Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TBUHmETHUR8DAY MOBNIHO. NOVJ32IBEH. 28, 1895.
and Fashionable Fad -prevails
throughout the States
for Artistic Posters of
Books and Periodicals.
Some people like to decorate
a room with them when they
can obtain enough to do so..
The Publishers have scot these Posters
this autumn with our stock.
We exhibit them in our
Large Show Window
- for a few dajs only,
to show how live Yankees advertise.
This I'nlqne Window Display
, contains the names of some
of the recent and New Books,
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
all the standard sets and
single volumes in cloth and leather,
suitable for Birthday, Wedding
and Holiday Gifts; also, for
Private, Public and School Libraries,
Our stock is all "up-to-date,"
and the prices are "all right"
Come in, look around
and enjoy our Literary Feast;
Plenty of room for a crowd.
We are "At Home" now
in our spacious new building
and glad to see our friends.
322 LACKAWANNA AVE.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
' GOOD BREAD
US t THE
And Always Have
s i! A Good, Bread . ,
MAMUFACTOBED AND FOR SALS
TO THE TRADE BY
IT IS A MODEL HOTEL.
Something; About One of the Beat in
New York City.
Hotels in New Tork city change
hands frequently. Strange faces, new
management, and new methods seem
to take away from them the comforta
. Vile, home-like atmosphere to which the
traveler has become accustomed. Here
fetnu were, nowever, mere are guccess-
mi vBi&uiiBnmenis wniun continue 10
- hold their own under the same manage
ment. , The St. Denis Is a hotel of this char
acter, and under the direction of its old
time proprietor,' William Taylor, con
tinues one of the most pleasant and at
tractive hotels, tn the city. The -new
addition which was finished a few
years ago has doubled its capacity. The
- beautiful colonial dining room is an at
tractive feature of this part of the
It is located corner of Broadway and
Rleventh - street, directly opposite
Orace church,, in the center of the city.
The Broadway cable-cars pass the
door, affording quick transit either up
or down town. For families as well
a business men It is most convenient.
AllIIUiluuaiiuiia 1 1 1 n: i u i lain"
' nvmbpf of guests, and the service
prompt and 'unobtrusive. Connected
with the hotel is the famous "Taylor's
liestauranti"' one of the most popular
revcrte In the metropolis for luncheon
and dinner parties. The menu is most
elaborate,, both in American and
French cookery. In season and out of
season there Is nothing wanting to
tempt or satisfy the most exacting
rplcure or accomplished bon vivant.
Tho Nev Trilby
' We have jnst received themj
made of tho best Doagola,
Button and Lace, with paV
cnted leather tips and back.
FEWEST SHAPE LAST
V ' . Which will fit any foot, and
will warrant, ererj pair to
? ' fire satisfaction, or new
' pair will replace them. .Can
-' only be had at oar store.
Ttio Weston Mill Co
fl'CRKBLE IS EBhIRM
Elected by Republicai Commltteemea
o( the Third District.
PR. J. W. HOUSER SECRETARY
On the Suggestion' of Attorney R. U.
llolgate the Commltteemea Filled
Some of the Vacancies That
Exist in the Committee.
The Republican' standing committee
of the Third Legislative district met in
the court house yesterday afternoon
and elected John McCrindle. of Module.
chairman, and Dr. J. W. Houser, of
i ayior, secretary. Afterward the com
mittee filled Borne of the vacancies that
exist in its membership, made arrange
ments to fill others and then adjourned.
John McCrindle, acting as chairman
of - the committee, called the" meeting
in response to a request presented to
mm by Attorney K. . H. Holgate, La
Plume; C. W. Green, Fleetvllle; B. F.
Tinkham, Waverly; J. D. Hopkins,
Newton, and J. N. McLaughlin.
Mr. McCrindle, after calling the meet
ing to order at - S o'clock yesterday
afternoon, directed Secretary Houser to
read the call. That task completed At
torney K. H. Holgate moved .that Mr.
McCrindle be chosen as chairman of
the committee and Dr. Houser as sec
retary. T. H. Watts, of Ulenburn, sug
gested that before any other business
was transacted It would be proper to'
have some one of the gentlemen who
signed the request for a meeting en
lighten the other members of the com
mittee as to the purpose of the gath
ering. Mr Tlnkham's F.tn'anatlnn.
