewd operator, and Brockway
Is one of the most dangerous counter
feiters in the country. Work of the
latter Is all of a high class, and he
deals in nothing but large notes and
securities, many of which he has in the
past successfully put Into circulation.
MISS FLAGLER IS ILL.
It Makes Her Very Kenrona to Kill a
Washington, Aug. 6. The Evening
Times today says:
Miss Elizabeth Flagler has been lo
cated. She is at the home of a physi
cian on Lexington street. In Balti
more. Immediately after the verdict
of the coroner's Jury was announced
exonerating Miss Flagler of the killing
of Ernest Green, the young lady left
the city, and) up to the present time her
whereabouts have remained a mystery.
Miss Flagler Is said to be a very HI
woman, bordering on nervous prostra
tion. She was so ill that It was thought
advisable to remove her to a private
sanitarium In Baltimore, situated on
Lexington street, where she could re
ceive the best medical attention.
As soon as her physical condition will
permit she will return to this city, to
answer- any charge that may be
brought against her.
AlUSlNti T1IK MKtiROKS.
Manner In Which an Italian Mayor and
Italian Police Run a Town-Outrages at
Princeton. III.. Aug. 6. The Italian
miners of Spring Valk-y today made an
attempt to carry out their resolution of
yesterday to expel all the colored peo
ple remaining In the city, and the re
sult was one of the most disgraceful
outrages ever perpetrated In Bureau
county. It was done under protection
of the mayor and policemen. Innocent
women and children were driven from
their homes and Insulted and their
trunks and belongings dragged about
During part of the time Martin Del
margo, the Italian mayor, accompanied
by several Italian members of the po
lice, was on the grounds watching the
proceedings. 'Mayor Delmargo said he
was there to see that the negroes got
away peaceably, but if this was his
purpose, he did not accomplish what
he went for. Governor Altgeld has in
terested himself in the matter. This
afternoon Sheriff Clark, of Princeton,
received a message from the governor
asking for Information on the subject.
He wishes to know what was being
done by the officers of the law. Sheriff
Clark replied that the authorities In
Spring Valley were doing nothing, and
that he had not been called upon by
the mayor for assistance.
As the Chicago, Burlington and
Qulncy passenger train entered Spring
Valley the passengers saw a lot of
negro refugees who had been waiting
anxiously for the train for a few min
utes, board the cars like a lot of wild
animals in fear of their pursuers.
The passenger train had Just got out
of Spring Valley when the engineer
saw a colored girl 22 years old coming
out of the woods and running toward
the train. The engineer stopped at
once and took the girl, who had been
chased by several Italians. It was some
time before she could compose herself
to relate her story. She said that a
crippled relative had started from home
with her, but that he had been shot In
the shoulder, and as he could not move
fast, had to be left behind by her.
The miners who are under the con
trol of the Italians held a secret meet
ing today, at which It was determined
to remain out until the Spring Valley
Coal company will give assurances that
they will not In the future give employ
ment to negroes, which the company
refuses to do.
The negroes are assembled principal
ly at Seatonvllle, and received tele
grams today from members of their
race In Chicago and Peoria that gave
them great encouragement. The pur
port of these telegrams Is to stand firm
and assistance would soon be forthcom
ing. The negroes during the last few
days have procured a number of shot
guns and small arms, and if more can
bo secured they propose to march back
to Spring Valley, occupy their homos
and resume their employment with the
EVIDENCE OF FOUL FLAY.
Charles II. Slander Pound Ins Dying Con
dltlnn Near Fayette Station.
Connellsvllle, Pa., Aug. 6 Charles H.
Slander, a Morrell boarding house
keeper, was found late last night In a
dying condition near Fayette station.
Slander was evidently the victim of
foul play. Earlier In the ulght Slander
had $100 and a gold watch and chain
on his person. When found his pockets
had been rifled. Numerous bruises
covered his face and body, and both
legs were cut off below the knees.
Slander lived hut -a few moments
after he was discovered and could give
no discrlptlon of how he came hy his
injuries. Slander was 60 years of age
and leaves a widow and family of
FORGED TO GET A BIBLE.
Peculiar Charge Against Sallle Stoyer of
Reading, Pa., Aug. 6 Sallle Stoyer,
aged 18, was lodged In Jail here this af
ternoon on the charge of forgery, In se
curing a family bible from an install
ment house on a forged order. The
prosecutor Is William Rothenberger,
to whom she was to have been married
In a few days.
He says that she forged his name to
tin order unauthorized by him.
Fight to the Finish.
Philadelphia, Aug. 6 Senator Quay
returned here today from his home at
Beaver. Mr. Quay Is as Irrevocably
pledged to the fight against his opponents
as ever and said It was to the finish.
CONDENSED STATE TOPICS.
