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TUB SCBANTON TBIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MORNLNtt. NOVEMBER 18, 1895.
"Dijs ef Aold Lang Sjce,"
Bj author sf "Bonnie Brier Bush
- las Haclarea's sew book
now ready. See It
ANTHRACITE CDLH DUMPS
Compared with Niagara Falls
for electrics I power.
" with Mis S. E Dickinsou's -interesting
on the industries of Scranton,
.Illustrated by numerous engravings, .
la Nov. issue Cassier's Magaiiae.
Price, 25 cents.
323 UCUWIIM ME.
And Always Have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
TO THE TRADE BY
Tho Weston Mill Go.
P. F. Orlffln, the Penn avenue shoe
dealer, was In New York yesterday pur
'Charles Benedict, the secretary-treasurer
of the Scranton Typographical
union, has been chosen delegate to the an
nual session of the American Federation
of Labor, which convenes In New York
city on Dec. 9. He will represent the Cen
tral T.Atvti. Iintftn fit thla ltv
Miss Margaret Barrett, of Dunmore.
left yesterday for New York to tend a
few days there buying roods for Haslach
er's millinery for the fall trade.
George A. Post, president of the Stand
ard Car Coupler company, of New York
city, and ex-congressman from the Fif
teenth district of this state, was In Scran
ton last night and was the guest of Depu
ty Prothonotary Myron Kasson.
"E. A. Fttsstmmons spent yesterday in
Misses Mame Brldgett and Mame Mur
tin, of Carbondale, .were Scranton visitors
STAFFOHD CHILD I.I En.
Fooled Evoobody with a Woll Concocted
, and Bettor Told Story.
. .bfni.A in .. -1,1 - i H.uH
aiiv .i.;ci-uiu . muiuuna gin wur
gave her name as Mary Downey when
picked up by the police and who told
that her foster parents had driven her
from home, was proven yesterday to
be a very bold prevaricator.
- John Stafford, who Is her real father
and who Is a mild mannered. Intelli
gent man, sought out the agent of the
Associated Charities yesterday morn-,
lng and explained that the girl was in
corrigible and had a propensity for tell
ing lies. An Investigation proved that
such was the case. Mr. Stafford said
that his daughter ran away from
school -yesterday and was afraid to go
home, when it was found out on her.
He took her home and Invited Mrs.
Duggan to Inquire among his neigh
bors as to the truth of his side of the
, This was done In a cursory manner.
ut enough was learned to satisfy the
Investigators that the child's story was
a lie out of the whole cloth.
For women, men, girls and boys, a large
line of good, honest and substantial hose.
Buy one pair or a doten, we are confident
that you will come for more.
" Mears Hagen.
p ' ' 1 o
English Capital for Americas Invest
" Important to Americans seeking Eng
lish capital for new enterprises. A list
containing (he names and addresses of I'J)
etccessful promoters who have placed
inents within the last six years, and over
11,000,003 for the seven months 6f IsH.
Price a or tS, payable by postal order
Xfi tho London and Universal Bureau of
Investors, (0, Cheapslde, London, E. C.
Subscribers will be entitled, by arrange
ment with the directors to receive either
personal or letters of Introduction to any
of these successful promoters.
This list is first class in every respect,
and every man or firm whose name ap
pears therein may be depended upon. For
placing the following It will be found In
valuableBonds or Shares of Industrial,
Commercial aad Financial Concerns,
, Mortgage loans, Bale of Lands, Patents or
XMroctors-SIR EDWARD C. ROSS.
HON. WALTER C. PEPTS.
CAPT. ARTHUR 8TIFFE.
.Rich, lustrous Kid. with tips of
seme or of Patent Leather; Half.
Scotch Edges; Regulation Military
Heels; Laced or Buttoned. An Ideal
20th Century- Street Shoe.
Extreme Needle Toes, English
Derby roes, both graceful and
fVUiivimwiei JUI TTUDlVIlaf RUU
iKU w mamm, y vo o, ftN 10 tt
; ti:e frjce is sua
I . i ; fVa
A Foe to Dyspepsia!