Attorney B. F. Tinkham, of WaYertjr.
explained that he signed the request be
cause be thought the committee should
be brought together to organize, as
some trouble was caused prior ;tt. last
summer's convention because trie com
mittee had not been organised. ' The
officers to be.elcted at this time would
be temporary chairman of the next
convention. To secure regularly elect
ed officers of the committee was the
only, object he had In view when he
signed the request for a meeting of
No other explanation was offered, and
Mr. Holgate put the motion arid Mr. Mc
Crindle was elected chairman and Dr.
Houser secretary. This matter dis
posed of, Mr. Holgate again claimed the
attention of the committee and moved
that the vacancies existing in districts
in which a committeeman had not been
elected be filled by the committee.
The rules were referred to and it was
found that they made no provision for
filling such vacancies, but it was, after
some discussion, decided to allow the
committeemen from the different parts
of the district to fill the vacancies in
their Immediately vicinities. - -Tho
Those members of the committee who
came from west of the mountain had
only two vacancies to fill. George F.
Gethman was selected to represent
West Ablngton, and 8. M. Aylesworth,
North Ablngton. The committeemen
from the vicinity of Taylor made the
following appointments: Taylor, Fifth
ward, John F. Tubbs; Old Forge, First
district, K. Willis Reese; Old Forge,
Second district, Edward Lanyon; Old
Forge, Fourth district, P. F. Judge;
Lackawanna, East district. Zack Gray;
Lackawanna. Southwest district, Adam
Fasshold; Scranton, Sixth ward, third
district, William R. Jones. The chair
man and secretary were directed to fill
the vacancies that exist In districts
eaBt of the mountain, and the commit
The committeemen who attended the
meeting were: Benton, C. W. Green;
Dalton, Giles Roberts; Glenburn, T. H.
Watts; LRckawanna, South district,
William Thomas: Lackawanna, West
district, John McCrindle; Lackawanna,
Northeast district, William Morgan;
LaPlume, R. II. Holgate; Newton, J.
D. Hopkins; Taylor, First ward, Thom
as G. Francis; Taylor, Second ward, J.
W. HouHer; Taylor, Third ward, An
thony Edwards; Taylor, Fourth ward,
William P. Griffiths; Waverly, B. F.
Fanny Davenport Opens a Three Nights'
Engagement at the Frothingham.
Fanny Davenport, supported by Mel
bourne MacDowell and her metropoli
tan company, will open a 3-nlght en
gagement this evening, presenting Bar
dou's latest and greatest success, "Gls
monda." The play Itself Is a work in
tensely dramatic, and affords an ac
tress in the character of Glsmonda an
opportunity not extended by any other
known author to give play to the mobil
ity of her features facial expression,
in short, that Is not one of the least In
teresting points In Miss Davenport's
great Impersonations. There are long
speeches In "Glsmonda," in which cer
tain characters recite wonderful deeds
of the heroine, and It Is during their
delivery that the only dramatic touches
of the scene came from the expression
of Gismonda's face as she listens. It Is
safe to say, ton, that the central tragic
deed of this play surpasses in the
power to thrill and awe anything In
"Fedora" or "La Tosca."
Gorman llrothers To-day.
An exchange says of "The Gllhoolya
Abroad," which will be produced at the
Academy of Music this afternoon and
evening: "Roars of laughter and con
tinuous applause testified to the appre
ciation of a medium sized audience at
the Van Curler last night when the
Gorman Brothers presented the musical
comedy, "The Gilhoolys Abroad." Any
quantity of specialties were Intro
duced, and the musical features had a
place considerably above the average."
Return of the Hen ford Coiupanv
"Julius Caesar," Shakespeare's great
historical tragedy, will be produced at
the Academy next Friday night by the
company which put on the sumptuous
production of "The Merchant of
Venice" here last month. The com
pany, it will be remembered, has three
distinguished artists at Its head,
Charles B. Hanford, Elihu R. Spencer
and Nora O'Brien, and contains, be
sides, fifteen unusually clever players.
The scenery which Booth and Barrett
used in this play and which they ad
vertised as their "115,000 production,"
will be seen at this performance. The
ale opens Wednesday morning.
The Masqaeradcrs Saturday Night.
Here Is a brief outline of "The Mas
queraders," the drama by Henry Ar
thur Jones, which will be seen at the
Academy of Music Saturday night. It
Is a story of two men and one woman.
