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TUB SOBANl'ON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 183.
i iLJ Iff iU
Only rounded spoonfuls are required not heaping spoonfuls.
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
BIG BARGAINS IN SHOES
RUSSET SHOES AT COST
COMMONWEALTH SHOE STORE
. THE LAUNDRY.
808 1'cnnAvo. A. II. WAR MAN.
Do Not Fail to See
Our Fall Styles.
127 WYOMING AVENUL
N. B. Prices Guaranteed.
A supper will be served by the Ladles'
Aid society of Kim Puik church tonight
from 6 to 8 o'clock.
The monthly meeting of the Hebrew La
dies' Relief society will be held this after
noon at 3.SO o'clock.
The Ladles Aid snclet.v. of Kim Park
church will sorve their reular furtiilphtly
Bur.pef tonight from (I to 8 o'clock' p. m.
Colonel Falrmnn, of New York city, will
lecture tonight In Grand Army hall on "A
Nation Saved by Transfusion of Blood."
The employes of tho von Storch and
Dickson collieries were paid yesterday.
Ths employes of Storr'B colliery will be
Judge Ounster yesterday approved the
bond of C. J. Thomas, recently appointed
tax collector of the borough of halton.
It Is for KJ.DuO, and the sureties are Thomas
Woodbrldge and William K. l'ltteniier.
In the arbitration room yesterday a
hearing took place In the matter of a ion. I
In Jefferson township. Attorney John V.
Scragg appeared for the viewers and At
torney C. XI. Gardner for the exceptants.
The recital by Miss Kdlth Norton as
sisted by Miss Augusta YamHk, soprano,
of New York, at Young Men's Christian
Association hall this evening, will be one
of the most pleasing entertainments of the
Judge Archbald yesterday appointed
David W. Dale, Jr., of Covington; Jesse
H. Snyder, of Hoarlng Krook, anil County
, . Surveyor A. H. Uunnlng viewers to lay
out and review a road in Spring Brook
In the case of Prank Peretosky, charged
hy his cousin, Paul Peretosky, with steal
ing a watch, $15 and a revolver, Alderman
Millar last night decided that there was
not sufficient proof of guilt and discharged
On "A Nation Saved by Transfusion of
'Hlood" Col. Kalrman will lecture tonight
at the Grand Army Republic hall for the
benefit of the Woman's Relief Corps, No.
CO and Grltlin Post, No. Good music
Will bo added.
The argument In tho Injunction prnyed
for by Attorney John V. Conoly, of De
troit, aftalnst Asher M. Fell, at Wllkes
Barre, both executors of the estate of
John M. Fell, late of Waverly borough,
this county, is continued until Jan. 8, is;).
The personal, property of the Church
Coal company, of the North End, was sold
yesterday by the sheriff. Attorney GeorKe
8. Horn, representing the execution credi
tors, bought it In for RJS.7.V The real es
- tate will bo exposed ut publio sale next
Tho will of George Hahn, late of the
South Side, was probated yesterday, and
letters testamentary were granted to
Charlotte Hahn, the widow, and John
Hahn. The will of 'Harriet Harvert. lato
of Carbomlule, was probated, and Sarah
A. Kase was granted letters testamentary.
Mlko Gikle, a Green Hklge Polander, 22
years of nge, was ' Injured In the Green
Ridge shaft yesterday by a fall of roof,
He was taken to tho Lackawanna ho
pltnl. His right leg Is fractured, his left
sirtklo broken, there Is a serious wound on
tho pelvis bone, and his head Is a mass of
wounds. He has injuries enough to kill
two men, but the doctors say he will re
cover, A mooting: of stockholders of the People's
Street Railway company was held yes
terday afternoon at tho office of Horace E.