FAILURE CTJIIY BARf
Recalled by aa Actios to Assumpsit
That Is Now oa Trial
GLXSTEK IS THE PLAINTIFF
Ue Is tho Assignee of the Dsfnaet Iastlta
tioa aad Seeks to Recover Asaoaat
lie Alleges Cashier Jessap
Owes the Bank.
Ex-Cashier George A. Jessup. of the
defunct Scranton City bank, and his
sureties ex-Judge W. H. Jessup, Dr.
B. H. Throop. and Mrs. George A. Jes
sup, are defendants in a ault In as
sumpsit called for trial yesterday in
court room No. t before Judge Mc
Pherson, of Harrisburg. The plaintiff
Is Assignee Joseph A. Gunster.
Major Everett Warren, Horace E.
Hand and W. H. Jessup. Jr., represent
the defendants as attorneys and Judge
Jessup and Justice Hand are also pres
ent taking an active part. The prin
cipal part of the examination of wit
nesses was made by Major Warren,
Attorneys 8. B. Price. . Charles H.
Welles and Edward Merrlfleld repre
sent the plaintiff. Mr. Welles opened
the case to the jury and said they pro
posed to show to the satisfaction of the
jury that certain amounts as follows:
$1,000. 11.800, 1100, $230, $1,000, $178, $2,000,
$634 and $1,600, realised on notes had
not been accounted for In the affairs
of the bank. Mr. Jessup, as cashier,
would be responsible for these sums,
it was contended.
The minutes of a meeting of the
board of directors of the bank held on
March 22, 1882, were offered in evi
dence to show the engagement of Mr.
Jessup as cashier and the fixing of his
bond at $2S,000. Next Assignee Gun
ster was called to ldefltlfy the min
utes, which he did. The bond was not
turned over to the assignee when he
took possession of the bank's papers
after the failure. He went to Dr.
Throop and naked for. the bond. The
doctor bp Id he had It once, but It dis
appeared, and he could not tell where
It could be found.
Secretary Did Not Know.
N. O. Goodman, who was secretary of
the board of directors In March, 1SS2,
was called to tell something about the
bond, but he was not present at tho
meeting when the bond was approved,
and did not know anything about It.
Eber Dimmick and Victor Koch were
called as witnesses, but they gave un
Dr. B. H. Throop was called as a
witness. He had possession of the
bond once, but while he was absent in
Europe, Mr. Jessup came to his office
one day and was given a packet of pa
pers, but he knew that the bond could
not be found in his paoers afterward.
Attorney Merrlfleld was the next to
testify. He was not attorney for the
bank in 1882, but he was often consulted
about legal matters. The object of his
testimony was to prove the contents of
the missing bond. It was brought to
him after it was signed, by Victor
Koch, who was then president of the
bank. He compared It with the bond
of Assignee Gunster, who was cashier
before Mr. Jessup, and It was word for
word with it, except the signature. The
plaintiff has the bond of ex-Cashier
Gunster, and by offering It in evidence
Proposes to show thi terms of Mr.
Tcssup's bond as cashier, because Mr.
f errlfield has testified that both bonds
vere exactly Identical as to the pro
visions In each.
Testimony of the Assignee.
The afternoon was spent with hearing
the testimony of Assignee Gunster in
relation to the accounts over which the
dispute is raised. A wagon load of
ledgers, cash books, entry dockets,
journals, etc., was brought Into court.
and much time was spent going over
Items and accounts. The plaintiff's
side of the case will occupy today, and
Verdicts were rendered as follows:
For the plaintiff In the sum of $139.50
in the case of A. L. Spencer against Jo
seph Pendle and James Burke. For the
plaintiff in the sum of $123.16 in the case
of Patrick Kelley against John Smith.
The suit or Edward McDonnell
against Mrs. Patrick O'Hara for gro
ceries furnished to the family was tried
before Judge Edwards In the main
court room. Attorney George D. Tay
lor representee; tne piaintlnT and At
torney James Mahon. the defendant.