A lost boy found tramping the streets
of Easton refuses to give his name.
Hailstones as big as hickory nuts fell
near Lancaster during Sunday's storm.
The 200 employes of Eckerts furnaces,
Reading, have received notice of a 10 per
Governor Hastings appointed Qwllyn M.
Williams, of Wllkes-Barre, Inspector of
mines In the Fourth anthracite district
- The employes of Lelsenring A Co.'s col
liery, at Minersvllle, have agreed to de
vote one day's wages to the family of any
employe meeting death by accident.
otsi 'Ww :-rfei
The Susquehanna Boss En Route for Harrlsburg to
SHY ANDJIS MINIONS
Give an Exhibition of Petty Spite
Against The Tribune.
THE RED HOT RESOLUTIONS
Quay Indorsed; The Trlbuno Scored
and Uovernor Hastings Ignored.
"Hon." O. A. Lines Has
Finger In the Pie.
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Montrose, Aug. 6. The Republican
county convention, held In the court
house today, was one of the most re
markable In the history of glorious old
Susquehanna, the bulwark of honest
Republicanism. It was remarkable for
the absence of genuine enthusiasm that
usually characterizes Republican gath
erings In this town; and remarkable as
an assembly controlled by elements
that were unknown In Susquehanna
Republicanism as exemplified by states
men of the past, the grand old men
who would recoil at methods employed
by Individuals who pose as the leaders
of today; remarkable for exhibitions of
narrow-mindedness and petty spite that
ere beneath the dignity of grown-up
men of any party; remarkable for the
Indifference exhibited by the staunch
and true representatives of Republi
canism, who were unknown in the bat
tle against bossism.
The friends of the state administra
tion were on hand at an early hour and
made a lively fight for their favorite
candidate, but their efforts were un
availing, and Susquehanna county, the
home of some of America's most noted
statesmen and thinkers, was whipped
Into line In the Interest of one of the
county's perpetual office-holders, and
numbered among the districts opposed
to Governor Hastings.
Nominations hy Acclamation.
The convention was called to order at
11.30 a. m. by W. D. B. Ainey, chairman
of the Republican county committee.
Every district was represented. George
B. Tiffany was made chairman of the
convention. W. D. B. Ainey was re
nominated for district attorney by ac
clamation. L. D. Benson was renomi
nated for county surveyor by acclama
tion. R. B. Little, Hon. L. W. Moore
and L. T. (Blrchard were nominated for
delegates to the state convention.
Moore and Little, Quay delegates, were
chosen by large majorities. .
Resolutions were adopted as follows:
Resolved, That we deprecate and de
nounce the efforts of outxlde parties to
effect and Influence pollltlcal action In the
county during the late factional strife.
WhHe at all times we extend the hand of
welcome to visiting statesmen from ad
joining and other counties and tender our
thanks for kindly tnstructlon and sober
counsel, yet when by a continued and al
most general canvass, by the attempted
assassination of private characters and
demoralizing and corrupt Influences, they
seek to control the politics of the county
we feel constrained that the fair name of
our county and the high moral standing of
her cltltens demand that we put the stamp
of disapproval and condemnation upon
their practices and attempted manipula
tions. Resolved that the course pursued in
the convention In the county by the Scran
ton Tribune tended more to mislead and to
create prejudice thatk to enlighten or
to educate. By groundless attacks upon
personal character and vituperation.
Its effect was to corrupt the minds
of its readers and to bring local journa
lism Into disrepute We therefore denounce
Its methods as disrespectable and demor
alizing. Resolved that In Senator M. S. Quay
we recognize a wise and sagacious states
man; a bold and Intrepid leader, an ex
perienced and successful organiser whose
services and fidelity to his party entitles
him to recognition; and we do therefore
endorse his candidacy for chairman of the
state committee, and call upon our dele
gates to the coming state convention at
Harrlsburg to act for him In that conven
tion, and use all all honorable means to
secure Ms success.
Resolved that all resolutions presented
In this convention be submitted to the
committee without debates. ,
Hon. O. A. Lines was chairman of
the ' committee . on resolutions. A
"Hastings resolution" was handed to
the. chairman, but the committee re
fused to read It to the convention.
Kllloran, alien and Huasell Are Located
In Canada. '
..Montreal, Aug. .It Is almost cer
tain that the three postoffice thieves,
Kllloran, Allen and Russell, who held
up the guard at the Ludlow street
jail, New York city, and escaped to
Canada, are at Borel Islands, a short
distance below Montreal, In company
with a hand of smuggled!. '
Today Secretary Camouchv,' of the
city detective department, lent this In
teresting Information to the chief of
police at Three Rivers, and asked his
assistance in capturing the three fugi
tives. The chief telegraphed this after
noon that he would leave immediately
with his men for Sorel islands, where
he would Institute a thorough search.