Hand and a board of directors was elected
which then erfected an organization. The
board Is as follows: J. P. lllsley, of Phila
delphia, president; Frank Billlman, Jr.,
vice-president; Horace K. Hand, secretary
and treasurer; C. Ford Stevens, assistant
secretary and treasurer;. C. M. Clark, of
Philadelphia; J .Alton Davis ond Timothy
The Florence Crittenden mission man
agers wish to acknowledge donations from
the following persons: W. W. Lathrop,
Mrs. G. 13. Dean, Huntingdon's bakery,
Zeldter's bakery. Airs. N. C. 8., Montrose;
.' Cash, M: Cash, $3; Mrs. J. G. MeAsklo,
; John Armbrust, Mrs. John Faurot, Miss
A. K. Sanderson, Mrs. C. H. Matthews,
Christian Kndeavor of First Presbyterian
church; William Adams, Chinchilla;
People s market, City Branch of Needle
JVomans Guild of America, Mrs. Mayer,
.A'."?. ""hool. Mrs. W. B.iDlohl,
jMrs. W, W. Patterson, Mrs. Howarth.
v y A Short Story.
' W are a-lvtaff special, attention to cor-
lets, underwear and hosiery. A visit to,
, these departments will repny you. ,
. MBAKS HAGEN.
I will sell StHuU & Co.'a store, No 121
North Washington ave at publio auction
commencing at i- o'clock p. m. Frldny,
Nov. 8th. 20 shares Scranton Glass Com-
iany sw:h, two iois m North Pnrk and
lull A Co. Interest In thif j.,qua
ns premine ran uccupiea oy them, vls.i
Ul fUl II. MBUItlftlUII live.
T,. " ' . . J. L. H
' The eream of Hull A Co.'a parlor furnl
j v lure will bo aoldUoday at auction,
Tse tonio effect of Monsoon Tea in mar
Jelous, Trjr it. .. J: ,
v LACE GURTHINS 01
I IS i MOT
"I'urc and Sure."
IT WAS A SLAUGHTER
Haywood Curried tk County by Over
JUDGE KULAK!) LED THEM ALL
Went About Fifteen Hundred Votes Ahead
or Ilia Tlckot-Loncstrect'a Great
Showlng-UartI litis Ovor Ono
Thousand Votes to Sparc
With the complete returns at hand
victory Is too tame a word to charac
terize the result of Tuesday's battle.
Slaughter is more In keeplnp. The
olllcial figures ns secured from the re
turn shoots and printed In a complete
tuble on the sixth page of to-day's
Ihsuo surprise even the most sanguine
of tho Republican leaders.
When Republican headquarters
closed at 1 o'clock yesterday morning
the candidates and others went home
in high Klee at the very decisive vic
tory width the fulriv complete returns
indicated. None, however, It Is safe to
say, counted on Mich a sweep as Is
shown by the complete totals. Here Is
tho story In brief:
Haywood, R SWl
Meyers ,D 4225
Haywood's plurality 4109
Wlllnrd. R hU0
. Keeder, R Si. '
Orlndy, R '741
Yerkes, 1 2Sfc5
Noyes, 1) 27!
Smith. D 7710
Rechtel, D 27.TT
Magee, D 2719
Campbell, P U7
Lathrope, P 81
Sterrett, P -l
Vail, P W
H ufTer, P 6U
Btevetis, P 63J
I.ongstreet, R W'l
Kellcy. D..... !88
liuteson, 1'. 13
Longstreet's" plurality 27ti3
rtartl, R 8l.r,7
Dunning, D 7W
Mitchell, 1" KW
Bartl's plurality 1072
Haywood's 1Kb Plurality.
That Haywood more than doubled
Myers must be the greatest cause of
surprise to a person who has watched
this county wavering between the Re
publican and Democratic columns al
most from the very beglnnlm? of Its
existence. Another feature of the re
turns is the great vote cast for Judge
W'lllnrd In his home county and city.
It Is strange to relate but true never
theless that at 6 o'clock last evening
Mr. Dunning refused to concede Mr.
Hartl's election. He admitted that
Haiti was apparently ahead, but did
not give up all hope.
At midnight, Judge Smith on the
strength of private telegrams received
from nearly ever portion of the state
claimed his election by 4000 plurality
over Judge Yerkes, In special dis
patches to The Tribune the Philadel
phia Press and Times claim Smith's
election. The Inquirer believes Yer
kes to be the successful one.