The bill amounted to $250. She claim
ed that her husband bought the gro
ceries. He Is now dead. The Jury
found a verdict but sealed It and will
hand it In this morning. The suit of
Katz Brothers against John Stout, an.
peal, was called for trial in the main
In No. 3 court room the sheriff's In
terpleader suit of Miss Miriam Miller
against W. S. Reed was tried before
Judge Gunster, and a verdict in favor
of the plaintiff was returned by the
Jury. The defendant had a levy made
on the effects of her parents and among
the property were a horse and buggy
and certain articles of furnitufe which
belonged to her. The parents swore
that the outfit and the furniture In dis
pute were purchased with money that
MASS MEETING AT ARMORY.
It Will Bo Addressed by Lecturer P. J.
Mayor 'William L. Connell la expected
to preside at the mass meeting to be
held In the Armory to-morrow night,
when P. J. McGuIre will deliver a lec
ture on "Trades Unions in America and
The parade, which will precede the
meeting, will start propmtly at 7.15 and
those who will participate are requested
to meet at Hulbert's hall on Wyoming
avenue at 7 o'clock sharp. The line of
march is as follows: Wyoming to Lin
den, to Penn, to Spruce, to Franklin,
to Lackawanna, to Washington, to Lin
den, to armory.
Members of the committee of arrange
ments are Philip Thomas, chairman; A.
A. Kearney, J. D. Kelper, W.W. Archer,
C. Wunderwald, A. Huber and Q. Yeag
ley. SYLVIA'S SOLDIER.
Will Bs Produced by the Chopin Soeloty
in Excelsior Hall.
On the evening of November 20 the
Chopin Literay society of All Souls'
Unlversallst church will produce the
war drama. "Sylvia's. Soldier," at Ex
celsior hall on Wyoming avenue.
The cast of characters will be aa fol
lows: Sylvia Horton, Miss Dolly H.
Jones; Mr. Horton, Henry A. Giles;
Bessie Bray, Miss Ida Smith; Arthur
Horton, John Elllcot; Horace Lyford
and Danny Mulligan, Edward Kings
bury; Archie Blake, Alfred West
The company has been rehearsing the
drama for some time and a fine pro
duction Is expected. ...
WANTED TO GO TO JAIL.
For That Reason John Moreross Stole a
Roll of Cloth.
A tramp giving the name of John
Norcross and his residence Fort Wayne,
Ind., was yesterday afternoon about
4.E6 arrested by Officer Thomas for tak
ing a roll of cloth from the display In
front of the dry goods department of
Fenner A Chappel's store In Provi
dence, The tramp was placed In the North
End lock-up and told the officer that he
could get no- work and wanted to get
In the county Jail, where he could get
something to eat For that reason he
Stole tha cloth.
Qaartarly Basket Meeting.
Tha Woman's Baptist Home and For
eign Mission societies of the Ablngton
association will hold a quarterly W
ket meeting at the Blakely Baptist
church, Olyphant, on Thursday after
noon and evening. The afternoon ses
sion begins 'at a. at o'clock. . The eve
ning meeting will be addressed by Mrs.
H. N. Jones, the state secretary, who Is
widely known aa a charming speaker.
Feckville and Olyphant cars pass the
SUSAN RYAN'S CHOICE.
Ia Toss-l'p Between Pitiston aad the
Jail she Took the tatter.
Disappointed In love, penniless and
deserted, poor Susan Ryan, as she stood
before the magistrate's desk in police
court yesterday morning, was certainly
deserving of pity. There was a fine of
$7.50 against her for disorderly conduct
and In default she was about to be sent
up for thirty day a Chief Simpson
sympathised with her on account of her
forlorn condition and through his Inter
cession Alderman Millar agreed to dis
charge on condition that she would go
to Plttston, where she has a sister liv
ing. Susan would not hear to thls.how
ever. She vehemently declared that
she would go to jail first Chief Simp
son was determined that the woman
would not go to jail and tried first to
reason with her and afterwards to
frighten her into accepting the alder
man's generous terms.
