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THE SCKANTOT? TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY JrOlWING. JANTTARY 29, 189C.
: 'ODDS AND ENDS
of Fall and Winter Goods
AT DEEP CIT PRICES
V ' J To Clear Them Out , T
Sec Specimens ia Large Window, ,
' . Desks, Blackboards, Tables,
Tin Kitchen Sets, Wash Sets,
Soldier Sets, Tool Hoses and
Other Large Toys. Also
Fancy Goods, Stationery Articles,
Window Shades and Wall Papers,
At Very Interesting Cut Prices.
322 Lackawanna Ave.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And Always Have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Co.
Mrs. II. V. Jissup. of .Montrose, Is visit-
lllK SlTlltltOll fl'llIHiS.
Mr. unit Mrs. Konjuniln Maxey, of For
est t'lty. h t-rit yestt-nliiy In this city.
I.. Ortllnwr, of the Hronotny r-'tirniture
romimny, stinted yt-Klerduy for Uriiml
1 roslmastfr F. M. YumMing- ami An
pust KolilnHon 11 tiJ K. J. Fish have tiirtii
for the Hot HprliiKM, Ark.
Miss Kill In-line JIuiikIi. of Cli've land, V,
In u mitst at the hnu of Mr. ami Mrs. it.
It. William?, -111 Ji'ftVrson avenue.
Mrs. T. '. Mi'lvln and ilmiKliti-r, Mary,
Hive gone to I'hllnilWiililit in visit frlcn ls.
They were u'roniunhail by Miss llopf, of
that ;lty, who has been their miest.
Michael J. O'Mollpy. nf North Washing
ton avenue, one of Postmaster Vunillins'H
fnree of mall earrlers. ami Mis Julia
Campbell, ilaiiKhter of .Mr. anil Mrs. 11. J.
Campbell, of tlluson street, will bp mar
ried this morning at 8.30 o'clock In St.
T.llllan Russell will b jrreeted by an
audience that will tax the capacity of
the Academy of Music tonight where
nhe apneai'H In Offenbach' opera, the
"!rand Duchess." flie In nuported by
a company of ninety people and her own
orchestra. The company Is one of the
most expensive that ban ever aura red
In thlH city and on that account the.
regular prices had to be advanced for
this engagement. The pale of Heats
up to liut "iveulnp was phenomenal.
i. P I!
Helena Pnllipr, sister of the famous
somedlan, William Collier, will appear
n the sympathetic role of I.lzn In Bart
ey Campbell's lonr lived and still popu
lar "White Slave" nt the Academy of
Music on Monday evening, February 3.
I! I! I!
"A Jay Circus," the highly successful
comedy In which Sherman and Mor
flssy will appear at Davis' theater Jan
30, 31 and February 1, has everywhere
pored an Instantaneous succcesa and
has been declared by more than one
ordinarily e-aptlous critic to rank with
the finest comedy productions of the
age. J. K. Davis, the manager of the
stellar attraction, has many new and
novel artists whom he has engaged
from all parts of the world to present
to the amusement going public of
A first-class, practical mining en
Klneer, to open up, develop and manage
a coal plant In Cape Hreton, Nova
i Scotia. He must be capable of taking
charge of the entire business; he must
also be capable of superintending the
construction and management of tram
ways, loading piers, wharves, etc. Ad
. dress with reference and state salary
required per month.
WIIX1AH PKNN HtTSSKY.
General Manager Hroud Cove Coal Co ,
Ltd., Mason Building. Boston. Mass.
Hut the) Wcbcr
and get the best At Guernsey Bros.
- There's nothing prettier than a
pretty foot in one of these fashionable
XXth Century Seat-Calf Shoes. In
trtyle very similar to a man's shoe
nly more graceful and trim. . , .
$3.00 A PA IK.
linn u . iiuuiiuuiii
TRAINHEH IN SESSION
Annual Meeting of the B. K. K. T.
CAME FROM THREE STATES
All 'Division pf the) Delaware, l.acka-
wanna and Western Road . Repre
sentedPurpose) of the Meeting.
Officers Elected by Trainmen.
The general grievance committee of
the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen,
composed of delegates from all the
lodges on the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western main line and divisions,
began its annual session in this city
' Under an agreement made between
the company and the brotherhood this
committee, once a year, avembles and
hears any grievances which any of the
lodges or Individual members may have,
and, after sifting- the real from the
fancied, submit them to the general
manager for his consideration. The
annual session usually lasts several
days; this year It Is expected that about
a week will be required to transact the
business. Two or three days will b
given u: to routine business and the
consideration of grievances, a day or
so to consultation with General Man
ager W. V. Hallstead and then a con
cluding session occurs when Mr, Hall
stead vrepares hla answer.