There w " no apologies offered for
their defeat by the Democratic leaders
yesterday. It was a square, clean
knock-out and they were frank enough
to admit It without arguments. Com-.
Ing right on the heels of their recent
desperate family quarrel the crushing
defeat has had a most depressing ef
fect on the rank and file of the party
and it will take some time for organiz
ation to recover sufficient strength to
have a fighting chance of winning in
Leather dining chairs at auction today
at Hull & Co.'a.
RITE OF CONFIRMATION.
A Clilncso Woman Among Thoso Con
firmed hy lilshop Nicholson.
Hlshop Nicholson, of Philadelphia,
admliistered the rite of confirmation to
fourteen candidates nt the Grace He
formed church, Wyoming avenue, Inst
evening, hileven others were received
Into membership In the church by Jet
Special choral music and congrega
tional singing appropriate to the occa
sion were features of the ceremony..
After an opening hymn Bishop Nichol
son gave a learned, eloquent and tnter
estlug discourse In which his general
theme was the second coming of Christ,
which Is one of the distinctive char
acteristics of this church. He argued
that Ood In his covenant with Noah
assured him that there would never
again be nn Interruption In the work
ings of the laws of nature. There will
be a fiery visitation, but It will not re
sult In total destruction. It can be only
a partial destruction. There will be
no failure of day and night, no suspen
sion of the seasons.
Whnt Astronomers Snld.
In 1866 a star In the northern crown
took lire and burned for two days. So
Intense wns the heat that astronomers
averred that If it was a sun and was
surrounded by planets that the whole
system must have been consumed.
Tho late Proctor, an astronomer whose
authority no one can doubt, said that
In 1897, or at the most a few years
later, our own sun will break out with
the same fiery intensity. "We know
not," continued Rlshop Nicholson,
"whether or not this Is to be. It may
be so. If it Is to bo so that in 1897 our
sun. Is to take on that enormous In
crease of heat, I for one shall say Hal
lelujah! Kven so come Lord Jesus!"
At the conclusion of the confirmation
ceremony Bishop Nicholson delivered a
short charge In which he urged the
regular and studious reading of the
Bible, tho frequenting of the church
services and also private -prayer and
Chinese Woman Confirmed.
Among the number' confirmed Was
Mrs, Boo Hoo Doo, wife of the well
known Chinese merchant She wore
her native costume and was accom
panied by her husband who, holding
their infant child In his arms, stood by
her side at the chancel rail and Inter
preted the questions and answers pre
scribed in the ritual. She Is the first
Chinese woman to become a church
member In this city.
ACCIDENT AT MOOSIC. '
It Resulted In the Heath of Foreman
, Wesley Tnbln
A very cad accident happened at
Mooslo Monday evening, wl ere v the
Scranton and Plttston Traction com
pany's tunnel Is In course of cSnirtntc
tlon under thu Delaware and Hudson
Canal railroad. Wesley TnMn, the
foreman, who had charge c the Job,
was directing a force of men, who were
'tearing down some heavy timbering in
the tunnel. One of tho beams fell
without warning and struck Mr. Tobln
on the head. He died at .an early hour
The home of the deceased Is in Union
Spring, N. Y. His wife, mother and
sister were telegraphed for and reached
his 'bedside before the end came. He
was a young man, and had a promis
ing future. The remains were taken
to 'his late home yesterday, and were
accompanied by Messrs. Leonard, Con
way, Neary, Heap, Sheehan and Gro
gan, of the Avoca Catholio Mutual
SUITS AM) CROSS SUITS.
Urotlicrs-ln-Law, Sisters-in-Law, Con
stables of the Law and Othors Are at
There Is bother at Callahan's corners.
An Hungarian living on Twenty-second
street, in the vicinity of the corners,
who for the sake of popularity adopted
the name of Mike Regan struck an
other Hungarian some time ago and
for doing this a warrant was sworn
out for his arrest. The warrant was
given to Deputy Constable Burns, and
when he went to serve It was, bo he
claims assaulted by Regan.