Susan Would Not Go:
With the latter end In view he direct
ea Captain Edwards to convey ner back
to her cell to await the arrival of the
patrol wagon to take her to the county
jail. But Susan had had enough and to
spare of imprisonment and refused to
go back Into the cell. Captain Edwards
attempted to carry her thither, but
tripped and both fell to the uoor. The
woman set up such a screaming that It
aroused the whole building and soon
the station house was filled with city
officials and clerks.
Mayor Connell, who was among the
first to reach the scene of the disturb
ance, advised that no further effort be
made to coerce the woman, but to al
low her to have her own way until she
cooled down. This was done and after
a time she agreed to go to Plttston and
was furnished transportation and put
on the train for that place. . .
Said She Had Five Hundred Dollars.
She Is a woman of about 44 years of
age and Is not overly well balanced
mentally speaking. She claims to have
had $500 before she met George Shaw
cross, with whom. It will be remem
bered, Phe ran away to Wilkes-Barre
and took out a marriage license. Her
fiancee, she says, borrowed all her
money and left her In the station house.
Shawcross, It is said, was an English
nobleman, who, after squandering a
fortune of ten thousand pounds, came
to this country and has been roughing
It ever since. He Is at present em
ployed as cook at Whyte's hotel, Frank
William Fennessy's dramatic spec
tacle, "81aves of Gold," will receive its
first production In this city at the
Academy of Music to-night While
melodramatic and bordering on real
Ism.which may savor of the sensational,
"Slaves of Gold" Is said to be a creation
of exceedingly rational treatment.
Superb scenic environments add greatly
to the attractiveness of the play.
Throughout tho four scenes the artist
has made the most of the opportunities
afforded. The company Is one of excep
tional strength and Is headed by the
author, Elmer Grandln, and charming
Eva Mountford. Other members of the
company are Frank A. Tannehill, John
T. Burke, Franklin Hurlelgh, William
B. Arnold, Gerald Anderson, Lawrence
Williams, Ida Zallaco and Anna Fields.
Delln Vox In the Frothlngham.
The Delia Fox opera company, which
has been playing an extended engage
ment at Palmer's Theater, New York,
In the latest and merriest comic opera,
"Fleur-de-Lls," will be the attraction
at the Frothlngham next Friday and
Saturday and Saturday matinee. The
story of the opera has been pronounced
one of the funiest and best that has
ever been seen in this city.
Tho Two John's Saturday Night.
On Saturday night "The Two Johns'"
company headed by J. C. Stewart and
Paul Dresser will be seen at the Acad
emy of Music. Of "The Two Johns,"
the Bridgeport, Conn., Dally Union
says: "The basis of the plot Is the old
stage favorite of mistaken identity, and
this brings about many amusing situa
tions In which the two heavy-weights
figure largely. The company is fairly
competent and Includes a quartette
whose excellent work was rewarded
with encore after encore. If you desire
a hearty, tingling laugh that will do
you good like a medicine, go and see
'The Two Johns' and their company In
their funny antics." ,
Nofelty Booked for Davis'.
The novelty booked for the last three
days of the week Is the Henry Comic
Opera and Comedy Boom, 4 musical
and farce-comedy extravagansa com
pany of good metropolitan reputation.
There are said to be thirty people In
the company, and many are well
known artists. The roster is headed
by Marie Rostelle, Annie Waltman and
Marjorle Maxwell. The usual good
business may be confidently predicted.
DISPUTE ABOUT CONTRACT.
Mrs. Mary Connell Says That It Was Not
Lived Up To.
Contractor Minor E. Worden, as
signed to Clarence M. Florey, by Attor
ney George L. Peck, yesterday brought
suit In assumpsit against Mrs. Mary
Connell, of Mlnooka, to recover the sum
of $1,651.41 with Interest from Oct. 30,
Three months ago Mrs. Connell let
the contract to Mr. Worden of a house
on the corner of Blrney avenue and
Sanders street. In the Twentieth ward.