If the outcome Is satisfactory the
committee adjourns: If not, the grand
lodge officers are called into consulta
tion. This final measure has never as
yet been appealed to. and it is not likely
thut it will be, as lung as the present
kindly feeling exists between the com
pany and its employes; and this feeling
Is In no- danger of being disturbed while
(leneral Manager Hallstead pursues the
commendable course- which has mude
lilm the most successful of railroad
nmimgers. and while the trainmen con
tinue tn select their most conservative
and Intelligent men to represent them
on this ull Important committee.
Members of the Committed.
The committee thin year Is made up
of the following gentlemen: R A.
King. Purlor City lodge. No. UG, lilnir
liumton, N. Y.; J. D. Lindsay, W. F.
HullsteuU 1oi1r. No. 120, Hallstead, li.;
J. J. Clarke, lit ho lodge, No. 1GL', Wash
ington. X. J.; John II. Adams. Stanhope
bulge, N. "02, Stanhope, N. .1.; J. II.
tlilruy, Pui'lnr City bulge, No. "6, King
liiimtoii, N. Y.; V. J. Curlon, Lacka
wanna lodge. No. 1)5, StTunton: !. M.
Wallace, Lackawanna Indue, No. 95,
Scaiiton; John B. Heart, Newark lodge.
No. 21'J, Newark, N. J.; Charles A. Cum
mliigs, Jersey City lodge. No. 146, .lersey
City, N. J.; H. M. Applegate, Protec
tion lodtfe. No. S, Phllllbsbui g, N. J.;
Charles C. Dean. Salt Spring lodge, No.
2:10, Syracuse, N. Y. ; Frank ' Gates,
nnelilu lodge, No. 164. l'tlca, N. Y.;
William Foster, Hoboken lodge, No. r.0S,
Ilobokcn, N. J.; T. J. Normlle, Kmjilre
State lodge. No. 4S0. Hinghiimtiin. N.
Y.; William It. Pass, V. T. Ilunes lodge,
No. 40. Port Morris, N. J.; T. Freeborn,
Harmony lodge. No. 263, Northumber
land, Pa.; William Morgan, Wyoming
lodge, No. m. Plttston, Pa.; John J.
Carney, Oarrett linear t lodge, No. 392,
Kingston, Pu.; John Condon, W. F.
Hallstead lodge. No. 120, Hallstead. Pu.;
James II. McCann, Moses Taylor lodge,
No. 420, Scranton; John McCIusky,
Stanhope lodge, No. 202, Stanhope, N.
J.; P. H. Orace, Parlrir City lodge. No.
"!, Binghainton, N. Y. ; II. Burns, South
Orange lodge, No. 334, South Orange,
The election of Officers.
Yesterday's session began at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon and continued, with
a recess for supper, until late In the
evening. Cleneral business was trans
acted. The election resulted In the se
lection of A. K. Kins, of Hinghamton,
for another term as chairman of the
committee. T. F. Freeborn, of North
umberland, was made vice-chairman,
ad J. B. Hart, of Newark, secretary.
Thus the offices were divided umong
the three states represented.
Toduy the committee will begin to
hear and discuss the grievances.
BASE BALL NOTES.
A Wllkes-Barre dispatch says: ".Mana
ger Bogert says neither yea nor nay to
the rumor that he is iuing to make
Wllkes-Barre a town this year for Na
tional leaguers. The other managers of
the league with practical unanimity de
nounce farming. Should Mr. Bosert go
Into the business for himself the Kastern
league will undoubtedly shape legislation
to make life unpleasant for himself. That
the National will do some farming Is a
fair prophecy from the reserve list figures.
The National league cluhs have more
players on their list than they can possi
bly use. Here are the number at present
reserved: New York. 28: Cleveland, 22;
IxiulsvlUe. 32: Chicago, 23; Pittsburg, 21;
Philadelphia, 2:1; Brooklyn, 23; Cincinnati,
21: St. Louis, 20, and Baltimore, 21."