David Ramon, an astronomer, and Sir
Brice Skene, an aristocrat, are in love
with Dulcle Larondie, barmaid at the
Stag;. In the first art a hunt ball Is
progressing at the Stag. To raise a
fund for a woman whose husband has
been killed, a kiss from Dulcle Is put up
at auction. The bidder starts at a sov
ereign, and there is a brisk competition
between Ramon and Brice. "Two
thousand guineas," said David; Sir
Brice bids "three," and the kiss Is his.
Sir Brice publicly offers Dulcle his
hand and heart. In the second act Blr
Brice has been a married man four
years and has managed to ruin himself
on the turf. He wishes his wife to bor
row from David Ramon, now rich. In
the third act, she has done so to the
tune of 6,000. The scene Is a private
sitting room - at Nice hotel. Skene
catches his wife and Ramon just as
they are avowing their love; and be
suggest to David that they should
play his wife and child aginst David's
200,000. They play and Sir Brice
loses, la the last act David has taken
Lady Skene to his eyrie observatory
on the Alps, and there the dramtlst
takes up a delicate social dilemma. ' ,
Merry World on Monday.
The last Saturday evening of the
"Merry World" engagement at the
Casino was a "Warfield night." Over
200 members of the Hebrew Clothing
Cutters' union engaged places in the
balcony purposely to hear Warfleld's
remarkable Hebraic specialty in "The
Merry World." The comedians Intro
duced for the occasion, a new recita
tion, entitled "How Jakey Learned to
Sing." "The Merry World" will be at
the Frothlngham next Monday.
Tim the Tinker at Davis.
In their search after realistic effects
writers of melo-dramas have given us
tanks without number, real fire engines.
buss saws, pile anvers, etc., etc., unui
the field would seem to be well nigh ex
hausted; but In "Tim the Tinker," criti
cism of the play has been very generous.
In every city where It was lately pro
duced, the press pronouncea It a "hit."
The play Is said to be an exciting and
well constructed drama with several
very strong mechanical effects that are
distinct novelties, and bearln- all the
Indications of being a financial bonanza
of large proportions. Thanksgiving
dav and the balance of the week at
M ILL EXTEND THE TIME.
City Treasurer Brooks Acquiesces in the
Request of Councils..
City Treasurer Brooks has acquiesced
in the request of councils for an exten
sion of time for the payment of city
and school taxes. It is not without
some hesitation that Mr. Brooks has
agreed to this. 1 ..
- Although by law September is fixed
as the latest date on which taxes can be
paid without penalty.counctls each year
extend the time In order to prevent pos
sible hardship., to the taxpayer of
meagre means. The poor man, how
ever, is not the one who receives the
benefit. He gathers his money together
as best he can and as a rule pays the
taxes as soon as he can In order to have
the burden off his mind.
The corporations, with big landed In
terests and private individuals of ex
tensive means, are the ones who are
benefited by the city's charity.
The treasurer's office during the last
few days has been visited by scores of
these people who.instead of paying their
taxes, which are already two months
overdue, inquire if the treasurer Intends
to honor councils request for an exten
sion of time and finding that he does
hasten away to enjoy another two
. The big corporations have not yet
paid their taxes, few of the smaller ones
have done so and the Eighth ward. In
which nearly all the wealthy men have
property Interests, has not paid as
much tax so far this year as some of
the outlying wards whose contributions
come in $10 and J-0 lumps.
HIS FAMILY DESTITUTE
One of tho Sad Consequences of a Necei
saryF.il, One of the bad features of the law is
that which omits to provide some other
means than imprisonment for witnesses
who cannot furnish ball for their ap
pearance when wanted. In this county
the consequences have been particu
larly regrettable In many cases, especi
ally in tne Italian and Polish murder
trluls In which a number of witnesses
have been locked up to await a final
disposition of the case, which means
for some of the witnesses an Imprison
ment for nearly a year simply because
they were unfortunate enough , to be
chance witnesses of the crime.
