Newspaper Page Text
THE SCBANTON TBIBUNE THURSDAY MORNING. AUGUST 8, 1893.
! WHY PAY
$75 or more for a Bicycle
Whea you can get as good a
One, in all respects, ''
The "White Star" Bicycle,
For $50 spot cash
(With usual guarantee.)
New and handsome stjhs,
About half the price
. Sold for at other stores.
They will surprise you.
322 Lackawanna Avenue.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And Always Have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALS
TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Go.
J. Robert Simpson, of the police depart-
, ment. Is III at his home.
Wlss Motes an l Ming Martha Moses have
returned home from Atlantic City.
M!ss Edith- Smith, of J. W. Guernsey's
tore, left yesterday for Ocean Grove to
enjoy the sea breexes for two week.
Mrs. P. H. Dailey and Mrs. Frank Dan-
lels, of Adams avenue, are visiting at Dai-
ton as the guests of Mrs. A. B. Davis.
' 'M'.sses Jennie A. Kenney and Mary La
velle, of Adams, avenue; Agnes Berry, of
the Weit Side, and Eliza Fallon, of
Wllkes-Barre, left yesterday for Brook
lyn, N. Y.
John G. Sherwood has resinned his por
tion as secretary of the Scrantou Lace
Manufacturing company to become pri
vate secretary and real estate agent for
The statement sent out by the Press
associations that Debs will make war on
the ruilway brotherhoods is not caus
ing much uneasiness among the mem
bers of these conservative organiza
tions. A gentlemon of this city who Is
prominent in one of the railroad orders
talcl ytsterday that It would be better
for Debs and those of his ilk to take a
. lesson in good sound horse sense from
the rn'.lroad brotherhoods. Firebrands
la labor organizations, he believed, are
their greatest foes and, further, any at
tempt to bring modern populistlc poli-
nn. in,A a IriHnf nvitop nmild nnlv work
VIVO llllu u inisu, ' -
the ruin of that order, "Debs may fight
the railroad brotherhoods," he Bald,
" but he v 111 be only breaking his head
Eguinst a stone wall."
That electricity .will eventually be the
motive power of all the great railroads
of the country Is the Arm opinion of the
elrctrlcal optimists, and already they
are statins that the steam road Is
doomed. The fact that the Nantasket
branch of the New York, New Haven
and Hartford road has recently been
changed from steam to electricity and
Is now operating successfully under the
latter power is the best evidence yet
produced of the practicability of the
scheme. Railroad men are Inclined to
regard the change as almost too im
portant for newspaper discussion. They
wanj to. see their way clearly before
committing themselves to an expression
of opinion. And now the deal between
the Baldwin Locomotive works and the
Westingham Electric company comes
at a time when It carries r-frt wlsht
In favor of th? onip!- 1 of the electric
mm X''"i "tonm rs a motive power will
not be sfnerally used a score of years
N. M. Allworth, of London, who was
eorftary of the English delegation to
the'lnternatlonal railway congress, In a
recent Interview said: "England, while
fihad of America In the block and sig
nal systems, ha lots to learn in the
matter of speed. The best train wc
have tuna from London to Perth in
nine hourn rnd twenty minutes; the dis
tance is exactly the same as that 'be
tween New York and Buffalo, which Is
dally covered In eight hours and forty
minutes. As a matter of fact, the
French are gradually securing pre-eml-'nence
among European countries In the
acceleration of the time made on long
runs. The farls-Calals express time
iua!s that of any English train, and
the Paris-Bordeaux service Is not far
behind, fafety In England Is a greater
desideratum than speed, but It has only
been secured at a cost that has well
nigh broken the back of many compa
nies. Sns'lsl' passenger fares and ac
commodations are all in favor of the
poorer classes. Whileourflrst-class rates
are high the third-class ones are pro
portionately low. A worklngman oan
go froth .London to Edinburgh In eight
and op-half hour on the swell express
train and in a luxuriously cushioned
rr!nee for 8. On the continent he
could go the tame dlsance for 15, but
he would consume sixteen hours and
be packed sardine fashion In a cheese
b. Cheap as railway transportation
Is. In England, considerable Influence
to bf Ing brought to bear on the com
panies for a reduction In fares."
n v If Vou Lack Energy
Take Horsford's Add Phosphate. '
r,.It. vitalises the nerves, helps digestion,
feeds the brain, makes life worth living.
