Newspaper Page Text
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MORNTNG. APRIL 15, 1898.
SORT OK' 9 HIGH A.Kl
The Largest Variety Beautthit
Col rises and Choicest Desigaa
we hare ever exhibited.
Vail Papers were never as pretty
r as low ia price as now.
Our Patterns of Fine Pap:rs
cannot be seen elsewhere ia town.
We have all grades of stock. ,
Can please the most critical taste.
We have the finest show room
in the state plenty of space
and lots of light to match
and compare the various combinations,
; Our salesmen have had many
years' experience in this special line.
When in need of Decorations to cover
bare walls or old decorated walls,
come in and see the
best eoods that arc made.
WINDOW SHADES A.D FlXIXfiS.
All sorts and sizes for
residences, offices, stores, etc.
Curtain Poles, Wall Mouldings
CHILDREN' S CARRIAGES
at surprising low prices-
Bicycles, Velocipedes. Tricycles
Boys' Express Wagons,Carts, Barrows,
at very interesting prices.
M . NORTON,
jij Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton.
3J South Main SU, Wilkes-Barre.
WE WHOLESALE IT.
The Veston Mill Co
Scranton, Olyphant and Caibcndale.
7. - Bar tha initial (., B. 4 CO. imprint
ed in each clear.
QARNEY, BROWN & CO.,
ANUFACTURIRS, COURT HOUSE SQ.
'Rev. Dr. and Mrs. James McLcod aro
In New York.
Or. C. L. Frey has returned after a few
days' visit In Philadelphia.
Mrs. Helen T. Clark, of Northumber
land, Is spending a few day In the city.
Miss Susie Kitchen, of Nantlcoke, Is vis
iting iMr. D. S. Cobb, of Marrlon street.
Mrs. William Kcllow has moved to New
Tork, where she will make her home in
William Freeman and Clem Marsh leave
today for a fishing: excursion along the
Rev. J. P. Moffatt, of the Washburn
Street Prenbyterlan church, spent yes-
irruay at weutneny.
Frederick PauMlntr and Mrs. J. Pauld
ing- DoUKe. of New Kochelle, N. Y.,
were guests at tne Wyoming yesterday.
Misses Hannah and Stella Magrann, of
Binghamton, who have been the guests of
ii is lizzie tteeuy, returned noma yester
day. ' John James, a western iournnlist. now
traveling representative for the Salt Lake
Herald, Is In the city nnd is viewing the
attractions 01 tne valley or DiacK dia
monds In company with his friends. T. J
Da vies, Mus. Bac, and Professor Haydn
uvans. in aumtion to nis worn in news
tinner fields Mr. James takes great in
Trrest In munlcnl matters, and as secre
tary or tne salt Lake elsteddrod, at which
Professors Davles and Evans acted as ad
judicators last August, was practically
at tne neau or me great musical event
This Is Mr. James' first visit to the Lack
awanna valley and he seems to have been
very-favorably- Impressed with the thrift
and enterprise or the Electric City.
The Nickel Plate Road controls the
dining stations on Its line and they re
celve unstinted praise.
WE (RE SHOWING
flew Spring Goods
The Best Styles ever offered In
Lace and Button and all the
best colors for LaUles, Misses
Are the new thlnss. You
should aee them before pur
too. is our show windows.
U CnSEjn:i TRIAL
Joha S. Lace tad Xi. C Bateau Ar
raigned Before Jadge Archbald.
TESTIMONY THAT WAS HEARD
Offered M IK Part of the Cotaateawealth
' sad is of a Clreemetaatlal Katara.
Praseeet toa Ua X went y VU
act sa Vat to be Heard,
John a Luce and W. C. Bateman
were put on trial In court room No.
! yesterday morning- before Judge
Archbald. The charge against them la
an attempt to commit arson, and the
case i the one growing out of the fire
In the Howley building on the corner
of I'enn avenue and Mulberry street
on Monday night, Oct. 82. 1894. Assist
ant' District Attorney John M. Harris,
Hon. John P. Kelley and Joseph
O'Urien are conducting the case for the
commonwealth and the defendants are
represented by Everett Warren. Attor
ney A. J. Colborn, Jr., Attorney George
8. Horn. Attorney John P. Scrags; and
Attorney J. C. Durbln, of Harrlsburg.
The work of selecting a Jury was be
gun at 10.30 and it took an hour be
fore the- following twelve were agreed
upon: D. U. Miller, farmer, Covington;
Clarence Noock. farmer, Madison;
Able Storm, farmer, Covington;
Michael Mullen, laborer, Scranton;
George E. Evans, salesman, Scranton;
James P. Normlle, fireman, Scranton;
Christ Camlen, contractor, Scranton;
Fred Schuman, salesman. Scranton;
Oscar P. Stoll. salesman, Dalton: Wil
liam Geary, Carbondale; Isaac Meade,
farmer. Madison; E. N. Swarti, engi
Mr. rKelley opened the case for the
commonwealth with a recital of the
fucts and John J. Howley, who owns
the building, was - the first witness
called to the stand. He described It as
being a brick, three stories high, with
basement and an attic He leased the
second and third floors to the Scran
ton Knitting company In August. 18!M,
the negotiations having been with Mr.
Luce, who was general manager of the
company. Bateman, Mr. Howley knew
was a foreman In the employ of the
company, or at least was supposed to
be such. He was not long on the stand
when court adjourned.
JURY CANNOT SEPARATE.