Yesterday a sad example of the conse
quences of this necessary evil was
brought to light In the olfice of the
board of associated charities, where
Mrs. Angelo Camerto, wife of a princi
pal witness in the Paretto murder trial,
came with her two children looking for
am. The husband hns been locked up
for six months and there is .no telling
when he will he released, as the sen
tence has not as yet been imposed and
even after that he will have to answer
a charge of engaging In a riot,
His wife has been living on the char
Itv of her friends and neighbors since
Camerota was Incarcerated, but she
has become such a burden to them, who
are all poor people, that she could no
longer find a home for herself and little
asked to he sent' to the Hillside
Home, but as she is a charge on the
Blakely district her case was referred
to Poor Director John R. Jones, who
agreed to investigate the case and have
her taken care of if it was found that
his district was liable for her support.
THEY CANNOT AGREE.
Dispute Between Franklin Avenue Prop
erty Owners end Traction Company.
The quarrel between Franklin avenue
property owners and the Scranton
Traction company was renewed yes
terday. It was thought their differ
ences were settled for all time by the
court's permanent Injunction restrain
ing the company from laying a double
track between Lackawanna avenue
and Spruce street.
For several days the company has
been laying a new single track and
roadbed and yesterday prepared to
make a V connection with the double
track south of Spruce street. The
property owners insisted that the con
nection should be made north of Spruce
street. An agreement could . not be
reached and the property owners stat
ed their case to Street Commissioner
Kinsley, who ordered the work stopped
while a conference was held.
General Manager Silllman and' Super
intendent Fox, of the company? Street
Commissioner Kinsley and Property
Owners C. B. Scott, J. M. and Dr. Ever
hart and R. T. Black discussed the mat
ter, but could arrive at no definite
agreement and so the matter terminat
ed. The final process of making the
connection cannot be determined until
the company is prepared to attempt it
FUNERAL OF JOHN GORDON.
Was Ueld Yesterday Morning In St.
irv. ..norai nf .Tohii flnrdnn. of Car
bon street, was held yesterday morning
and was largely aiwnuea. ahiuiij
those In attendance were the West Side
bank directors, with whom Mr. Gordon
had been associated for fifteen years.
A solemn high mass of requiem In St.
Peter's cathedral was celebrated by
Rev.Father MUlane; Rev.FatherO'Rell
ly officiated as deacon, and Rev. Father
Carmody, sub-deacon. The sermon was
preached by Rev. Father MUlane. In
terment was made In Hyde Park Catho
The pall-bearers were R. O. Brooks,
director of the West Side bank; A. J.
-.ov M .1 VaUv 3 V. MKlnilnv
John F. Barrett and A. F. Duffy. James
Casey ami james uiuespie were nuwer
bearers. When in Doubt
How to get a "hold" on the people,
it would be well for you to consider
what a great opportunity the columns
of The Tribune offer you, If your "ad"
Is made attractive. What constitutes
a good "ad?" Some will say the men
tioning of every article you have in
your store In the smallest type and the
smallest space. We declare from our
experience, that a few good catchy
lines of Important articles will bring
you customers, who, when once In
terested by a competent salesman, will
soon be Informed of the other articles
that you have in store for eager buyers.
Attractive "ads" will do the business.
The Tribune will give you what you
desire In this line.
Taylor's New Index Map of Seraatoa and
Da a more
For sale at Taylor' Directory office,
Tribune building, or given with an order
for the Scranton SKnetory ISM, -
nm- tm is closed
Judge Schaykr Refused to Give the
Jary Binding Instructions.
MODEL WAS ADMITTED IN FART
Arguments of Cosnsol and the Charge
of the Court Are Vet to Be Heard.
The Suit of Contractor Worden
' Against Miss Llsxie Hess.
There will be no court to-day, ad
journment was ordered yesterday by
Judge Archbald until to-morrow morn
ing. The Munley case will go to the
Jury to-morrow. All the testimony Is in
and the arguments of course and the
charge of Judge Schuyler are the re
maining exercises to be performed.
John L. Hull, the owner of the build
ing, on the site of which Munley met
his death, was on the witness stand for
the moat of the day. His testimony
was to establish the solidity and secur
ity of the temporary sidewalk and the
guardrail protecting pedestrians from
tumbling Into the excavation. The wit
ness stated unreservealy that there was
ample precaution taken by the builders
to prevent any accident, and tnat the
one that happened no one was responsi
ble for but the man himself.
Deputy Register of Wills James H.