The claims of Wllkes-Barre and Roches
ter upon 1an Shannon do not appear to lie
settled, t'nder 110 conditions would Pres
ident Bogert use Shannon as manager or
player. The two are decidedly unfriendly
and talked to one another in anything but
complimentary language at the close of
last season, so the supposition that Mr.
Bogert wants the Shannon matter settled
In Wilkes-Barre's favor In order to "get
square" with the player for getting him
self drafted by Washington and then
transferred to Rochester. Shannon seems
to be at least acting manager for Roches
ter. He recently offered to trade "Jack"
Tlghe for Ward, of Scranton, but Mana
ger McPermott answered an emphatic
"no" and underscored the word.
Larry Kettrick, who talks base ball all
winter and In his sleep in summer, is ne
gotiating for a position as umpire on the
staff of the Atlantic league.
WAS A DISTINCT SUCCESS.
Splendid Performance of the Symphony
Orchestra at tho Acadcmv.
It was a most cultured and discrimi
nating audience that gathered at the
Academy of Music Inst night to hear
the concert given by the Symphony or
chestra for the benefit of the Home for
the Friendless. The event was a dis
tinct success, musically, and the Home
will ealize a neat sum as a result of the
generosity of the musicians.
The orchestra was led by Professor
Theodore Ilemberger, and Is made up of
the following Instruments: Klght first
violins, ten second violins, four violas,
four vlolincellos. two double bass, two
oboes, two flutes, two clarionets, two
bassoona. four French horns, three
trombones, one tuba, one timpani, two
drums and symbals.
All of the selections rendered were of
the highest order. They were from the
works of Beethoven. Cherublnl, De
Iterlot and Oreig, with soprano solos
from Wagner's "liOhengrln" and Ben
del. The performance of the orchestra
exceeded the expectations of Its warm
est friends. Kach number was raptur
The playing of A. N. Rippard showed
much breadth and finish, and was re
ceived with great favor. Soprano solos
by Mrs. Isabella K. Schiller, of. Brook
lyn, N. Y.. were a delightful feature of
the concert. They were marked by
great pathos and distinct articulation.
Professor Hemberger demonstrated his
rest ability u a leader by the per.
formance of the orchestra at last even
ing's concert. As he poses, baton-' in
hand, he forcibly reminds the observer
of Anton Seidl. His gestures still fur
ther calls Seldl to mind. Professor
Hemberger Is a musician of arreat abil
ity and it is hoped that the -Symphony
orchestra with him as leader is a fix
ture In the musical life of this part of
the state. Its future concerts will be
Professor J. Willis Conant was the ac
companist and strengthened the splen
did impression he has made on music
lovers in the past.
NEW REPUBLICAN CLUB.
Was Organlxed in tha Central Republican
A new Republican club, which prom
ises to be an Important factor in poli
tics, was organized in the Central Re
publican club room last night.
The meeting, which was called to or
der by Senator J. C. Vaughan, was at
tended by representative men from all
parts of the valley. Mr. Vaughan
stated the object of the meeting which
he said was to organize a club that
would give true and loyal support to
the nominees of the Republican party,
national, state and local. He Is a mem
ber of the state executive committee of
the State League of Republican clubs
and by virtue of his office organized
last evening's club, which will be
known as the Lackawanna County Re
About seventy-five members were
enrolled last night, after which the fol
lowing officers were elected: Presi
dent, J. C. Vaughan; vice presidents,
Hon. T. V. Powdcrly; Hon. C. 1 O'Mal
ley. Olyphant; T. P. Cosgrove, Arch
bald; Thomas Urler, Dickson City;
Thomas J. Dougherty, Dunmorp; re
cording secretary, William Iawson;
corresponding secretary, Thomas J.
Jordan; treasurer. Thomas J. Moore.
After- organization, short addresses
were made by Prof. J. D. Kegan, T. J.
Kelley and C. P. O Malley. Another
meeting of the club will be held at the
same place next Tuesday night.
Auxiliary clubs will be organized in
the neur future in various parts of the
BANQUET AT MINOOKA.
It Was Given by tho Members of O'Con
In response to Invitations sent out,
there wus a large assemblage present
at the rooms of Dnulcl O'Comiell coun
cil. No. 1S4, Young Men's Institute, of
Minookn, lust night.
Suppcrwus served bya corps of young
ladies In the council's meeting: rooms in
Mi-Donough's hull, on Willow Btreet.
The decorations were profuse and artis
tic. Palms and streamers were ar
ranged as to form a pleasing effect.