.It te a great medicine, a food and a de
lictus beverage." e
Plllasnry's Flour Mills have a capacity
if 11,C barrels a day. (
HEWS OF THE SUBURBS
Miss Nellie Hopkins and James Mc
KBCEI'TIOX AT BRIDE'S HOME
Sale of the Old Street Car Barn to Mrs.
Edgar C. Conncll-llappeaings
on the South SI Jean J nun
more Briefly Told-
Two well-known Slnd popular young
pet irons, James MeGouldrlck, conduc
tor on the Peckvllle line of the Scran
ton Traction company, and Miss Nellie
Hopkins, of Prospect avenue, were mar
ried yesterday ufternoon at St. Peter's
cathedral. William Cavanaugh, of Car
bondale. was groomsman, and Miss
Agnes Durkin, of the South Side,
bridesmaid. The gown of the bride was
of pearl silk trimmed with lace; the
bridesmaid wore prn silk. At the
church a large gathering of the friends
of the couple was present during the
A reception was held at the home of
the 'bride, and at 8 o'clock the guests
enjoyed a sumptuous wedJing feast.
Congratulations were showered upon
Mr. and Mrs. MeGouldrlck. and wishes
of happiness and prosperity. Many of
hi. fpiumiu nmnne the motormen and
'conductors called anil left appropriate
presents as tokens of tne esteem m
which Mr. .MeGouldrlck Is held. The
gifts from other friends were many.
The couple left on the 2 a. m. Delaware.
Lackawanna and Western train for
ITtica, where they will spend a few days
with friends of the bride, and from
where they will go to the Thousand
Istands for a week. After returning
Mr. and Mrs. McGimldrlck will reside
on Stone avenue.
Car Itarn I'ronertv I'ttrelinsed.
Mrs. Edgar C. Connell, of Plttston
avenue, represented by her father, John
Gibbons, as agent, has bought the prop
erty on which the old South Side Street
railway's car barn stands. Mr. Gib
bons formerly owned the ground and
sold It to the street car company. Work
men beirin yesterday razing the barn,
and after 'that Is done, Mrs. Connell
will let the contract for the erection of
a large double dwelling.
Miss Margaret Murphy, Lizzie Snow
and Mary Murphy will spend the en
suing two weeks at Cryr.tal Lake.
An entertainment and social under
the auspices of the Nineteenth Century
Literary assoclatlor will be held on
Wednesday. Aug. 21, at Callery's hall.
John Hughes, son of Michael Hug'hes,
of Stone avenue, was struck on the ear
by a base ball in a pime Tuesday and
the drum was ruptured. Dr. Manly is
A "weighing" social was held last
night at the Cedar Avenue Methodist
Episcopal church. Ice cream and cake
was afterwaTd enjoyed by all present.
A "poverty" social will be held to
morrow night at the rooms of the
Young Women's Christian association.
Clarence Steele is improving the In
terior of his shoe store by the addition
of some new shelves
Mrs. Osterhout and Mrs Joseph Gil
lespie, of Oak street, and Miss Price,
of Philadelphia, who is visiting with
Mrs. Osttchout, Bpent yesterday at
Guy Osterhout, of Oak street, left yes
terday for Nicholson.
(Mrs. H. C. Tohey and children, who
are visiting with Mrs. G. E. Guild, spent
yesterday with relatives in Hyde Park.