The price agreed upon was $2,500, and
It was stipulated that the money would
be paid In instalments, as the work of
When the house had been ropfed and
almost ready for the plasterers to be
gin work, Mrs. Connell stopped the con
tractor from going any further, alleg
ing that he was not living up to the
contract, and she refused to pay him
for any of the work he had done until
he should tear out certain material,
which was said by her not to be up to
the required standard.
The carpenters have not worked on
the house in a month, and Mrs. Con
nell Is taking steps to engage another
FOR A DIAMOND RING.
Chiefs Of Police of Scrsnton and Wilkes
llarre Will Contest for Sheridan Pair.
The Elks' Quartette was the leading
attraction at the Sheridan Monument
association fair In Music Hall last night,
and the large number present Were
treated to several fine musical selec
tions. Many articles were chanced off
and those who won them were happy.
The attendance was as large as on any
other night since the fair-opened and
the receipts were very gratifying.
A contest for a diamond ring -wan
yesterday arranged by the officers of
the association between Chief of Police
Simpson, of this city, and Chief of
Police Brtggs, of W ilkes-Barre. Col
11ns A Hackett.the Lackawanna avenue
clothiers, have donated the jewel to the
management of the fair for the con
test. There will be a spirited contest,
and the popularity of both officials will
be certain to enrich the treasury many
'. KICKED bY A MULE.
Driver Boy Sustains a Compound Frac
ture of tha Jaw.
Thomas Cox, IS years old) living In
the Nineteenth ward and employed as
driver boy In Store's shaft, was kicked
by a mule yesterday morning and he
sustained a compound fracture of the
left jaw. He was standing behind the
animal and was resting against a car,
when the kick came without warning
and knocked mm insensible.
The ambulance conveyed htm to the
Moses Taylor Hospital. There the sur
geons set the broken Jaw bone, arid h
is now resyng comionaoiy. it wui do
several wc.ks before he will bo able to
QMY VERY RARE CURIOS
I hey Are the Property of the Iastitate
' of History aad Scteace.
COLLECTION IS EXPANDING
Rooms in the Court House a Vary Inter
esting Mace to Visit-Some of tha Ra
cent Additions to the Property
of the Iastitate.
Scrantontans may profit well by a
visit to the rooms of tne Lackawanna
Institute of History and Science on the
third floor of the court house, ana an
investigation of the purpose and work
ings of the organisation should encour
age in any person a spirit of Interest
Since the objects oi tne society were
recently put forward in an energetic
manner the collections or rare curios.
relics, books and the like has become
so extensive that space Is not available
for all the articles In the present rooms,
and It Is only a matter of time before
the absolute necessity of a building en
tirely uevoted to the society and its
collections la realised.
The words "history and . science,"
which appear In the society's title,
might create in the minds of many a
suggestion of something dry. The facts
are exactly opposite. The society may
never be likened to the Metropolitan
Museum of Art anu Natural history,
but It Is working along the same lines
as does the famous New York institu
tion, and the beginning Is not a small
one. An effort will be made especially
to perpetuate by a collection of writ
ings and objects the faets of the early
and present history of this region, but
any curio that wiu suggest or throw
llgnt upon scientific research will be
kept and exhibited.
An Interesting Cotleetion.
Even thus, early In the society's
career, one could very pleasantly spend
weeks among its many glass cases and
books. This comment will explain why
It Is impossible to enumerate even in
a general way the society's possessions.
If the visitor Is Interested in coal or coal
lands, or If he Is a mining engineer, he
will find much that he can study with
profit; If he Is a student, a merchant, a
professional man, or. In fact if he Is
anybody whose make-up contains the
possibility of thought and study, he will
be repaid by a visit to the rooms.
The curator, Charles LeRoy Wheeler.
has labored well in securing and classi
fying the collections. In another year
he could not properly finish the work
with the material now on hand, and for
this reason he is Interesting the mem
bers in the work and assigning them
duties in the performance of which
each movement is an education. Of
water and land shells alone there are
more than can be properly displayed
in the whole of the present quarters,
and this statement almost applies also
to the separate collections of ores, min
erals and birds. At no distant day a
list many be compiled of the donors and
donations and then It may be more
readily comprehended how valuable are
Some Recent Acquisitions.