An organized gang of burglars Is known
to have Its rendezvous in that locality,
but the authorities have never been
able to capture them.
MR. QUAY'S CORNER.
A Few of the Rural Districts That Have
Rallied to the Senator's StanJord.
Lock Haven, Pa., Aug. 6. Clinton
county Republican convention held a
harmonious session today, electing the
Quay delegate to the state convention,
R. V. A. Jamison, over General Jesse
Merrill, who stood for Hustings, by a
vote of 37 to 29.
Chambersburg. Pa., Aug. 6. The
three Franklin county delegates to the
Republican state convention, who were
elected before the opening of the big
factional fight, met today and pledged
themselves to support Senator Quay.
Meadville,Pa., Aug. 8. Today was
Quay's day In Crawford county at the
Republican primary election. Five
Quay candidates were in the field with
no organized opposition. The dele
gates probably elected are Julius Byler,
of Tltusvllle; Oliver Saeger, Frank P.
Ray and Wesley Best, of Meadvllle.
Huntingdon, Pa., Aug. 6. The Repub
lican county con'tVntlon here today
nominated George B. Orlady for Supe
rior court; Judge W. M. Williamson, for
district judge; R. A. Laird, for associate
Judge, and T. J. C. Ripple, for sheriff.
Thomas W. (Montgomery and Frank H.
Harrison were elected delegates to the
state convention with Instructions for
Harrlsburg, Aug. 6. W. B. Meetch, J.
H. Mllhenny and George R Dennison,
were elected delegates to the state con
vention by the Republican county con
vention today They were unlnstructed,
but are favorable to Senator Quay for
SONS OF ST. GEORGE.
Annual Convention of the Order-Off icors
Fleeted at tVilkca-nnrre.
Wllkes-Barre, Aug. 6. The seventh
annual convention of the Order of Sons
of St. George, of Pennsylvania, was
held In this city today. Richard Seeds,
of Philadelphia, grand president, occu
pied the chair. The address of wel
come was delivered by Past President
William J. Tremibath, of Wllkes-Barre.
After the general routine business had
been disposed of the election of offi
cers for the ensuing year took place and
the following were rhosen:
Worthy grand president, E. H. House,
Scranton; grand vice president, Will
iam Henson, Philadelphia; grand secre
tary. G. Henry Villlams, Philadelphia;
grand treasurer, William Beaumont,
Scranton; grand messenger, William
Armstrong, Wllkes-Barre; Inside sen
tinel, Abram Hill, Reading.
President Cleveland Will Press the lint
ton and Start the Whcols.
Buzzard's Bay., Aug. . Ex-Governor
Bullock, of Georgia, chairman of the
committee on ceremonies and ceremon
ial days of the Cotton States and In
ternational Exposition, called on the
president today to request him to press
the electrlo button there to start the
wheels In the exposition at Atlanta on
Sept. 18, and also to tender to the presi
dent the services of the Gata City
guards, the crack military company of
Georgia, as an honorary escort from
Washington to Atlanta and return on
Oct. 23, when the president and his
cabinet will visit the exposition.
The president assured Governor Bul
lock that he would take pleasure In
pressing the button and starting the
wheels on the 18th, either from Gray
Gables or wherever he might be on that
'ItiMlce Strong III.
Justice William Strong, of Pennsylva
nia, of the Untted States supreme court,
retired, Is so low that he Is not expected
to live, as the result of a fall he had some
weeks ago down a stairway In his resi
dence. TELEGRAPHIC TICKS.
The negro who assauMed the 12-year-old
daughter of James Red, at Harrkman,
Tenn., will be lynched If caught. .
Joseph Winger has beon arrested at As
toria, Ore., for obtaining money by repre
senting himself as the Bishop of Honolulu.
West Superior, Mich., is being ruled by
two mayors the president of the common
council and the recently-Impeached mayor.
Tin Is said to have been discovered In
Hurfano county, Cal., in better paying
quantities than any other place in the
United States. s . I
.Mtss Carrie E. Pomtroy, at one. time
prominent on the stage as Carrie Llpsls,
was found dead in bad at Denver, a vic
tim of heart disease. .
The Jury In the famous Durant murder
trial at San Francisco wlH probably be
completed by ' Thursday, when the real
work of the trial will begin at once.
An arttl-Cathollo evangelist, while speak
ing on Boston common on Sunday, was
thrown from his platform and a riot was
Mrtrtei only, hs arrival o th, poJJpc,
; ' ':V: '.:::'',:.)
Deliver the "Goods."
VICTORIES FOR INSURGENTS
The Cuban Patriots Are Constantly
COURTESIES OP WARFARE
Insurgents Allow Spanish Troops to Ro
turn to the Field for Their Wounded,
Political Prisoners Released.