Honivins Inspected the sidewalk and
guard rail closely before and after the
accident and he was impressed that
there was sufficient care taken to make
both safe. His o'olnlon was that the
excavation was properly guarded. Part
of the model of the sidewalk and guard
rail was admitted In evidence by the
Major Everett Warren, when the evi
dence was closed, argued to the court
for binding Instructions to the jury to
find a verdict for the defendant. Judge
Schuyler refused the motion, after
which both sides began addressing the
court on law points which they desired
to be qharged to the Jury.
An F.pldemle of Disagreement.
With worried looks the twelve Jurors
In the case of Jacob Schloss against
Frank M. Cobb, after being locked up
all night unable to agree, came into
court at 9 o'clock In the morning and
asked the court to have the testimony
read to them again. Judge Ounster had
Attorney McOinley. the stenographer,
read the statements of the witnesses
for about three hours and after that
they retired again to deliberate. About
4 o'clock In the afternoon they sent
woru to Judge Gunster that they could
not agree and wished to be discharged,
so as to "o home for Thanksgiving. The
answer sent baci to them was that they
would have to agree or else eat their
turkey In the court house.
The trespass suit of J. M. Tomklps, of
Green Aldge, against the Scranton
Traction company was on all day In the
main court room before Judge Arch
bald. Although the evidence has been
heard, It will not go to the jury until
to-morrow. Ex-Judge Jessup made the
argument for the defendant. General
Manager Frank Silllman, Jr., of the
company, was on the stand giving ex
pert testimony regarding electric cur
rents. One of the allegations of the
plaintiff was that there was not more
tnan half of the lights in the car burn
ing and there was no headlight. Mr.
Silllman said that all the lights in the
car were burning or none of them were.
If one of them was out of order it would
break the circuit and the other lamps
would refuse to burn. Court refused to
give binding Instructions to the Jury.
Dispute About House Repniring.
The only new case begun was before
Judae Gunster. It was that of Con
tractor M. E. Worden against Miss
Lizzie Hess, of Wyoming avenue. W.
W. Watson was attorney for the de
fendant and Attorney George L. Peck
represented the plaintiff. A year ago
Worden was given the contract of re
pairing the defendant's house. It was
arfa"d that it would cost $150..
When the Job was done $100 was paid;
she refused to pay the balance for the
renson, as she alleged, that the work
was not according to contract. The
case is nearly finished.
SATURDAY'S GREAT GAME.
It Will Be the Be Most Memorable Foot
Ball Game of the Year.
No little Interest has been caused by
the announcement In yesterday's Trib
une that a foot ball team from the
Alumni of the School of the Lackawan
na will play the regular eleven of the
school Saturday afternoon at the Base
Ball park. The Alumni team will be
made up of such old-time favorites as
"Porkey" Brooks, "Cricket" Gunster,
"Lankey" Moffatt, "Sprinter" Murphy,
"Handsome Willis" Klrkpatrick,
"Stuff" Hunt. "Car-wheel" Boles,
"Magnet" Simpson, "Banker" Klrk
patrick, "Deacon" Archbald, "Doc"
Decker, "Bridge" Dickson, "Nick"
8tahl, "Mort" Fuller, "Tub" Brooks,
"Beet" Hunt and "Chappy" Blair.
Two or more alumni men have been
provided for each position, tnd by re
lieving each other will be able to play
the game out. Black and blue are
their colors, but these shades are not
Intended to have any reference to the
marks that will be welted Into the own
ers of the colors. Crimson and white
are the colors of the regular school
team. The statement that a -doctor
has been engaged for the game is made
as a matter of fact and not in the
spirit of humor.
The school players are confident of
victor, but this feeling has spurred
the Alumni men to an effort to win at
all .hazards. The game has been so
COLD WEATHER IS COMING
415 LcOiinw Aviinua.
thoroughly discussed in school circles
and 'among the alumni that the rivalry
is Intense and will probably bring to
the park a large crowd of well-known
and ardent spectators.
C. BEN JOHNSON'S IDEA.
Bailees That a Big Factory Building. Por
tion of Which Could Be Rented to
Small Manufactures, Would Be a Good
It's a peculiar fact that a novel plan
for increasing the number of Scran
ton's Industries is suggested by a
Wllkes-Barre man. C. Ben Johnson
has the idea and expressed it during
casual conversation among a party of
friends in the board of trade rooms
yesterday, and, although he Is not the
first father of the thought in its appli
cation to Scranton, his idea may be
worthy of consideration.