Acquisitions to the society's collec
tion -this week alone embrace a box
containing about sixty species of fos
sils and hair a dozen species of shells.
from Henry Moons, of Columbus, O.,
a gentleman nearly 90 years old, who
has been a collector for more than three
score and ten years, and gladly makes
the society this fine donation. Also
a box of about forty species of shells,
fossils and minerals from C, S. Hodg
son, of Albion Hill.
Congressman J. A. Scranton has also
remembered the society with fifty well
selected volumes, largely publications
of the Smithsonian Institution and
United States Geological Survey.
jresieraay s mall alone brought an
extensive check list of shells from Dr.
J. G. Cooper, curator Qf the California
Academy of Sciences, an offer of a do
nation or sneus from Professor C. R.
Orcutt, of San Diego, Cal., and val
uable Information In regard to the con
struction of show cases and other mat
ters touching the best methods of ex
hibiting specimens, from Professor Q.
Browne Goode. assistant secretary of
the United States National museum.
A small, but Interesting, meetin u
held last night at the society's rooms.
DEATH OF JOHN CAFFREY.
Well Known Cttlten of Thia City Passed
awny Last Night.
John Caffrey. aged 50 years, died at
his home, 431 Phelps street, last eve
ning at o'clock, after an Illness of
three months. The funeral will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock and
Interment will be made In Dunmore
The deceased was a resident of this
city for thirty years, and during that
time retained the respect and good
wfl! of all who knew him. He was an
industrious man and worked hard un
til three months ago, when failing
health compelled him to give up. His
death is mourned by his wife and one
FOURTH ANNUAL BALL.
Jolly Street Car Men Danced at Tsrner
Turner hall, where Scranton Motormen
and Conductors' union held their fourth
annual ball ast night, was a place where
enjoyment and pleasure favored all who
came. The ball room floor was crowded
from 10 o'clock until 3 a. m. with danc
New : Goods
Open Saturday, Nov. 9.
A FlflB ASSS1TEERT
D nn r Mnli
Camelion Novoltios m Ate. eiws
High Glass Paris novelties
Call and see them. You
MEARS & HAGEN,
" - 415 UCXAlVJLrJ. A1I
ers, tripping to the music of Hayea
Bros.' orchestra. James O' Boyle was
master of ceremonies, and waa capably
assisted by Ales. McTaggart, Barney
McGM, George McHale.Phlllp McQulre.
James McQouldrlck, and other mem
bers of tha union.
It waa one of the largest attended
balls of the season, and waa In the
height of glow until the last minute.
The union very accommodatingly had
cars In readiness after the ball was
over to transport their guests to all
points of the city.
SUICIDE OF THE BEAN KING.
W. T. La more a ax. Who Surpassed All
Sellers, Shoots Himself.
Grand Rapids, Mich., Nov. 12. The
man who at his Grand Rapids elevator
handled more beans than any other
man in the world. William T. Lam
oreaux. generally known as the "Bean
King," committed suicide yesterday by
Ill-health was the probable cause.
He was 48 years of age, and began busi
ness here on a small scale about thirty
OFF TO AFRICA FOR WAR.
Troops Ordered from England Against
London, Nov. 12. An unexpected or
der was received at Devonport this
evening for a detachment of troops to
prepare to embark from Liverpool on
Nov. 16 for the gold coast. Africa, where
they will Join the expedition that will
be Bent against the king of Ashantee.
It is understood that a similar order
has been dispatched to other garrisons,
Card of Thanks.
The family of G. W. Roberts wish to ex
tend their thanks for the deep sympathy
shown by their friends In their late be
reavement, and especially to school No. 33,
of which the deceased was a member.
x, , - w- Roberts and family.
Nov. 12, 1S95.
HOLLISTER-In Scranton, Pa., Nov. 12,
J595,',. Carl- -2?. of Mr- and Mr- Earl
Holllster, of 221 Ash street, aged S years
and 4 months. Funeral notice later.