A Church Ilurncd.
Santiago, De Cuba, July ?8. After fif
teen days of doubt and anxiety con
cerning the fate of Captain General
Martinez Campos, and the column that
accompanied him from Manzanlllo to
Bayamo, and was suddenly attacked by
a large force of insurgents on the way,
the captain general himself arrived
here on the night of the 26th Inst, on the
Spanish gunboat Cristobal Colum.
Many preparations were made to re
ceive him. The captain general, how
ever, did not even come ashore, but,
after passing from the gunboat to the
steamer Vlllaverde, he sailed for Ha
vana yesterday morning. According to
the commonly accepted report the cap
tain general was wounded in the log in
the battle between Manzanlllo and Bay
amo, and was obliged to return on a
According to a letter received . here
yesterday from the late field of action,
tho captain general, after taking
refuge with his troops Jn Bayamo, sent
a messenger to Antonio Maceo, asking
him to allow Spanish troops to go back
to the battlefield and gather up their
wounded, and to give him his word of
honor not to molest them. Maceo an
swered in the affirmative, adding that
the Spaniards might not only come to
take away their wounded on the field,
but that they might come, and take
away those of their wounded to whom
he himself attended, and accordingly
the Spaniards took all their wounded
Tho Captain General Pleased.
It Is said here that this action of
Maceo so much pleased the captain
general that on his return to Afanzanll
lo, he set at liberty all the political
prisoners In that city. It is said also
that he will do the same with the poli
tical prisoners all over the Island, de
claring, so It is said, that this Is the
least he can do in return for such noble
conduct on the part of the rebels.
At present the insurgents are very
much In movement around Bnracoa.
After burning Sabana they burned the
village of Jamal. iBefore doing so.
however, they removed from the church
of the doomed village all the ecclesiasti
cal paraphernalia they found there and
stored the articles In a private house.
They declared that they burned the
church only because the Spaniards used
It as a fort. In addition they have had
in the same district several un Impor
A Spanish gunboat arrived here to
day (July 28) from Baracoa with sealed
orders for the governor. A sailor em
ployed on the gunboat told the writer
of this letter that it was feared Bara
coa would soon be taken by the in
surgents. The rebels of this district Rre concen
trating their forces around San Luis,
with the object, it is said, of taking the
PLUNGE FROM A BALLOON.
Prof. Elliott and Mary Peak Fatally In
jured at Jackson, Mloh,
Jackson, Mich., Aug. 6. Professor
Elliott and Mary Peak, of this .city,
were probably fatally Injured by fall
ing from a Walloon at Vandercook's
lake resort, three miles south of this
city, at 6 o'clock this evening. The
couple made a double ascension and
were to make a parachute drop.
When one hundred feet high the bal
loon split and the aeronauts fell head
long to the ground. . Elliot struck first
and 'Miss Peak fell on him. Miss Peak's
arm and leg were broken. Neither had
regained consciousness up to a late
Senator Stewart, of Nevada, will be the
ohlcf editor of the Silver Knight, a week
ly to he started at Washington to promote
The nevPort Royal (8. C.) dry dock, the
largest In the United States, Is now ready
for use and will! be tested on the 16th In
stant with the monitor Amphllrlte.
Salaries of local Inspectors of hulls and
boilers have been fixed by Secretary Car
lisle as follows: Wheeling, W. Va., $1,200;
Pittsburg. Pa, $1.BOO; Norfolk, Va., $2,000;
New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore,
E. W. Barrett, Washington correspond
ent of the Atlanta Constitution, who has
just returned from a trip to China and
Japan, thinks our ministers to both coun
tries have become more Orientals than
Americana. - -
For eastern Pennsylvania, showers, fol
low aa y; isir in seumtrn poroona.
TT Yl 0
At prices reduced to
close out balance of
One lot Empire Gowns
98 cents, former price
$1.25. Four lots Cor
set Covers 25c, 39c.
50c, 75c, former
prices 38c. to $1.25.
69c, 98c, reduced
from 85c. and $1.19;
Boys' Kilt 5uits.
LAMES' SILK WAISTS
$3.50, $5.00, $6.00,
$7.50, reduced from
$4.50, $6.50, $8.00
and $9.00. Ladle'
White Lawn Waists
at exactly half price.
E. A. MGSBDRY,
Agent for Charles A.
Schieren & Co.'s
The Very Best.
313 Spruce St., Scranton
One of the Largest asd bnalnst Shoe Honsea
lb th United Status. LEWIS, KEILLT A
DA VIES, 114 and 1U Wyoming Avenue.
Call and get one for
your Bicycle. Only 75c.
with your name engraved
' QS Syria St,