The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 26, 1895, Page 3, Image 3

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- and Fashionable Fad
prcvrilt throughout the States
for Artistic Posters of
Books and Periodicals.
Some people like to decorate
a room with them when the
can obtain enough to do so.
The Publishers have sent these Posters
this autumn with our stock.
:- .' We exhibit them In our
Large Show Window
' for a few days only,
- to show how live Yankees advertise.
This I'nlqne Window Display
r contains the names of some
of the recent and New Hooks,
of which our store is full
We invite attention to the
largest and best selection of
we have ever exhibited.
All the desirable new issues
' , - alt the standard sets and
single volumes in cloth and leather,
suitable for Birthday, Wedding
and Holiday Gifts; also, for
Private, Public und School Libraries.
Our stock is all "up-to-date,"
and the prices are "all right"
Come in, look around
1 and enjoy our Literary Feast.
Plenty of room for a crowd.
We are "At Home" now
In our spacious new building
and glad to sec our friends.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And Always Have
v Good Bread.
tho Weston Mill Go.
r Gordon Noakes has returned from a visit
i(o New. York.
Daniel Sayre, of Montrose, was among;
The visitors to the city yesterday.
Mr. and. Mrs. C. A. Summers, of Adams
venae, returned last evening from a visit
to New York city.
Miss Bess Rice will give a thimble tea.
next Saturday from 8 till 6 in honor of
Mrs. George 10. Rice.
Mrs. Oeorgo L. Yost, of Jcfffison ave-
Jiue, will spend the present week in Phila
, etolphla visiting friends.
1 a. L. Oallen, of the Penn Clothintr and
Bhoo emporium, will leave this morning
(or New York on business.
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Parton have re
turned from their wedding tour nnd will
he "at home" to their friends at 230 Mifflin
avenue after Nov. 20.
' 'John H. Brooks, E. W. Thayer, Charles
Ostrander, Attorney John R. Edwards oml
Assistant District Attorney John M. Har
' fls are home after seeing the Yule-Prince-
ton foot bail game.
,'. Frank H. Wampler, who has been man
tar mechanic for the Seranton Traction
r company for the past two ;-eurs, has re
signed his Position nnd nceted one with
the Union Traction company, of Philadel
phia. Mr. Wampler is one of the most
capable men -In his line of business, and
Vary popular among his employes. .
' We are displaying a regular Holt
day stock of Embroidered Handker
chiefs ranging In price from 10 cents
to $2.50. Mearsfe Hagen.
, Plllsbury's Flour mills have a capac
ity of 17.500 barrels a day.
Tlio New Trilby
We have last received them:
made of the best Dongola,
Button and Lace, with pat
ented leather tips and back.
,. . Which will fit anvfoof. and
'.. will warrant every pair to
; r " give satisractlon, . or a new
-' pair irill replace them.' Can
: t only oe nau at onr store.
410 e- Ert
Read at .Meeting of Board of Coatrol
and Referred to Committee.
H G. O'.Mallsy Endeavored to llavo tho
"Report Amended Dot Was lusucccss
f nl-Proteata Against tbo Lata Uoar
of Calltag Meetings to Order.-
A formal protest against the late
hour at which the school board meet
ings are called to order was entered last
nisrht by Pi U. Wormser and O. B.
fichrlefer. When 8 o'clock arrived and
there was no indication that the meet
ins; would soon be called, Mr.- Wormser
said It was time the tedious delays In
regard to calling the meetings were
ended. He was tired of the practice of
having members consulting and com
mittees meeting when the board should
be in session.- That was business that
ought to le transacted prior to the
meeting nlN-ht. so that the board can get
down to business at 7.30, the regular
meeting hour.
A moment later Mr. Wormser nnd Mr.
Rchrlefer walked out of the room and
when President Carson and other mem
bers of the board came out of the secre
tary's office, where a committee meet
ing was In progress, they found them
selves without a ouorum. Within a few
minutes, however. Controller Jacobs
and Williams sauntered in and Mr.
Wormser returned for his umbrella.
The meeting was at once called to order
and he remained. -Mr. Schrlefer soon
afterwards resumed his seat.
Report of Teachers' Committee
Chairman Williams, of the teachers'
committee, presented the following re
port for that body: vt '
That Miss Mary Connery bfr appointed
to the vuranry in primary A department
In No. 6 school, caused by 'the death of
Jlls Sarah Rogers. ... .