Thereupon Burns 'had a warrant
sworn out for Regan's arrest and en
gaged Constable Murphy of the same
bailiwick to serve it. He was also
thrown out and as a result of his visit
Julia Dova, a young sister-in-law of
Regan has Murphy arrested for force
ful familiarity. James Callahan, a
young man who was nigh at the time
and who, as he alleges, went in to save
the girl from the constable's designs,
received a gash on the head. Now he Is
to be arrested for interfering with an
officer In the discharge of his duty and
he In turn Is going to have the constable
Will lluvo Constable Arrested,
arrested for assault and battery. His
brother, George Callahan says he will
today have the constable arrested for
perjury which, he claims, to be able to
prove that the constable goes regularly
to court and swears that there are no
unlicensed liquor cellers In the Twenty
lirst ward where he knows by actual
count that there are seventy-four and
that one of them Is kept by his own
mother-in-law. Further, he will try
to show that It Is because of the Hun
garian's failure to pay his whisky bill
ut the mother-in-law's shop that all
this trouble resulted.
This highly edifying condition of af
fnirs was made public at a hearing in
Aldermnn Millar's office last night,
when Constable Murphy was arraigned
for the alleged assault on the Hungar
ian girl. The alderman allowed Murphy
to go on his own recognizance until 7
o'clock this evening when tie will be re
quired to furnish $500 ball or go to
When tho hearing was over Constable
Murphy and his deputy Constable
Burns produced two warrants charging
assault and battery, one against Regan
and another against the girl. The al
derman .would not allow the processes
to be served in his otilce so the two
limbs of the law took stations outside
the door and waited the exit of their
prey. But the prey had a foxy legal
adviser In the person of Jack Tierney
and they refused to exit.
I'lnyed a Waiting Game.
When the waiting game bectfme
irksome to the alderman he called Con
stable Murphy and warned him that in
view of the fact that he was a prisoner
paroled in his own custody he would
be guilty of questionable conduct in
serving a warrant.
The two constables decided to bide
their time and tne litigants went their
various ways, while the Interested spec
tators wondered where the thing would
K1VLER AND LEWIS WIN.
Result of tho Third Night ot Champion
Jerome K. Kcogh's Tournament.
At the pool tournament last night at
Jerome R. Keogh's rooms the first game
was won by Charles Klvler, of Wilkes
P.arre; his competitor was Will Jo-nes,
of Pittston. This Is Kivler's first vic
tory; he was defeated Monday night by
Joe Thorpe, of this city. .Jones has lost
the two goimes he played. The score
between Klvler and Jones last night
Klvler 0, 6, 1,1. 1, 13, 11. 11, 9, 11, 11,
12, 6, 1100. Sera'tches, 3.
Jones 15, 9, 2, 14, 2, 4, 4, 6, 4, 4, 3, 9, 1
73 Scratches, 4.
The second game was between John
Davis and John Lewis, both of this
city. The latter won, and this makes
his second game won. The contest was
a close one. The score Is as follows:
Lewis 7, 7, 3, fi, 13, 9, 7, 6, 8, 4, 10, 15,
6, 4100. Scratches, 4.
Davis 8. 8, 12, 10. 2, 6, 8, 9, 7, 11, S, 9,
0, 090. Scratches, 6.
Tonight Thorpe, of this city, will play
Jlelstand, of Wllkes-Rarre, and the sec
ond game will be 'played by Jones, of
nttston, and Harris, of Scranton.
ABORN COMPANY'S RUN.
Tho Opera, Chimes of Normandy, Will Be
At the Academy of Music last night
"Tar and Tartar" was well sung and
acted by Milton Aborn and his oper
atic company. Mr. Aborn as Huley
Hassen gave an excellent Interpreta
tion of the shipwrecked tar. The house
wns comfortably filled.
The company continues at the Acad
emy throughout the week. To-night
will be presented "Chimes of Nor
mandy;" to-morrow night, "Marl
tana;" Saturday night, "Mascot;" Sat
urday matinee, "Whip Ahoy."
Do you know Hull & Co.'s stock of
furniture is being closed out at auction
A Card to the Public.