The business men of the North End
are rejoicing over the work .which
Street Commissioner Kinsley Is doing
on West Market street The street has
been In a very bad condition for several
Miss Annie WaUsh. of Cuslik avenue,
spent Tuesday at Mountain Park.
Miss Katie Faltry. of West Market
street,, and Miss Katie Mannley, of Os
tcraout's store, will leave today for a
two weeks' vacation at Atlantic City.
Miss Aggie Cullen, of Dunmore, who
has been visiting with Mrs. P. J. Ilo
gan, of Bloom avenue, has returned
Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Arnold, of Summit
avenue, Ml?s Laura and Miss Edith
Fish, and Robert Fish spent yesterday
at Farvlew. '
Mrs. Thomas 'Morgm and children, of
Church avenue, are at Crystal Lake.
Miss Katie Hamilton, of Baltimore,
Is the guest of Miss Margaret Burke, of
A Polish laborer employed at thtt
Olendsle mines received a pl'-ht Injury
yesterday. W r.vifl Jammed between
the : !') and a loaded car.
Felix Hughes and Joseph Brown are
visiting friends In the Empire state.
James McDonald, of Waverly, Minn.,
who has been visiting here the past
month, returned home last night.
Frank Jennings haa been visiting In
Nantlcoke the past week.
Henry Casey Is convalscing.
DURANT CASE ADJOURNED.
If Is Knmnred That on Attempt Has Itccn
.Made to Tamper with the Jury.
San Francisco, Aug. 7. Just after the
opening of the court In the Durant case
this morning. District Attorney Barnes
and 'Mr. Dickinson, one of the attorneys
for the defense, held a consultation, af
ter which Mr. Barnes Risked for an ad
journment of the case. The attorneys
for the defense concurred In the re
quest. iMr. Barnes said that certain
circumstances had arisen which made
It necessary to ask for the adjourn
ment. Judge Murphy said he was opposed to
any unnecessary delay, but he thought
an adjournment was proper In view of
what had been communicated to him.
It 1s understood an attempt has been
made to tamper with some of the
CAUGHT HER HUSBAND. .
A Parkersnurg Woman assaults Two
Women and Gets Arrested.
Parkersburg, W. Va Aug. 7. Mrs. C.
A. Roberts, the wife of a well-known
citizen of Jeanette street, met her hus
band strolling: along 'Murdock avenue
on Saturday night accompanied by Mrs.
Nell Murray and iMlss Sadie Green.
Mrs. Roberts attacked the party, and
managed to get In a few good blows
before her husband overpowered her
and gave his friends a chance to es
cape. The enraged woman overtookJ
them, and again attacked them a few
squares down the avenue.
The second attack caused a savage
fight, millinery, hair and clothing be
ing torn and disfigured, amid the
shrieks of not only the women, but also
of children, whom Mrs. Roberts had
brought with her In her search for her
hupband. The crowd which gathered
finally parted,, the belligerents. Ail
were arrested. Mrs. Roberts was fined
15 and costs for fighting, while her ad
versaries were notified to appear for
a hearing later on, on the charge of not
only ' fighting, but also of encourag
ing Roberts' attentions.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
t.r.ri!.hlJLhe,'J',?'? ' 'Wtera of In
tcrest will be public .- when acromp.
Hied, for ptibllcala. by the writer",
name, the Tribune will not be held re
sponsible for opinions here expressed.)
SOMHTIIINd A POTT I.I.EW I.I.WVIO..
Editor of The Tribune
Sir: Harold Frederic's London letter
In the Sunday New York Times says:
"Every person of Welsh blood in America
has heard of Llew Llwyfo, who begun be
ing a figure In elsteddfodau fifty years
ago. Several times during the last doxon
years these dispatches have chronicled his
final disappearance from public view.