That Mls Luev 'nueln h' tcmnnrnrilu
appointed to assist Mr. Hurdick, liiincinal
of No. 2S. - 1 -
That arithmetics he furnished tn !.
vaneed pupils In night srhools under the
direction of the superintendent.
That the principals of nljrht schools,
where five or morn rooms are in use, shall
be paid at tho rate of 135 per month dur
ing ajich tlmo ns the attendance shall
warrant the keeping open that number of
That the schools of the rltv he clniorl
from Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 27, until
Monday, Deo. 2, for the Thanksgiving holi
day. A. Q. O'Malley moved to amend the
report by substituting the name of
Miss Jennie Durktn for that of Miss
Mary Connery as the successor of Miss
Rogers at No. 6. The yeas and nays
were called and the amendment was
lost by a vote of 11 to 3. The report of
the committee was then adopted.
The building committee reported fa
vorably on a number of bills, among
them one of $1,106.66 In fnvor of the
Smeud & Wills company for ventilat
ing No. 18. The committee recommend
ed awarding the contract for heating
and ventilating No. 23 to the same com
pany and the appointment of David R.
Roberts as janitor of No. 28 to succeed
Peter Cavelle, deceased, the appoint
ment to date from Oct. 1, 1895. The
recommendations were adopted and
bills ordered paid.
New No. 10 Building.
After the building committee had
made its report Herman Notz asked
why nothing was said In it about the
new plans for No. 10 building. Chair
man Welsh, of the building committee,
replied to the effect that they had not
reported In favor of adopting the plans
because they are for a building that
would be much wider than the lot they
have to put It on. Mr. Notz said that
they can buy the adjoining lot from
Mrs. Elizabeth Phillips for $3,000 and
he produced an option from her to the
effect that she was willing to Bell at
that price, lie moved that the build
ing committee be directed to buy the
land at the price named, but as the
members could not see any money in
sight to pay for It the voted down the
proposition and referred the whole mat
ter of securing a building to replace
No. 10 to the building committee.
That was only done, however, after
a good deal of spoechmaktng and ex
plaining on the part of. the members.
The following bids for supplying the
district with coal were read and re
ferred to committee for consideration:
W. H. Williams. First and Third dis
tricts Chestnut, stove and furnace, 12.50;
pea, $1.50.
Consumers' Ice and Coal company, Sec
ond, Third and Fourth districts Chest
nut, stove and egg, $2.4!); pea, $1.65.
S. Short, First district Chestnut, stove
and egg, $2.49: pea, $1.65.
West Hiuge coal company, r irst ana
Fourth districts Chestnut, stove and eKit.
$2.50; grate, $2.40; pea, $1.00.
James Flynn, Third district Chestnut,
stove and furnace, egg, $2.75; pea, $1.60.
Fourth district, cnestnut ana stove, iz.uo;
pea, $1.50.
Jumes Kearney, First district Egg,
stove and chestnut, $2.50; pea, $1.(10. Fourth
district Chestnut, stove and egg, $2.60;
pea, $1.75. ,
Mountain Lake Land nnd Coal company.
First district Chestnut nnd larger sizes,
$2.60; pea, $1.85. Second district Chestnut
and larger sizes, $2.50; pea, $1.85.
John Byrne, Third district Chestnut,
stove and egg, $2.60; pea, $1.40.
The bids were referred to committee
for consideration.
Swindler O'Connor Who Operated Here
. Is Also Wanted lit Richmond.
John T. Hall, captain of police in
Richmond, Va., wrote here yesterday
for information concerning John O'Con
nor, the photograph swindler, who op
erated In this city on September 9. last.
O'Connor, It will be remembered, came
to this city and representing himself to
be interested in crayon portrait work,
induced Photographer Henry Frey to
negotiate with him for the work of Oil
ing the orders which he might secure.
Having secured the use of Mr. Frey's
office he advertised for agents and as
many as responded were required to
advance $10 as security for the faithful
performance of their duties.
After securing a handfuj of golden
eagles from his unsuspecting dupes he
quietly slid out of town. As he had
falsely represented that Mr. Frey was
connected with him in the business that
gentleman was subjected ,to 'no little
Inconvenience In explaining his Inno
cent part in the-affair.