The clothing store formally occupied
by Martin & Delany will be known here
after as the. Coal Exchange Clothers and
the creditors of the firm of Martin A De
lany of whom M. Kali & Son were the
the largest creditors, will continue to close
out their entire stock of which there is
from ten to twelve thousand dollars left.
We have still a laTge assortment of men's
and boys' suits on our CO cents on the dol
lar counter which are tho best bargains
ever given In Scranton. The overcoat and
ulster stock for men's, boys' and children's
wear Is without doubt the handsomest
and best fitting line ever shown In Scranton-
and on which we will give you 25
cemts off on every dollar of your purchase.
We will give to the little boys who wear
knee pants a large assortment to snlect
from at prices never before hard of. Knee
pants at 10 cents, 2G, 30, 40 and AO cents, the
best bargains to be had anywhere. Come
In and look these goods over before pur
chasing elsewhere for we can save you
money anil time as there are no btter bar
gains In Scranton than these are. Remem
ber the place formally
MARTIN A DELANY,
. Coal Exchange building, 130 and 132 Wy
Mies llardenbergh's Pianoforte.
A thoroughly high grade and progres
sive school for the study of the pianoforte,
musical theory and Interpretation.
Special Instruction In child music edu
cation and In training of teachers, est
sale of parlor seta today St Hull
A Co.. . . .
BEHIND ALTOONA BARS
Harrlnq & McSwceney Have Dclirered
. Up Their Mysterious I'risoncr.
HE IS IN BLAIK COUNTY JAIL
Final Hearing In tho Habeas Corpus Pro
ceedings Carao t'p Us fore Jndgo
Archbald Yesterday and the
' Rule Was Discharged.
Before Judge Archbald In chambers
yesterday afternoon the final hearing
took place in the habeas corpus pro
ceedings In the case of Frank Wilson,
the man who was so mysteriously
guarded and bound o prisoner In the
olllce of Barring & McSwceney, in the
Commonwealth building, and of whom
the detectives refused to be interviewed
until Wll?on succeeded In letting the
outside world knov of htmaerf through
the agency of a note thrown out of the
It is alreidy public for what he was
wanted an 1 also concerning tho steps
taken by Attorney George M. Watson
to Bcsjre Wilson's release on a writ of
habea corpus. Judge Archibald al
lowed Ban ing ft McSweeney, who were
represented at the hearing by Joseph
O'Brien, o rt-tnin the custody of the
prisoner, as they had a warrant: but
the court Insisted that they should de
liver Wlhon to th authorities of Ulair
county, where he Is accused of having
ccmmittcl a foul and brutal murder.
Judge Archibald appointed yesterday
as the date of the Dual -hearing. At
torney O'Brien appeared for the de
tective agency, end Attorney Watson
represented the absent prisoner. Mr.
O'Brien produced a certified copy of the
record of the mayor's court at Altoona.
llo Was Given n Hearing.
The transcript was duly attested by
Mayor S. M. Hoyer, and it set forth
that in Hie case of the commonwealth
of Pennsylvania ngninst Frank Wilson,
James Fj rrcll and William Doran. one
of the defendants was duly arraigned
at a hearing In Altoona before Mayor
Hoyer on Monday, Nov. 4, an-d upon
being asked as to his guilt or innocence,
appealed for a continuance on the
gruund that 'he was not ready for a
hearing. Wilson's request was allowed
nnd he was forthwith remanded to
the custody of the sheriff of Blair
This was sufficient for Judge Arch
bald, aa it i-'hovvs that Barring & lie
Sweeney nad compHed with the re
quvremen'ts of the order of court, and
delivered the prisoner to the proper
authoiHies. That ended the purpose
of the flnal hearing, and thereupon the
rule wus discharged. Wilson will be
tried fur the murder of Henry Hon
neke, an ated German, whose dead
body was found April 7 hast In his
little home on the outskirts of Altoona.
He -had been struck and ragged. Rob
bery is presumed to Siave been the
motive of the murder.