BLOOD AND NERVES are very closely
related. Keep the blood rteh, pure and
healthy with Hood's Sarsaparllla and you
will have no trouble from nervousness.
HOOD'S PILLS are the best after-dinner
pills, assist digestion, prevent consti
Tha World's Best
Quality Is what we elalm for tha Garland
heating stoves. They are made from Iron
mixed with aluminum, and will not orack.
They are nlckle-plated on copper and have
the revolving Are pot. CaH and see them
at Tho. F. Leonard's,
m 606 Lacks ave.
Taylor's New Index Map of Serantoa and
For sale at Taylor's Directory office, U
Tribune building, or given with an order
for the Scranton Directory MM,
Plllsbury'a flour mills have a eapaelty
of 17.600 barrels a day.
From now on this will be a
Strictly One-Price store.
Guesa we are the first
Scranton Jewelers to adopt
thia method. Seems strange,
Three hundred large medal
ion pictures, new and beau
Started to sell the minute
they went in the window.
Thimbles this week
Of beautiful gifts here. A
great many are selecting
now, and we set aside for
Christmas. Why don't you ?
OF VERY CHOICE
will be tempted to buy.
And other choice French
makes. Our assortment is
now very large, having just
opened several direct imports
tlons containing all the latest
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
04 WYOailB ftVEME.
Walk in and look around.
Is Now at His New Store
FULL LINE OF HATS
Sole Agent for Knox Hats. Come
and See Me.
205 WYOMING IVENUL
Baby Carriage Robes,
Table Covers, all sizes,
in Oil M,
P. r.VCREA & CO.,
I2S WYOMING AVENUE.
ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC H
r located ths finest Osfalog il banting
grounds m tne woria. uesanpnTe aooss on
application. Tickets to all points In llsioe,
Causds and Maritime Provinoes, Minneapolis,
Si Paul. Canadian aad United States North
wests, VanooaTer, Seattle, Taoooia, Portland,
Ore., Han FrancUoo.
First-Class Sleeping and Dining Cars
attached to all through trains. Tooriet ears
folly fitted with bedding, curtains and sp e
lally adapted to wants of families may be ntd
with seoond-elass tickets. Rates always less
than Tla other Unas, For fall information,
time tables, etc, oa application to
E. V. SKINNER, 3. B. A.
353 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
OABTin & DELAtlV'S
Are still offering the large stock Qf goods from
a5 to 5o per cent, below cost.
These Goods Must Do Sold
And if you want bargains come and get them
From Fall to Winter
weather may be expected'
at any time new. Are
You prepared for it ?
We Are; in fact we were
. never before in such
' splendid shape coun
ters, shelves and tables
literally groaning with
the immensity of 'the as
sortments of new Cloth
ing for fall and winter
use, and while the big
ness and beauty of the
stock creates a wondrous
surprise in the mind of
the beholder, the Little
ness of the Prices cre
ates a surprise still more
11. n. HULBEnrs
WYOMING AVE, SORANTONk
STE11TW1T I son
IRIHICH I BICX
STULTZ A BAUER
Also a large stock of flrst-olaaa
We Will Sea What
Bicycles Ws Have oa Hand
At a price which will save the
Victorias, Gendrons Relays,
In Men's Wheela.
Victorias and Gendrons in
We have some second hand
Wheels at your own price. .
Baby Carriages at a bargain.
J. D. WILLlADS HRO.
3I4LACKI ML, $CMIT0N,fl
Cures Colds, Lays Out LaGrlppe,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELMElf.
DORF, Elmlra, N. Y and for sale
by the trade generally.
MEQARQEL & CONNELL,
Wholesale Agents, Scrutoi, Pa.
a. .. ... yen are treabled wim
OF YOUR EYES twsar
BUBO'S and bare yonr eyes examined free.
V hare reduced prioes and are the Wwast la
tbeeity. Nickel epeotaelos from SI to 6; gold
from S to to.
309 Spruce Street Scranton, Pa.
m m 11