Once, I think, he was supoosed to be dead
later It was said that he was a. poor old
wreck, existing somehow In great obscur
ity. This week he burst forth at the eis
teddfod in Manelly, to everybody's sur
prise, in first-rate form, and' walked off
w;th the prize for an epic poem amid roars
of applause. He Is now over JO. but he
tulks Jauntily of the career still before
Llew Lllwyfo Is well known to the Welsh
people of .Li anion, lie cams to this
country In INtW nnd conducted an eistedd
fod at old Washington hall in 1SK9. He re
mained In this country until the summer
of KU. It was his intention to make
America his home and had taken out his
first papers with that purpose in view.
In those days he was not only the lead
ing llterateur of his people, but he was
also the leading baritone of his musical
nation. Since he was a young man of 18
he has been the most prominent figure of
his countrymen as an orator, a musician,
a vocalist, pot and essayist. He won the
chli f luurelH of the eisteddfod as far back
as IK."). Ho has hud It brilliant career
nnd has probably ended his long siege of
remarkable victories in contests of poetry
end song with the crowning efTort of his
life ut the Llanelly national eisteddfod,
which was held last Week, by winning one
of the chief poetical prises of the eistedd
fod an epic poem of two thousand lines.
He has been from time to time editor of
he leading papers of Wales, anil in 1S7L',
In conjunet'on with John O. Morris, of this
city, and R. T. Daniels, of Pittsburg, con
ducted a. Welsh paper of great literary
merits in that city. He stumped the west
ern part of this state In the Interest of
General Grant against Greeley, and for
th late Governor Ilurtranft against Buck
alew for the go-ernorshlp of the stute.
He was a powerful speuker, eloquent and
convincing. He la at present the crowned
bard of Wales, having won this great dis
tinction of his country as far back as
thrity-flva years ago. He Is an nnti-Roy-alist
and has always been very pro
nounced In his condemnation of that form
His pronounced views In this direction
brought him face to face with the English
authorities years ago. He was delivering
one of his antl-Royallst lectures at Ches
ter, England. Chester Is practically a
Welsh city, although located In an English
country. Thp language of the inhabit
ants of the city to the present day Is
Welsh, and the le-eturer spoke In Welsh.
Fenianism was in Its glory In those days
and Stevens (the Fenian leader) was the
Mgnlng power of the order. He had
many sympathisers In Wa'es and among
the warmest of them was Llew Llwyfo.
During his lecture he made use of the
following expression: "Were I an Irish
man I would fight for the liberation of my
countrymen. No English shackles for
me." It was reported to the police and
from tho lecture platform the great poet
was taken to a prison cell. He was tried,
but was acquitted after a severe repri
mand. He soon afterward emigrated to
this, country, and would have ended his
days fcere had 't not been for the great
advantages that had been tendered by an
English musical institution to his son-in-law,
with whom he was living at Pittsburg
at the time. His son-in-law Is James
Sauvage, musical preceptor of Vassar col
lege, and one of the greatest baritones of
He was an Ameriran by Instinct and
loved her government and institutions.
Me is probably the greatest elsteddfodwr
of the age, and one of little Gwalla's moat
talented sons. He received a paralytic
stroke in 1SSJ which Incapacitated him
for some years to do any literary work.
It also affected his mind and it was feared
that It had ended his work In this direc
tion, but we are proud to learn that the
good old Wehih genius Is himself again
nnd that he covered himself with the
greatest glory at tho chief eisteddfod of
his nation last week. Llew Llwyfo Is 8
years of ago and receives a monthly pen
sion from his countrymen. Yours truly,
Scranton, Aug. 7.
THE NOISY NEW SBOY Nl ISANI.E.
Editor of The Tribune.