A triple arch was erected lu the rear
of the dining room and (lags were nu
merously Intertwined. Chinese lun
terns were conspicuously spread along
the walls. After the festal purt of the
infusion was over, the guests adjourned
to Father Muthew hull, where dancing
was enjoyed to the music ot Prof. T. R.
KF.SU LT OF A RASH ACT.
John kendrick Who,)nlt Hospital Is in a
There was no meeting of the board
nf associated charities last nlht owing
to absence of a quorum. Adjournment
was made until the next regular meet
ing, two weeks. Miss Kiesel, district
nurse reported yesterday that John
Kendrick, who deserted the Lacka
wanna hospital last week. Is in a dying
condition at his home on Kynon street.
Kendrick was suffering from typhoid
fever and objected to the cold water
baths which he was subjected to by the
hospital attendants and In a fit of an
ger donned his clothes and went home,
although strenuous measures were
taken to prevent his rash act.
Asa result he Is now In a precarious
AMUSING AND PUZZLING.
Second Exhibition of Mesmerism by Pro
fessor Ueynolds at the l-rothinghain.
Another amusing and puzzling mes
meretlc entertainment was given last
night in the Frothingham by Professor
Reynolds. The audience was not large,
owing to the Symphony concert, and on
this acocunt the mesmerist found not
a little difficulty In obtaining subjects.
The entertainment, however, was pro
ductive of a great deal of amusement.
Many of the feats performed on the
opening night were repeated and a
number of new ones were shown.
Throughout the evening the auditorium
resounded with laughter or witnessed
incomprehensible feats which caused
wonder. and quiet. It is probable that
large audiences will fll the theater dur
ing the remainder of the week.
WOMAN SHOOTS A WILDCAT.
Timid Escort from a Leap Year Party
Given Points on Courage.
Calicoon, N. Y., Jan. 28. There was a
leap year party In the neighborhood of
Black Lake last night, and while two
of the company, Frank Lupton and Miss
Kittle Carr, were driving home through
a ravine the young woman heard the
cries of a wildcat. She drove to her
home, and, securing her father's rllle,
Invited her companion to accompany
her back, to the spot and secure the
"I am no hunter," timidly replied
young Lupton, "and do not care to mo
lest the animal."
"Very well," replied Miss Carr, "per
haps the new woman Is equal to the
emergency. She will test her ability."
Mr. Lupton's protestations were In
vain. Presently the cries of the wildcat
were heard louder than before, and
then a pnir of glassy eyes were visible
between the rocks. Miss Carr, -who had
quietly crept down from the wagon,
flred, and the animal rolled down the
Incline, dead. The wildcat was one of
the largest ever shot In Sullivan county,
and Miss Carr will have the skin
mounted and keep It as a memento.
CRIMINAL IN A COM "IN.
Failure to Pay Excess llnggago Leads to
His Capture In Boston.
Boston, Jan. 28. Louis Oimlno, 23
years of oge, wanted In Portland, Me.,
on the charge of assault with intent to
kill, was arrested In this city Saturday.
Friday u woman called on Police Cap
tain Cain and wanted him to help her
collect $7 owed her husband by Roeo
Gimlno. She said that Gltnlno came
to her husband two months ago and
told him that his brother Louis bud
stabbed a man In Portland and had es
caped by coming to Boston in a. box as
excess baggage bill.
They went to the baggage-room of the
Boston and Main railroad, secured the
box and took It in a wagon to Oimiiio's
house, where it was oiiened and Louis
was released. It was an ordinary coffin
box with holes to admit air. The wo
man took the police to the house where
they found the prisoner.
Rea l UuiiitW' special ad on page 4
today. : .
JONES TRESPASS SUIT
Negliijence of the Delaware and
Hudson Company Aliened.
TESTIMONY HEAKD YESTERDAY
Plaintiffs Case Will Close Today-Suit
of lulls Walsh Against the City
of Scranton Went to the
Jury at Adjournment.
In court yesterday the most Impor
tant matter was the trespass suit of
David G. Jones against the Delaware
and Hudson Railroad company. The
plaintiff was put on the witness stand
when court convened and he was testi
fying the most of the morning.
Kx-Judge Jessup subjected nlm to a
rigorous cross-examination about dis
tances. The plaintiff is an old man and
his faculties are somewhat Impaired by
age and the accident he sustained.