This slick Individual, it would seem
from a warning printed in tho Photog
raphers' Magazine, has been operating
extend vely throughout the country
since leaving here. He worked Rich
mond a few weeks ago and the police
department there is making a strenuous
effort to run him down. Remarkable to
relate, he went under the same name In
Richmond that he ud while here.
A Mooting to Provide for Them Will Be
- Held To day.
Owing to the rapid growth of this city
the ward maps made a few years ago
by Engineer Edmund Bart! are now al
most worthless and a new set will have
to be made. For this purpose a meet
ing of the,board of appeals, board of
assessors and city engineer will be held
this afternoon at 2 o'clock In the city
clerk's office.
When this project has been complet
ed the entire lot and house numbering
plan of the city will be revised so that
there will be a uniformity throughout.
It Will Open Tonight at- the Psokville
, ' ' Presbyterian Chores.'
An event that has been looked for
ward to with great Interest, the Carni
val of Holidays, will open to the public
tonight In the Presbyterian church,
Peckvllle, and continue three nights,
closing 6n Thanksgiving night. The
large number of booths have been beau
tifully decorated to represent the differ
ent holidays, and a grand tight will
greet all who avati themselves of visit
ing the carnival.
Among some of the holidays repre
sented are New Year's, Easter, St Val
entine's, Christmas, Fourth of -July,
George Washington's liirthday.
Thanksgiving. Special visitors will be
George Washington, Martha Washing
ton and Santa Claus. A large number
of articles, both useful and ornamental,
will be for sale in the different booths.
Supper will be served in the Tnanka
giving booth.
A very tine programme of vocal and
instrumental music, recitations, panto
mimes will be rendered each evening.
Among the artists who will assist, in.
the programme are: Green Ridge
Wheelman's quartette. Miss Duncan,
pianist, Seranton: Miss Smith, violin
ist, Carbondnle; Imperial quartette,
Carboudale; Miss Jones, Miss Winchel,
elocutionists; Miss Holipeter, Wyoming
seminary. Miss Maud Doud, and a num
ber of others. The admission to enter
tainment and carnival Is only 5 cents.
Programme commences at 7.30 o'clock
Appearanco of Nat C. Goodwin at the
Academy of Music la "Ambition."
It -has been a long time since Ameri
ca's formost artlBt, Nat. C. Goodwin,
has been in Seranton and the same is
equally true of the unprecedented Inter
est over his appearance tonight, at the
Academy,- In Henry Guy Carleton's
latest achievement, "Ambition." That
the piece will receive a considerate
hearing at the hands of Seranton play
goers is more than evidenced by the
large sale of seats. Nat. Goodwin has
the honor to occupy the position of
America's foremost actor. He has
won 'this title through his great versa
tility and Indefatigable efforts to
please. Again, he has at all times
shown his preference for his mother
Country. He is an American. He pro
duces only American plays. He is sur
rounded by American actors and his
plays are from the pens of American
writers. All his great successes In
the past, and "A Gilded Fpol," "David
Qarrlck," "In Missouri" were true suc
cesses. He has eclipsed all previous
presentations in his latest play, "Am-
bitlon," which first saw the light of day
last September, at the Fifth Avenue
theater. In New York, and for over
eight weeks reigned supreme. Com
menting upon its success in Philadel
phia, the Press of that city last Sun
day said: "The scenes of enthusiasm
at the Chestnut Street Opera House on
Monday of the past week, when Nat.
C. Goodwin won instant success In his
new play, "Ambition," are rare. Before
one of the finest audiences ever gath
ered in this spacious play-house, Mr.
Goodwin presented for Philadelphia's
Judgment his new play by Henry Guy
Carleton, and the judgment quickly
and heartily expressed was that Mr.
Goodwin has made the hit of his life In
his new charcter of Senator Obadlah
Beck, a part which brings out to fuller
extent than ever before Mr. Goodwin's
marvelously versatile resources as an
actor of the first magnitude." Mr.
Goodwin's supporting company Is un
questionably the strongest he has ever
had, there being such well-known and
popular players among them as Annie
Russell, George Fawcett, Jean Clare
v. alters, Henry Bergman, Estelle Mos
timer, J. It. Saville, Ethel Browning,
Arthur Hooper and many otners. The
scenic environments are - described
magnificent and all scenery and set
tings will be brought intact from New
York. As this will be Mr. Goodwin's
last appearance In Seranton for many
years to come, the attendance will more
than do credit to Seranton.