Sir:: I would like to ask through the
medium of The Tribune of there Is any
way to stop the racket made by the ven
ders of Sunday newspapers? From G a. m.
till 3 p. m. one's ears are assailed llrst with
the names of the local papers nnd later
"New York" and "Philadelphia," till one
wishes papers, venders and all concerned
were far, far away. I sit down in the
early morning to rend. Very Title good
can I rjU Tor the names of all the differ
ent papers are sounding in my ears, I go
to church, the same thing happens. Last
Sunday morning while Dr. Raymond was
praying in Elm Park church, the cry of
the newsboys outside ran paralllel with
the preacher's voice Inside till It was a
problem In my mind which could be heard
most distinctly by the congregation. I
was preaching in the Tabernacle of Cal
vary Reformed church one Sunday last
winter when the yelling of the news ven
ders was such that I could scarcely be
heard by the congregation. One of the
elders went out to ask the boy to stop his
noise, which he did not, and was saucy
Into the bargain. Now I think there ouRh;
to be authority enough In Bern p ton to
abate this nuisance and I hope you will
call attention to it on behalf of the great
number of Intelligent Christians to whom
It Is an offense. Yours truly,
Scranton, Aug. 7.
MR. SIIORAK'S DENIAL. '
Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In your Issue of thin morning you
speak of me as being an Instigator of the
prosecution of Valentine Ballough, of Old
Forge. This statement is a mistake. I
had nothing to do with It In any way nor
was It so testified at the hearing.
Scranton, Aug. 7.
BURIED IN A GRAVEL BANK.
Horrible Death of Two Laborers at
Philadelphia, Aug. 7. Gottlieb Gilt
man, aged 60 years, and Henry Wine
burg, aged 35 years, were crushed to
deam today by the caving In of a gravel
bank at Twenty-fourth and Clarence
streets. The men were laborers and
were completely buried.
Glltman was alive when rescued ten
minutes later, but expired In a few
minutes. Wlneburg was dead when
taken out. . ,
All Quiet and No Indians.
Washington, Aug. 7. The war depart
ment has received a telegram from Gen
eral Coppinger, dated Jackson's Hole, yes
terday stating that he bad sent out two
more acouHng parties. ' One returned,
leaving three In the field, each In com
mand of an officer. He , reports) "All
quiet and no Indians." .
HOLDING SECRET SESSION
Eiecative Committee of the P. 0. S.
of A. ia CooFcrcaee Here.
i'K EPA RING POK STATE CAMP
Proceedings Are Not Given Out for Publi-eatlon-A.
J. Col born. Jr.. Addresses
La&t Night's Reunion of Many ,
Cum pi-Will Adjourn Today.
State officers of the Patriotic Order
Suns of America held an executive ses
sion at the meeting rooms of Camp
242, at 209 Wyumlng avenue, yesterday
morning; in the afternoon they were
taken to Lake Ariel and enjoyed the
picnic of the Elks, returning at 6.30.
After supper a reunion of representa
tions from Camps 17t. 15. 226. 241, 242,
261, S80. 342 and 430. comprising the
Lackawanna Eastern district, was held,
at which the state officers delivered ad
dresses, and an eloquent one was also
given by Attorney A. J. Colborn. jr.
This morning the state officers will
leave the city for their homes. They
are as follows: State president. C. F.
Huth, of Shamokln; state vice presi
dent, George Anderson, of Philadel
phia; state secretary, William Weyand.
of Huntingdon; state master of forms,
Lincoln Brown, of Wilkes-Barre.
Proud of Its Progress.
Their visit here Is merely an execu
tive session preliminary to the state
encampment, to be held at Allentown
in three weeks. The business pertains
only to the order, and no Information
of the 'proceedings Is given out for pub
lication. Secretary Weyand was Inter
viewed In reference to the standing of
the order in Pennsylvania, and he gave
a very flattering account of Its pro
gress during the past year. There are
6tS camps In the state with an active
membership of 53.106.
The officers feel proud of the Increase
In membership, 34 camps, representing
a membeifhlp of more than 5.000, hav
ing been added since the last state en
campment, and the Indications are that
the progress of the order will continue
In future till It becomes one of the most
flourishing In the country. No state
organization, according to statistics,
the secretary claim, his a better rec
ord than the Patriotic Order Sons of
Tho Order Was Honored.