Mr. Johnson believes that a transfer
might be made to Scranton of a batch,
or several batches, of small Industries,
each employing from five to twenty or
twenty-five hands, who are now hived
In one building in such large cities as
New York and Philadelphia. There
their power, shafting, light and water
are furnished them at a cost proportion
ate to the space occupied. In the ma
jority of cases the power for these
nests of small manufacturers Is pro
cured by the owner of the building
from some other plant, maybe half a
(Now, Mr. Johnson wants to know
why Scranton men cannot erect a five
or six story building capable of con
taining a dozen or more small indus
trial plants, equip the building with
power, light and shaftlnsr and rent the
various apartments or floors at a fig
ure based on 5 pr 6 per cent, of the cost
of the thing.
The Wllkes-Barrean says the scheme
is profitable in large cities, but that
Scranton Is better equipped for such n
venture on account of Its cheaper fuel,
cheaper light and better facilities for
offering cheaper living to employes.
Yesterday's discussion did not take
a serious turn, but Mr. Johnson's con
versation seemed to receive an affirm
ative reception from, those present. It
was remarked that a similar plan was
considered among a few Scranton busi
ness men several years ago, but was
THIS PEOPLE BELIEVE what they
read about HooU's Sarnaparllln. They
know that It Is an honest medicine, ami
thst It curse disease. That Is why you
should only get Hood'i.
HOOD'S PILLS cure all liver Ills, re
lieve constipation and assist digestion.
That poor word; how It
is misused. We promise
you when we say bargain
it will so be.
American works, 15 year
gold filled case; had to
buy a lot to do it,
Four real diamonds and
opal; the makers say
they lost on them.
Set. Two real cut glass
Salt Cellars, with gold
lined shovels in satin
box. Early buyers get
what put off folks miss.
So like the imported $5
Frames, they would fool
even the foreigner. $1
THAT BUSY STORE,
' Of Lacka. A?a
Are making their Holi
day pnrchases now and
having them set aside,
having more leisure to
make their selections and
a better assortment to se
YOU KOW THE
BEST THINGS GO FIRST
To the husband a nice
Dinner Set will please
your wife. Forewarned
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
04 WVOSINE IVEIUL
"Walk in and look around.
h. p. rcrcANN
Is Now at His New Store
FULL LINE OF HATS
Sole Agent for Knox Hats. Como
and See He.
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Baby Carriage Robes,
Table Coyers, all sizes,
in Oil Cloth,
P. M'CREA & CO.,
128 WYCffllNG AVUL
ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC R'Y
are located the flnett flebtug end hunting
ground In the world. Descriptive books on
ippllcatlon. Tickets to all points In Msino,
Canada and Maritime Provinces, Minneapolis,
Et Panl. Canadian and United States North
vesta, Vanconvor, Seattle, Tacoma, Portland,
Ore., San Francisco.
First-Class Sleeping and Dining Cars
attaobed to all tbrougn trains. Tourist ears
fully fitted with bedding, curtains and sp 0 !
tally adapted to wants of families may tie bad
with second-class tickets. Rates always less
than Tia other lines. For full Information,
time tables, etc., on application to
E. V. SKINNER, G. E. A.
353 BROADWAY. HEW YOHX.
IMTIH & DELANY'S
Are still offering the large stock of good ff)rt
a5 to 5o per cent, below cost
Thoso Goods Must
And if you want bargains come and get theffj
'at once.- . .. "
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 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 ere
ates a surprise still more
WYOMING AVE, SCRANTDNr
KRANICH I BACK
CTULTZ I BAUEB
Also large stock of firstalaa
We Will Sea What
Bicycles We Have on
At a price which will save thi?
Victorias, Gendrons, Relays,
in Men's Wheels.
Victorian and Gcadrons In
Wc have some second-hantf
Wheels at your own price.
Baby Carriages at a bargain
3IUACKA. AVE., SCRANTON, Pi
Cures Colds, Lays Out LaGrippe,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELMEN
DORF, Elmira. N. Y., and for sal
by the trade generally
MEGARGEL & CON NELL,
Vnolesale Agents, Scranton, Pi
TAKE CARE fASSJ
. uMim ... yea are troubled with
nnaa nHDI. HHIM.
BURG'S end hare your eyes esaained. free.
We bare reduced prices and are the lewast Im
tlie city. Nickel spectacles from 91 te 921 el4
from Si tola.
- 306 Sprue Street Seranten, Pa.