Jones thought It was fifty feet from the
court house to Adams avenue and he
said the width of the court room was
Dr. Comegys was called and swore -as
to the condition of the plaintiff after the
accident. George T. Mathews and ex
Sheriff John J. Fahey testified with re
gard to the crossing at Carbon street.
They are of the opinion that It is dun
gerous under even ordinary circum
stances. Reese Phillips, Inside foreman at the
Oxford shaft, was the next witness.
He was called to Inform the Jury about
the manner In which miners are re
quired to work, and he gave an intelli
gent and clear Idea of it. Mr. Phillips
was familiar with the chamber where
Mr. Jones worked before the accident,
and the injuries sustained by the plain
tiff are, in his opinion, sucn as to dis
able him from following his regular
occupation any longer.
An Ex-Minn Inspector.
W. S. Jones, ex-mine inspector, passed
over the Curbon street crossing very
frequently and In 1.18 opinion It Is a
very dangerous one. William J. Morris,
a member of the miners' examining
board, has known the plaintiff fifteen
years. The Injuries Junes has received
are sufficient to prevent him from work
ing as a miner. Mrs. David Richards,
sister of the plaintiff, testified us to the
pain suffered by the plutntiff.
The trespuss suit of Julia Walsh
against the city of Scranton went to
the Jury at adjournment, and In less
than fifteen minutes a verdict was
agreed upon, which will be handed Into
court this morning. The city defended
on the ground that. the storms of 1S92
were extraordinary and but for the
sewer was built the damage would have
The stilt of William Holton against
W. F.'AVIll was called In the main court
room. Attorney Frank T. Okell repre
sents the plaintiff and Attorney J. Kl
llot the defendant. A jury was sworn
and (he evidence will be heard today.
The suit Is to recover 88.79 for wages.
In court room No. 11 the suit of John
Mcliiiity against P. P. Jordan was
tried and a verdict of 6 cents and all
the costs was returned In favor of the
plaintiff under Instructions from the
court. Attorneys John P. Kelly and
Joseph O'Brien represented Mr. Mc
Glnty and Attorney T. V. Powderly
MaGlnty Purchased a Property.
Ten or twelve years ago Messrs. Jor
dan and McGlnty purchased a building
In Olyphant and each had an undivided
on-half interest. They were tenants In
common. McGlnty set up a business
place an dpaid Jordan $30 for his share
of the rent. At the end of the live-year
lease Jordan wanted more rent and
McGlnty agreed to pay a month
more, but he grew tired of the new bar
gain and would pay only $30. the agree
ment under the lease, although the
lease was not In operation; it had not
been renewed, but McGlnty was paying
along each month.
When he refused to pay the increase,
Jordan took out a landlord's warrant
and sold him out. McGlnty replevlned
the goods. The case was decided on an
interesting point of law. Jordan had
no right to seize the property of Mc
Glnty after the lease expired, for then
McGlnty was a tenant In common with
In the case of Mary Johnson against
Attorney E. H. Shurtleff, administra
tor, a verdict of $674.53 was rendered.
The case of A. B. Munn against Eliza
beth Griffin was next called In No. 3.
Seventy Survivors of the J. W. Hawkins
Expedition Aro Landed.
New York, Jan. 28. Seventy of the
survivors of the alleged filibustering
expedition which sailed from this port
on Jan. 26, on board the steamer J. W.
Hawkins, were landed In this city late
this afternoon by the tug F. B. Dalzell.
The men composing the party immed
ately separated on arrival and It was
impossible at the moment to get de
tails as to the foundering of the steam
New spring line of Irish
Point, Tambour and
Nottingham Lace Cur
tains Now in. Value
never so great before.
er off Montauk Point, as reported from
Vineyard Haven. Mass.
The caotaln of the tug Dalzell' says
that while cruising off the Highlands
this morning he was hailed by the
schooner Leander V. Bee be, bound from
Baltimore for Boston. The schooner's
captain reported that he had picked up
seventy men who were in eight life
boats while on his way up the coast,
and requested that tne Dalzell land
them in New York. The men were
transferred to the tug, which brought
them to the city.
GEORGIAN AGED 129 YEARS.