The order received an honor In the
appointment of President!! Huth as a
member of the Focht investigating
committee, he being one of .the two
citizens to be appointed on the com
mission. The order Is very prosperous
In the Lackawanna district and the out
look Is very encouraging.
The officers will conclude the business
of the Besslon this morning and will
make their report at the Btate encamp
ment. MRS. GARDNER LOCATED.
Sho Has Determined Not to Uo Rack to
Her Husband -round as a Servant In n
Norwich. Conn., Aug. 7. Mrs. A. M.
Gardnrr, the Christian Endeavor dele
gate to the Boston convention from
Arcadia, Nob., who mysteriously dis
appeared after the close of the conven
tion, and for whom the Boston police,
together with Mrs. Mary A. Llvermore,
the woman suffrage leader, have been
searching, was Ineatcd tonight. For
the past ten day? she had been working
as a domestic In the family of Edward
R. LaPierre, at Norwlchtown, In the
suburbs. The Incident of Mrs. Gard
ner's disappearance la a very queer one.
She Is a plump, comely and vivacious
western country woman, the wife of a
well-to-do and respectable farmer at
Arcadia. She haa three small children
in her far western home. She went to
Boston as tho regularly accredited En
deavor delegate of her home church.
During her stay in Boston and boarding
with a Cambridge family she wrote
three affectionate letters to her hus
band. In the second one she Informed
him that she was dangerously 111. This
was followed by a third one purporting
to be In the writing of a Mrs. Brown,
who informed Mr. Gardner that his
wife was dead and burled, and that it
would be Idle for him to look into the
On receipt of that epistle the husband
at once sent, a friend, J. W. Landers, of
Arcadia, to Boston to learn the circum
stances of his wife's death. With the
aid of the Boston authorities Mr. Lan
ders strove for many days fruitlessly to
obtain a clue 'to the missing woman.
He reached Norwich this afternoon, and
after a couple of hours of search located
her at La,Pierr. Immediately after
the close of the Endeavorers' conven
tion she had come to this town and
registered here as a member of the
summer school for teachers, describing
herself as Dorothy Mansfield, of Michi
gan. In an interview wlthiMr. Landers, sho
told him that she was satisfied to stay
in the east and peremptorily refused to
return home? She added that her hus
band had accused her of being Insane.
Mrs. Gardner and the LaPlerres had
gone to bed when a Times reporter
called at 10 o'clock tonight, but she came
to an upstairs window in the dark and
repeated substantially her statement to
Landers She Is satisfied with her pres
ent place and will remain there as a
FASSETT'S POWER GONE.
Piatt Men Declare Ho Was llodly Do
fcated Last Saturday.
New York. Aug. 7. J. Sloat Fassett,
and no more, shall offer yon a war
ranted gold-filled Koystona watch, with
Jeweled Elgin Works, Ladies' or Uontle
men's, rue elegantly hand engraved for
They are. worth $18.00. We will al
low all we can for your old one on a trade.
213 LICKIWANNI IVE.
Styles and colorings are
very fine this season.
Let us fix you up a
sample . room with nice
, Gilt Paper, $s. .; .
kckii ansa Jrou
the antl-Platt leader, of Chemung coun
ty, arrived in the city for the purpose
of consulting friends about the fight
against the one-man power In the next
state convention. Mr. Fassett's ene
mies claim at the meeting of the Che
mung county committee Saturday he
was badly defeated by a vote of 24
to 15, on a motion to have the executive
committee and the enrolling committee
Jointly call the next county convention.
They say that the Fassett men are In
a minority on both committees and that
the machinery Is therefore In the hands
of Mr. Piatt.
They are also saying that Fassett will
not be able to go as a delegate to the
state convention. Mr. Fassett laughs
at this claim, saying that the Piatt men
have been crushing him for a year and
have not succeeded In crushing him yet.
COST OF THE CENSUS.