Qismonda at Frothingham.
The advent of Fanny Davenport In
Sardou's masterpiece, "Gismonda," at
the Frothingham, Nov. 28. 29 and 30, Is
an evept of rare prominence in the tne
atrical world of the city. Superlative
terms are usually strewn with a care
less hand In the average dramatic notes
of the day, but all that has been said in
the American, press of this famous ac
tress and "Gismonda" is neither exag
gerated nor undeserved. No production
ever known In this country has ap
proached it, taking Into consideration
the beauty of the play, the never
equalled artistic dramatic merit of the
leading performer, the excellent work
of the well-balanced and thoroughly
trained company, and the magnificence
and correctness of the stage setting.
White Squadron To-morrow Night.
The congress of navies In Rio Jan
eiro. Brazil, forms the basis of the In
tensely Interesting patriotic and love
fitory which Is related In the action of
the great naval drama, "The White
Squadron," which the management has
reproduced this season with a magnin
cence which eclipses the first represen'
tatlon. Every member of tne company,
every piece of scenery and every me
chanical effect Is new. "The White
Squadron" will be seen at the Academy
on W ednesday evening.
Tho Gilhnolv Abroad.
Manager Burgunder announces as
his attraction for next Thursday mat
inee and evening, at the Academy, The
Gormans, John, James and George. In
the new musical farce, entitled "The
Ollhoolys Abroad." The Uormans are
well known and favorites In this city.
having for years been proprietors of the
Gorman's High-Class Minstrels. "The
Gilhoolys Abroad" Is a departure In
farce comedy, and contains pretty
dances, marches and lots of good sing'
lng. ,
Jnllns Caesar Friday Night. .
"There have been productions by
many legitimate companies In this city,
Including Richard Mansfield's, hut none
so complete from a spectacular stand
point or so well-balanced as to the act
ing as this," says the Washington Post
of Nov. 19 regarding a performance by
the Charles B. Harford, Ellhu R. Spen
cer and Nora O'Brien company, which
was In Washington last week. The
company will appear at the Academy
Friday night In Shakespeare's great
tragedy of Roman history, "Julius
Caesar." They will use the famous
Booth-Barrett scenery and. judging
from the warm endorsement above
minted, the acting will be of as high a
.,!t. ... --'"nry. The sale opens
tomorrow morning.
, The llindery.
'Why, It Is simply amazing to us how
people have received the fact that this
department Is well equipped with mod
ern improved machinery, all attached
to our 35-hoVse-power engine, so that
work can be hurriedly turned out
Even our ruling machine Is receiving
the benefit of this nower, and Dickson
Manufacturing company never built a
piece of machinery that gives better
satisfaction. But this is wandering
from the subject, so we bring you back
again to our subject The Bindery. Its
completeness and the readiness with
which you can get work done. Have you
Now Having Its Ponrth Hearing Be
. fore Jury in Court.
Was Removed by a Dog and Is
Responsible for Trespass Case
on Trial Before Judge Ganstcr '
la Conrt Room No. 3.
Judge Schuyler, of Easton. la nulat-
Ing the local Judges In disposing of
cases this week, which is the last of the
November term of common pleas court.
He is presiding In No. S. court room and
the case of Mrs. Ann Munley against
the city of Seranton was called before
him for trial. Major Everett Warren
and City Solicitor Torrey, represent
the defendant, and counsel for the
plaintiff are Attorneys I. H. Burns and
Joseph O'Brien.
A coincidence of the trial Is that on
Nov. 25, 1889, exactly six years ago
yesterday, Patrick Munley, husband of
the plaintiff, fell down the open area
where the John L. Hull building now
stands on Lackawanna avenue, and
died the same night from the injuries
sustained, and that for that accident
the wife of the deceased Is now suing
for $25,000 damages. This Is the fourth
time the case has been on trial. The
first time the jury brought In a verdict
of $5,000 against the city; the second
time the jury could not agree and now
it Is before a Jury again. The other
time mentioned John I Hull, the own
er of the lot, was defendant and court
non-suited the case.