Arrested at Strondshurg,
Wilson and two companions, James
Farrell and William Doran, ara sus
pected of the crime. The first named
wa-s arrested Monday, Oct. 28. on a
railroad train at Stroudfburg. Ho was
brought to Scranton by tihe detectives
and takon to Llarrlng & McSweeney's
office, where he was kept a prisoner
until Monday, Not. 2. Wilson was told
when arrested that it was for lar
ceny of a gold -watch. He professed,
while In Scranton to 'be entirely Ignor
ant of the murder of old Bonneke.
District Attorney Hammond, of Blair
county, fea's onfldent that a com
plete case will be made out against
WUson. His two pals, Doran and Far
rell, are yet at large.
Mr. Pennington Wilt Give tho Second of
the Sciks on Saturday.
In England, the organ ns a concert
Instrument plays a most Important
part. All the large cities such as Lon
don, L-eds. Llerpool and Birmingham
have concert halls of giant dimensions,
each containing a magnificent organ,
and, In the majority of cases, the or
ganists are known as "city organists,"
being elected and paid by the city
Following the admirable F.ngllsh
plan, Mr. Carnegie has had built by the
Farand and Votty company (the build
ers of the organ In Kim Pnrk church,
this city,) a magnificent organ and
placed in the new library building
which he presented Tuesday evening
to the city of Pltnburg with appropri
ate ceremonies. He did not stop here,
but has engaged ono of the finest con
cert organists In this country at a
salary of four thousand a year to give
semi-weekly recitals. We refer to
In the matter of opportunity to hear
the organ as a concert Instrument
Scranton Is also highly favored. The
Elm Park church organ la one of the
finest Instruments In this country and
Mr. Pennington has already given In
disputable evidences of bis being a
scholarly concert orgnnlst. His second
recital occurs on Saturday afternoon
next at four o'clock, when he will be
assisted by Miss Winifred Sullivan,
soprano, and Miss Julia C. Allen, vio
linist. The piece de resistance will be the
grand sonata in C minor by Alex. Gull
mant of Paris, with whom Mr. Penn
ington studied the sonata from the
printer's proof sheets this spring.
MEETING OF CARPENTERS.
Will He Addressed by a Well-Known
The following notice of interest to
carpenters and other mechanics re
garding a proposed public meeting has
"Local Uiirilons, Nos. 484 and Stl"
United BriMier'hood Carpenters ind
Joiners of America, will hold a public
meeting nt the Armory, Adams avenue,
on Thursday, Nov. 14, 1S95, when P. J.
MoCluiro, secretary-treasurer of the
United Brot'herhood Carpenters and
Joiners of America, and Vice President
of the American Federation of Labor,
will deliver an address. His suJiJect
will be Trades Unions In America and
Europe.' There Is not a man In Amer
ica today who Is in -better shape to
handle the above subject than Mr.
MeOulre, he having Just returned from
a European tour, and It Is a well
known fact that tie Is the best posted
mam we have on trades unions in gen
eral." FOR CITV TREASURER.
Daniel Williams, of the Fourth Ward.
Is a Candidate.
iD&nlel Williams, of 'tihe Fourth ward,
has announced Ms candidacy for city
treasurer, subject to the division of
the Ripublican city convention.
Mr. WHKanrs Is on of the best known
Welsh-American reri-derrts of Hyde
Park. He ha never held public office,
o-tiher than a membership of the poor
aard. H Is a bro'Mier f Hon. Morgan
B. WIHiair., of Wllkes-Banre, and In
btifiness Is a contractor.
Mr. Williams' candiidacy Is supported
by many influential friends on the West
Old Rnbe Tanner at Pevls".
John J. Black In "Old Rube Tanner,"
suported by an excellent company of
singers and dancers, and their well known
band and classic orchestra will be the at
traction at the Davis for the rest of the
week. Concerts at I and 7.16 p. m. daily, In
front of theatre.
The World's Rest
Quality Is what we claim for the Garland
beating stoves. They are made from Iron
mixed with aluminum, and will not crack.
They are ntckle-plated on copper and have
the revolving Are pot. Call and see them
at Thos. F, Leonard's,
: 60S Lack ave.
Office furniture at auction today at Hull
a Co. 'a. .,
EASY TO DYE W ITU THE FAST BLACK,
Clothing of all Kinds Readily Modo
Rica. Full Black-Three Special Fast
Illacks, for Wool, for silk and Feathers,
for Cotton and .Mixed Goods.