Ten Million Pillars Expended to Ascer
tain How Many There Are of I s.
Washington, Aug. 7. United States
Commissioner of Labor Carroll, D.
Wright, who succeeded Hon. Robert P.
Porter as superintendent of the eleventh
census, today submitted to the secre
tary of the Interior be report of the
operations of the census for the fiscal
year 184-5. It shows that total expense
of the census up to date has been f 10,
51)1.142. The force has been reduced from
time to time, as the work neared com
pletion, until now but ninety persons
are employed. All the work can be fin
ished with the appropriation now
available, except the final printing nnd
binding. 'Mr. Wright is of the opinion
that the work can be completed and
placed before the public by the end of
this calendar year.
A GOOD APPETITE and refreshing
sleep at this season Indicate a condition
of bodily health. These are given by
Hood's Sarsnparilla. It makes pure blood
and good health follows.
HOOD'S PILLS are purely vegetable,
act easily yet promptly and effectively.
liny the Weber
and get the beat. At Guernsey Bros.
Known the world over as the
richest, choicest of ceramic pro
ductions; thin, light, white, abso
lutely free from cracking. It
compliments the good things on
the tabic, pays its silent tribute
to the good taste of the hostess.
We keep a full line of it in
WHITE AND IN EIGHT
The newest and prettiest from
the Limoges factory. You can
have a Dinner Set made, up to
suit your requirementscan buy
a little at a time until you have
all you want
WEIGHEL & MILLAR,
134 WYOMNG UEMUE.
Walk in and look urnund.
You're Rcttin them at next to
nothing. Wouldn't offer them
to you at such a sacrifice if we
didn't really have to get rid of
them to make room for our
Fall Goods, now nearly due.
14 pair Ladles' Tan Vici Button, ra
yor toe, former price $3.RO.
Closing Out at $2.50
30 pairs Ladies' Tan Fox Button,
needle toe, former price $U.RO,
Closing Out at $2.50
28 pairs Ladies' Russet, Goat Lace
Shoe, new opera toe, former
Closing Out at $2.50
30 pairs Ladies' Tan Vici, 3-Button
Oxfords, good style, former
Closing Out at $2.00
24 pairs Ladies' Tan Vici Oxfords,
needle toe, all sizes, former
Selling at $2.00
410 Spmt! SIM
WIN OHM S
SPECIAL ItaTES AND TRAINS VIA THE
"Central Railroad of Hew Jersey
LONG BRANCH, OCEAN GROVE
AND ASBURY PARK ON
SATURDAY. AUGUST 10th, 1895
Special excursion tlrkets will be sold (rood to
tro only on train leaving Scranton at 8 a. m.
August 10. 1W6.
Returning on Monday, August 13, trains will
leave Ocean Grove and Asbtiry Pars at 8.02 a.
m.. 120). SS.I0 p. m.; Long Branch 8.1V a. m
VIXt, 12.80 im m,
FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP, $3. 25
JOHN L HANGI, ENGRAVER,
OFFICE AND SHOP
811 Laek. At. end Btewart'g Art store.
Photo Engmlnf for Clrcolw, Boob, bit
N logon, Miwiptpaw. -
MahVTwtM wmI Um Worfc .
MARTIN & DELALW
DR. E. GREWER.
The Philadelphia, Specialist, and his asso
ciaiea atari 01 fcngnnn and Uunnas
physicians, are now permanuntly
OM Pottofflce Building, Corner Pen a
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor la a graduae of the Unlver
uy oi rennnyivama, rormrrly demon
trator of physiology and surgery ut the
Medico-C'hlrurirtcal collera nf Philaoi.
phia.- His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Ulood dle
DISEASES OP THE NERVOUS STSTE1
rt MinfliUnn. anvnnl mraalmnam 1 '
- ...... . ...... .. .. i . v on (1. 11 jr. 11
and women, ball rising lit throat, spots
iiiMiini uttiorv tne ye, loss or memory.