Patrick Munley was on his way to
the Delaware and Hudson station, then
on Bridge street, to take the 11.15 pas
senger train on the Delaware and Hud
son railroad for Olyphant. He was on
his way down Lackawanna avenue on
the right hand side, going toward' the
bridge, and when he reached the Hull
building, a plank sidewalk had been
built and a deep excavation had been
made, underneath it. He was In a
hurry to reach the station, and as
the 'plaintiff alleges, was using withal
due diligence, but the Insecure condi
tion of the sidewalk was responsible
for the accident for which damages are
now asked.
' Says It Was Mnnlev's Own Fault.
On the former trials of the case the
contention of the defendant was that
the sidewalk was sufficiently well
guarded to enable any person to pass
along without any degree of danger,
providing reasonable care and diligence
had been exercised. Evidence was
elicited to prove that Munley was un
der the Influence of liquor and contrib
uted to his own misfortune, which in
such case, would relieve the city of
any liability for damages for his death.
Four wltneses were heard up to ad
journment. The first two were Sur
veyors C. F. Mattes and A. B. Dun
ning, Jr. A Mr. Dunkerly gave unim
portant testimony. . Jeweler Louis
Relchert was heard; the time of Mun
ley's death Mr. Relchert's store was on
lower Lackawanna avenue, next door
to the Hull building. From his story
there was negligence on tho part of
some one for the Insecure manner In
which pedestrians were protected from
tumbling down on the Delaware and
Hudson railroad tracks to their death.
He admitted that the sidewalk was
safe enough for any person using prop
er care, but the guard rail was very
A model of the sidewalk, guard rail
and premises as they existed when the
plaintiff's husband was killed, rests on
the plaintiff s table. Judge Schuyler
cautioned the Jury to talk to no one
outside of court concerning the case.
It will "be resumed at o'clock this
morning. - ...
His Ear Was Chewed Off.
The trespass suit of Jacob Schloss
against Frank M. Cobb Is on trial be
fore Judge Gunster in No. 3 court
room. Attorneys John P. Kelley and
M. W. Lowry represent the defendant,
and Attorney George S. Horn the plain
tilt. The suit was tried before and
the Jury disagreed. The plaintiff wants
$2,000 damages from Mr. Cobb, the well
known horse dealer, for the loss of an
ear, sustained by his son, Sammy, a
youth about 12 years old. On Feb.
6, 1893, a dog chewed the ear off the
boy, and It is alleged that Mr. Cobb's
dog performed the operation.
The plaintiff had much testimony to
show that Mr. Cobb offered to settle tho
damages, which might be taken as a
presumption that he acknowledged
ownership of the dog. The defendant's
case opened at 4 o'clock and the sub
stance of It is that the dog was not
around when the boy was bitten, that
it was absent, having followed the ser
vant girl to the butcher shop. The
defendant's apparent readiness to set
tle the case for $15 was accounted for
In this way; that he would prefer pay
ing a few dollars, even though he was
confident his dog did not bite the boy,
rather than become defendant In a law
suit In court.
A Divorce for llaldoman.
The case of James Haldoman against
Irene Haldeman was called before
Judge Archbald In the main court room
and a jury was sworn. It was a di
vorce case. The husband some time
ago filed a libel In divorce on the
ground of desertion. Mrs. Haldeman
answered and responded that her hus
band had deserted her, and she prayed
415 Lackawanna i Avonup.
that her ease be put on the country.
That Is equivalent to asking for trial
by Jury.
The case waa yesterday called and
she did not appear. Hulslander ft Vos
burg represented Mr. Haldeman. On
motion of Mr. Vpsburg. Judge Arch
bald directed the Jury to find a verdict
for the libellant. without leaving the
jury box; this, on acount of the failure
of the respondent to appear and urge
her defense. That divorces Mr. Halde
man from her. He resides In the North
End, but her place of residence Is not
Suit to Recover a Strip of Land.
The suit of Karl Bruner against Fred
Parll was tried before Judge Archbald
and the verdict of the Jury will be hand
ed to court this morning. , It was
brought to recover a strip of land thir
teen feet wide and 127 feet long situ
ated on Brook street and Stafford ave
nue, in the Nineteenth ward. South
Side. Bruner and Parll bought four
lots from Henry Meyers: Parll took
the two nearest the corner of the street
and Bruner the two adjoining ones.
Afterward the street lines were
changed thirteen feet and Parll moved
his fence In that distance and en
croached that far on Bruner's land.
E. C. Newcomb appeared for the plain
tiff and John F. Scragg was attorney
for the defendant.