Until reently it was thought impos
sible to dye goods black without crock
ing and fading, but the three Bpeclal
Fast Black Diamond Dyes are easy to
use and will make colors mat never
fade or wash out.
Mrs. Lou Chamberlain of St. Louis, In
a recent letter, writes: "I have used
the Fast Black Diamond Dyes with
good success, dyeing a coat and vest
for my husband that previously had
been dyed at tho dye house but had
faded out. Two packages of the Black
Diamond Dye gave a rich, full black
and the coat and vest look to-dny as
good as new and have not faded tho
lotist bit, although they have been worn
Blx months in sun and rain."
Mrs. A.E. Hartley.an Eastern woman,
in telling of her first experience with
Diamond Dyes, writes: "Being a novice
In dyeing, I may safely say that the
plain directions on the Diamond Dye
packages will enable any Intelligent
person to use them with good results.
I dyed a faded spring overcoat of my
husband's with a pneknge of Fast Black
Diamond Dye. and It looks like new.
The dyer would have charged me $2.50.
but I did It for ten cents and got a per
fectly satisfactory color."
Be sure that you got Diamond Dyes
when you want to dye suits, gowns,
cloaks, rlbobns, stockings, shawls, etc.,
and then you will have colors that are
unfading and true to name.
IT WILL BE HARD FOUGHT.
Seranton Foot Hull Club and Wyoming
Seminary Team to Meet Saturday.
The Scranton Bicycle club nnd the
Wjoivilng Seminary play the second
game of the series between these two
teams at the Base Ball park Saturday,
and a great battle Is expected, as Wyo
ming still feels the sting of defeat, re
ceived last Wednesday, a:ul the Hlcycle
boys are determined that no team shall
score against them again this year.
The team will practice to-day and to
morrow, and, owing to the number of
men that are Just now laid tin for re
pairs, at least three new faces will be
found on the eleven In Saturday's
game. Zang. Gelbert, Thayer and per
haps Connery will not be able to play
Saturday, though as to the latter. It
Is expected he will be In conuitlon by
Zang's old place at right guard has
become a source of anxiety to the man
agement, as there is little prospects of
finding a man who will bo able to fill
his place. The prospects of having two
of the large universities here again this
year, are very bright Indeed. Penn
sylvania and perhaps Princeton will
play against the Bicycle eleven ere tne
season is over.
GLEASON'S ARM AMPUTATED.
Found at Clark's Summit with .Member
James Gleason, a man appearing to
be forty years of age, was taken to this
city on the milk train at 5 o'clock yes
terday afternoon. He had been found
lying alongside the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and "Vestern railroad tracks at
Clark's Summit, with his right arm
completely lacerated from the wrist to
The LacKawanna hospital ambulance
was In waiting at the station and he
was taken to the hospital. The sur
geons found It impossible to save the
arm and performed amputation at the
It Is not known where he lives; there
are no evidences that he Is a tramp or
was stealing a ride. He was consid
erably under the Influence of liquor
when brought to the hospital.
DEATH OF MRS. DE WITT.
Had Keen Suffering for n Short Time
from Lung Trouble.
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, Mrs.
Jennie DeWItt, wife of Photographer
M. M. DeWItt, died at their home on
Capouse avenue. The deceased hns
suffered for several months from a dis
ease of the lungs. Mrs. DeWItt was
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
E. Thomas, of the West Side, and had
a large circle of friends in this city.
Her death was a surprise.
The funeral win be held at 2:.10 o'clock
Friday afternoon, interment in Forest
Meals and Cold Lunches.
Meals nnd cold lunches served at all
hours at Lohmann's, Bpruce street, itegu
lar dinner 40 cents. Imported and domes
tic wines, cigars and liquors.
Auction sale of parlor furniture at Hull
& Co.'s today.
Foot Ball Challenge.
The Green Ridge foot ball team chal
lenge any team under 16 years of ago.
Would Ilk to hear from No. 14 school team.
Please answer through the Tribune.