HMhU -.., .k- 1 1
ai.Ki.u., ..! 1 1 . ,
vuujw., c.oii, niviiim w lieu suuufniy
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
ujiiiid .lieu, iui iui ,ui II1II1H UKJ MClUill aU
tlfHI of life, making hapolncss Impossible,
dintresnlng the action o the heart, caus-
8 iiiibii v. iiwii, msiuu ui spirtis.evu
forebodings, cowardlc, fear, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, fenllng aa
, 1 Mrl In n...v( L. ... .
I T i ihwiij'ijb on wiien retiring.
hnfiilnn nf Itinnwhl anr 1 nKu.i.
tlon, weakness of the' limbs, etc.' Those so
,in.,cM Biiwmn vuiiBun u. immouiaieix
rd be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakce? of Young Men Cured.
If you havi been given up by your phy
ainlnn rn II unnn ih. Ann- an.i ..
d. He cures the worst cases of Ner-
Y'in jDinty, ncrorura. um Hores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of bo Eye, Knr, Nose and Throat.
Asthma, teafness. Tumors, Cancers ana
Cripples tl every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
nd confident. Office hours daily frera
a.m. to p.ri. Sunday, to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stamps for symtponi
blanks and m.r book called "New Life "
I will pay one thousand dollars in gold
iLB.Hy.1-nft- nom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
Old Post Office Building, Sr'pL
avenue and Spruce street.
WYOMING AVE SCRANTON
STEIHWIY ft SON
KRARICH I BACK
STULTZ t BAUER
Also m large stock of first -class
JAMES & KELLY
Late of Pittsburg,
First-Class Livery In Connection.
205 SPRUCE ST., SCRAHTOIL
CALL UP 3082.
MONET OIL W MANUFICTDRIHS
OPPIOE AND WAREHOUSE,
Ml TO isi MERIDIAN STREBT
Mm W. COLLINS, tVTgrr.
Cures Colds, Lays Out LaGrippe,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELMEN
DORF, Elmira, N, Y and for sale
by the trade generally.
MEGARQEL & CONNELL,
V Vholesfle Agents, Scraitoa, Pa. .
V esfra. Curtis Wheeler are reeofnised ae
the leading manufacturers of Ladles' Fine
Footwear in this country. Their Shoes pomoss
superior merits over nearly all others. Tl ey
are beautiful In design, graceful In appear
ance and possess the glove-fitting qualities so
much sought after iu dreea shoes- We call
your particular attention to our complete line
of Oxford Ties in black and fancy leathers in
any style of last and in all widths from A to
We Invito a comparison with other makere1
shoes at the same prices.
CORNER LICK. AND JEFFERSON AVES.
Speclallj Adapted for Reading and Sewing.
Consumes three (8) feet of gas per
hour and Rives an efficiency of sixty
Having at least 33 per cent over the
ordinary Tip Burners.
Call and See It.
HUNT I CONNELL CO.,
434 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
atamlarri in.tnim.nta In every eeaee ft
the term aa applied to Pianos.
exceptional in holding tneir original i mw
i of t
I NSW YORM WAREHOUSE, NO. tf
119 Adatns Ave.. New Telephone Bid.
HORSE - SHOEING
ML JOHN HAMLIN,
The Acknowledged Expert In
Horseshoeing and Dentistry,
la Now Permanently Located
on Went Lackawanna Ave.,
Near the Bridge.
EXCURSION TO NEW YORK
VIA ERIE AND WYOMING VALLEY H H,
Under the Auspices of the
Excelsior : Athletic -:- Club,
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17.
Fare. Round Trip $2.79
Qood for Ten Days 4.39
Mitons,P. a a of A.. Q. A.B.. a of T..
O. V. A. U., in fact all lodges and sect ties
Intending to run excursions can have the
best printing In the city at lowest prists
by calilBg at Tas TaiSBSS Jok Bit"-
ffl I Pure While