The big Assumpsit suit of the Seran
ton Gas and Water company against
the Lackawanna Iron and Steel com
pany was marked discontinued. A set
tlement of the claim having been made.
The suit of Knight, White & Co.
versus J. L. Hull was settled and the
case of the Commonwealth against B.
S. Clark was marked off list. Tne case
of P. T. McDonnell against Edward
Hod gins was referred to a referee.
Cases continued were: Ingersoll &
Sergeant Drill company vs. the Urelgs
vllle Salt Mining company; Patrick
Loftus and others against the Seranton
Traction company.
In the case of the Commonwealth
against Ignatz Uram all proceedings
arc stayed until the rule for an exonera
tion of bail Is disposed of. The audi
tor's report In the case of M. M. Jones
against the Olyphant Sewage company
was confirmed nisi.
Remember tho Hospital.
In . making your Thanksgiving Cur-
chases remember not only the poor of
our city but the sick and disabled ones
in the hospitals. Lackawanna Hospi
tal has an unusually' large number of
Inmates at "resent. Try and make their
burdens lighter for one day at least by
providing them with a Thanksgiving
dinner. Anything that will help to
make up such a dinner will be thank
fully received at the hospital, corner
Franklin avenue and Mulberry street,
on Tuesday or Wednesday,
RHEUMATISM Is caused by lactic acid
In the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla neu
tralises this acid and completely and per
manently cures rheumatism. Bo sure to
get only Hood's.
HOOD'S PILLS cure nausea, slek head
ache. Indigestion, biliousness. Sold by all
Iu our store alt tho time. Dray
men unloading big cases of newest
goodB dnlly, Mnr business and
more help. That means lower
Lsrtest stock of Rogers' and Palr
poiut'a reliable wareiu town.
r'pednl for this week: Sugar
Bowl, Huby Ulass, UoKls C, c
Perhaps yon have several without
frsnies. Nicely framed tbey
would make a Christinas present.
We do it : 600 styles of moulding.
Prices right.
Bee that Ring wit K-K. atone for
P 213
0j Lacka. Aire
Prices in
' ' From $1.00 up.
Many Styles.
China Hall
Walk in and look around.
m. p. mm
la Now at His New Store
with a
Sole Agent for Knox Hats. Come
and Bee Me.
And Draperies
Baby Carriage RobesA
Far Rngs,
Table Covers, all sizes,
Stove Patterns,
in Oil Clotb,
Fringes, Loops,
Poles, Trimmings,
Lowest Prices.
P.M'CREA 'ft CO,,
re locaUd tha finest fiablnff ani hunting
grotmda in tha world. Dcicriiitire books on
application. Ticksts to all points la Maine,
Canada and Maritime Frovincns, Minueapolia,
6t. Panl. Canadiau and Unitod States North
west. Vanconrer, Seattle, Tacoma. Portland,
Ore.. Man Pram-boo.
First-Class Sleeping and Dininf Cars
attached to all tbroiiiru trains. Tourist oars
fully fitted with bedding, curtains and sp o
tally adapted lo wants of families may be had
with second-clan tickets. KaUs always lesi
than via other lines. For (nil information,
time tables, etc, on application to
Are still offering the large stock of goods from
25 to 5o per cent, below cost.
These Goods Must
And if you want bargains come and get them
at once. . '.''!'
in in
From Fall to Winter
' weather may be expected
at any time now. .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 fa'l 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 ere
ates a surprise still more
AIm a large stock of firstclaM ,
Wa Will Sae What
Bicycles Wa Have on Hand
At a price which will save the
buyer money. ,
Victorins, Gendrons, Relays,
in Men's Wheels.
Victorias and Gendrons In
Lndjcs' Wheels.
We have some second-hand
Wheels at your own price.
Baby Carriages at a bargains
Cures Colds, Lays Out LaGrippc,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELJHEN.
DORF, Elmira, N. Y., and for sale
by the trade generally.
Wholesaio Agents, Seranton, Pi.
TAKE CARE & ssr-Jj
W lUUn L.IE.3 ne f0 to DR. SHIM
BI RD'S and have yonr eye examined free.
NVe have reduced prices and are th) lowest In
the city. Nickel spectacles from 1 tod; (old
from Si to fd,
303 Sprues Street, Seranton, Ps.
Be Sold
cm ii sii