J. Koch, Captain.
Brass nnd Iron beds at auction today at
Hull & Co.'s.
BAIRD In Scranton, Nov. 8, 1895, 'Mrs.
Ralrd, at her home, -122 Adams avenue, at
4.30 p. m. Funeral announcement later.
CAVKLL In Scranton, Nov. 6. 1H95, Ed-
. win H. Cavell, aged r9 years, at his resi
dence, 933 Green Ridge street. Notice
of funeral hereafter.
DAVIS In Scranton, Nov. 0, IKK, Mrs.
Ann Davis, of liill Kynon street. Fu
neral Friday nt 2 o'clock. Interment in
Washburn Street cemetery.
DEWITT In Scranton, Nov. 6, 18S, Mrs.
M. M. DeWitt at her home, 1315 Capouse
avenue. Funeral -Saturday at 2 p. m.
Interment in Forest Hill cemetery.
LITTLE In Scranton, Nov. 1, 1S9.". Helen
and Margaret, children of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Little, of Jackson street.
M'CANN In Scranton, Nov. 6, 1893, Mrs.
Bridget McCann ot her home on Irving
avenue aged fi years. Funeral Friday
morning at 9 o'clock. Interment In Hyde
Park Catholic cemetery.
WILLIAMSON In Dunmore. Nov. B, 1KB,
David Williamson. Funeral today from
his late residence on Grove street Thurs
day afternoon at 2 p. m. Services in tho
Dunmore Presbyterian church.
0lR DISPLAY OF
Is Unquestionably the Largest
and Most Elaborate to be seen
under any oue roof in the State.
Every thing in up to date Head
wear for Ladies', Miaiea' and
Children, and at prices below
what the samo High-Class Mil
linery can be bought for else
where. Place your orders with ns
and the styles will be right
HASLACHER'S : MILLINERY
- a LM6FEL0, SUCCESSOR.
CHRISTMAS Do Not
Will be here in a very
Now is the Time to Select
Don't forget to look at
Berry's beautiful stock
All new and right up to
BERRY, THE JEWELER
417 Lackawanna Ave.
Cloogh & Warren,
And Lower Grades at
Very Low Prices.
J. LAWRENCE STELLE,
303 SPRUCE STREET.
1 here is
miration mora than
only the r
tints of Venice
are shle to
Willi the col
Pass by and
see exhibit in
Louis - Rupprecht.
Successor to Eugene Kleberr- '
231 Penn Ave., Opp. Baptist Church
BEST SEIS Of TEETH ,'JS.M .
laelndlar the pajiihw eatreeslag ef
teeth by an enUrely new preessa,
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
Fail to Get
i Our American
Lynx Fur Capes
30 inches long and 3 yards
sweep. We are selling them
4.S8 wiH buy a very
fine Kersey Jacket, the very
1 INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
Of our line of high class gar
ments, superior productions
of novelties in Collarettes,
Capes and Jackets. As re
gards quality and workman,
ship, and made under our
138 Wyoming Avenue.
Thi Only Practical Furrier In the City.
If that is what you want, they
can be had every day
326-230 Wyoming Ave.
Gildemeester & Kroeger,
Ivers & Pond,
Soon B? fi?r?
Anil to bo prepared to meet fun cold
woatlicr you wunt a seasonable Suit ol
an Ovcrooat-or liotu
AND THE BEST PLACE
TO VISIT FOR SOMETHING G003
IN MERCHANT TAILORING
406 Lackawanna Ave.
THERE YOU WILL FIND
The largest stock to select from. Trim
ming Always of tho Rent, Latent Styles
in Cutting, and mado up on tbe promise
by Expert Workmen.
tVKothinR allowed to leave theostab
liahmeut nnlM satisfactory to tbe cus
tomer, and tbe lowest prices conaistont
with Good Merchant Tailoring.
Costs more than cheap
stuff but worth it
keeps you well, strong
and happy. A full line
to select from.
412 Spruce, 205 Lack.
tie el Pmaat tba Meat rmolar as henm 1st
Wareream OppeaiM CMumbas Ifeaamat,
has w.hsffes Ay Bgj