Divided the Attention at Atlanta with
McDonough, Ga., Jan, 28. Hiram
Lester, one of the oldest men In the
world, died here yesterday In his 129th
year. He was born in North Carolina
In 1768. Lester's one claim to fame
came when ho went to the Piedmont
exposition at Atlanta and there on tne
exposition grounds divided attention
A public ceremony united Lester and
a bride over 70 years of age. Lester's
daughter lives in Heard county and is
95 years old. His youngest son is in the
county poorhouse here and 1b 92 years
Tho Commission Accepts a Itesign for an
Harrisburg. Pa.. Jan. 28. The Hart
ranft memorial commission met today
and after considering the designs sub
mitted by the various competitors for
the equestrian statue of the late Major
General John F. Hartranft accepted
the design of F. Wellington Ruckstuhl.
a New York sculptor, whose model rep
resents General Hartranft returning
from war on a spirited horse and ac
knowledging the plaudits of the peo
ple by doffing his hat in salute.
The statue will be of bronze on n
granite buse and will cost $18,000. It
will stand In front of the rapltol.
RHEUMATISM Is caused by lactle acid
in the blood. Hood's Sursanarllla neu
tralizes this acid und completely and per
manently cures rheumatism. Be sure to
get only Hood i.
HOOD'S PILLS cure nausea, sick head
ache, indigestion, biliousness. Bold by ull
Plllsbury's Flour mills have a capac
ity ot 17.500 barrels a day.
No use telling you a long
story about our picture
sale. We are selling
a thousand. We over
bought, now we are
sorry. Three special oners
go on sale today.
Fifty etchings, pas
tels, landscapes and
flowers, size 13x16
yC inches,vhite enamel
frames, gold raised
covers, value 50c
Forty pastels, all
new subjects, size
LZAft 17x23 inches, white
reeded frames with
raised gold corners,
Fifty large land
scape fruits, &c,
Cfr beautiful new sub
iects, size 23x27
inches, elegant new
design frames. A
two dollar picture.
See samples in
our west window.
Pick some out.
213 LICKAWANIU AVE.
Making, Laying and
Lining included in these
5 frame, usual price 1.25.
Elegant patterns, with borders.
4)6 UCUWMRI IVL (REIT TO UCMWMM BAND
Odd Plates, some sold for
$25 per dozen; none less than
$15 per dozen. Do you know
a bargain when you see it?
If you do, peep in our window
FOR . .
See our line before buying.
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
Walk in and look around.
205 Wyoming Av.
WE THINK that we hay the choicest, new
est cleanes't, best selection you can Bad any
where. IN QUALITY we partirulsry excel, and our
PRICES, marked in plain figures, are legiti
mate and. you will find by comparison, a little
lower than anything competition offers.
Just look them over and see.
P. M'CREA & CO,
128 Wyoming Ave.
The Finest In the City.
The latest Inproved furnUb
lnfB and apparatus for kecyiag
eat, butter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Ave
Will retire from business. This is positively your last chance to bay yonf
Clothing cheap, We will cive voti a special sale of All-Wool Pants at S1.50.
$2.50, & .150, $1 and IM
for them. Be sure and get here early,
We will also continue our $4.tt3
Listers that are worth anywhere from
your last chance to buy these goods at
Goal Exchange Clothiers
130 AND 132
(Martin & Oelany's Old Stand.)
in tha prices of
. Don't buy until you see
STEINWAV SON'S . .
Acknowledged the Leading
01 the World.
KRANICHB BACHB and others.
Sheet Music and
Purchasers will always find a complete
stock and at prices as low as the qual.
Ity of the fnstrument will permit at
N. A. HUBERT'S
117 Wyoming Ave. Scranton
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY . .
Abo the Newest.
Also the Cheapest.
Also the Largest.
GLOCKS IN RLl rASHIONABLE STYLES
Porcelain, Onyx, Etc
Silver Novelties In Infinite Variety.
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds.
A. E. ROGERS,
215 Uckit anna !?.
Cures Colds, Lays Out LaGiippe,
Cures Incipient Consumption.
Manufactured by G. ELM EN.
DORF, Elmira, M. Y and for sal
by the trade generally.
MEGARQEL & C0NNELL,
Wholesale Agents, Scrutoi, Pt
and your eyes will
take care of yon. If
ia.M you are troubled wtto
OF YOUR EYES headache or aereone.
Ur lUUIl bIW nessaotoDR. SHIM
Bl'RG'S and havk your yn examined free.
Ve hare reduced prioee and ere the lowest la
the city. Klukel spectaolee from II to SZ; geM
309 SpraceStrae Scranton, Pa.
that are worth double the money we ask
for these are the biggest bargains we
and $0.95 sale on Suits, Overcoats and
J 10 to Szy Remember this is positively
such low prices.
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