At the noon adjournment the Jury
was placed In charge of Tipstaffs Ritter
and Tlerney, and they will not be al
lowed to separate until the case is dis
posed of. Arson is a common law fel
ony, and one of the high grade crimes.
Thomas Norton, the one who first saw
the tire, was put on the stand in the
afternoon. He was on his way home
from the Crystal Engine house at 9.30,
and when he got close to the Howley
building smoke was issuing from the
upper windows. ' He retraced his steps
to the engine house and prepared with
others who were there to get the engine
out. In his opinion the lire was burn
ing but a very short time when he dls
D. J. Newman, or the Crystals, was
sworn. After the fire was extinguished
he Inspected the upper part of the build'
tng to make sure that the flames were
not smouldering and he saw that the
gas Jets were turned on. He found cot
ton waste stuffed Into holes in the floor.
Chief Engineer Kerber, of the Are de
part men t, was the next witness. He
gave a description of the second nnd
third floors after the fire was extln
gulshed. There was a hole In the lloor
Into which was stuffed cotton waste
the gas jets were open and the gas was
escaping. On the second floor the fire
was burning In the wainscoating on
the Mulberry street side of the building
near the gas meter, and while some of
he firemen were tearing out the wood
work, some one from behind removed a
large dry goods box from its position on
the lloor about fifteen feet away from
the side of the building. Under the box
was a hole about eighteen inches by
two feet, and into it was .parked a heap
of cotton waste saturated with kero
sene oil. There was another hole cov
ered up with the sine under the stove
and a large heap of cotton waste was
In this also.
WASTE OFFERED IN EVIDENCE.
The chief removed the waste, nut It
In a bucket and gave It In chararo of
Chief of Police Simpson. The stuff was
exhibited in court and Identified. Mr.
u linen then offered It in evidence,
Harvey K. Long, of the Crystal com
pany was cancel after Chief Ferber.
He was among the first to arrive at the
tire and was the first to enter the build
Ing. On entering the Mulberry street
door which led to the Knitting factory
ne iouiki nis progress along the stair
way and the doors leading Into the
second and third floors barred and had
to force his way in to get at the fire.
Borne or the plpemen used an ax to bat
ter in the doors. Mr. Long described
the (Ire and the open gas Jets, as well
as the holes In the flour filled with oil
saturated cotton waste.
Engineer J. W. George, of the Cheml
cal company and Permanent man Thos.
Conlon or the hook and Ladder com
pany, were on the second and third
floors after the fire was out and they
testified to the condition of the place
and the unmistakable evidence of an
attempt to burn the building.
A. J. Howley, or the linn of Howley
Bros., was tne last witness or the day,
He testified substantially to what was
already told about the case and said
that he went out with Martin Handley
to Mr. Luce's house in Green Ridge on
the last car that night to see him
about the occurrence. He came down
with them to the police station and was
considerably agitated. He denied all
knowledge of the fire and affected to be
surppiseiMvhen he heard- abotrtttr "Mr;
Howley gave a thorough description of
the stairways and floors of the build
ing so that the Jury could understand
how it was laid out. He said it is
somewhat different now, as the fire ne
cessitated a remodeling, and the upper
floors were used as a factory at that
time, now the second floor is used for a
THE CASE WILL LAST ALL WEEK
The case will not go to the Jury be
fore the end of the week. There are
upwards of twenty witnesses yet for the
commonweattn, among tnem being sev
eral girls who were employed in the
factory. The evidence of the common
wealth Is entirely circumstantial.
A. S. Taylor was tried in the main
court room for breaking a fence owned
by Justo Rodrlgenz. They are neigh
bors and live on Webster avenue. A
verdict of not guilty was rendered by
the Jury and the costs were placed on
Patrick Sullivan, Maggie Sullivan.
and Catherine Sullivan, charged with
assault and battery on Patrolman
Thomas W. Jones, wer acquitted upon
payment of costs. Verdicts of not
guilty were also taken In the two coses
where the tlrst named defendants was
charged with assault and battery on
jjorotny ana Annie waiters. '
Two cases of embezzlement against
James . Di-axe were nolle prossed.
The prosecutor was Samuel Leach. A
verdict of not guilty was taken in the
case or felonious wounding in which
Michael Walsh was defendant and Wll
Ham Mulchrone prosecutor.
Commissions of Thst Many aldermen
. and Justlcos of the Pence.
Recorder of Deeds Charles Heuster
received yesterday from the executive
department- at Harrlsburg the com
missions of thirteen aldermen and Jus
tices of the peace who were elected last
February. Mr. Heuster desires the
gentlemen to come forward and receive
following: John T. Howe, alderman of
,he Seventeenth ward; Frederick Ful
ler, aiaerman or tne tixieenm wara;
John J. Ruddy, alderman of the Twea-
imu wara; ueorge r . iuuoit, miucr
man of tbe Fourteenth ward; Charles
Beers. Justice of the peace of Jefferson
township; William Williams, Justice of
the peace of Carbondale township; li
J. Feeley. Justice of the peace of Wav
erly borough; N. Q. Reed. Justice of the
peace of Ransom township; Curtis E.
Helmes, Justice of the peace of Jermyn
borough; John McCafferty. Justice at
the peace of Mayfleld borough; J. L.
Ttnkham, Justice of the peace of Dal
ton borough: Gould Whltlock. justice
of the peace of Newton township: and
L. I. Bunnell, alderman of the Fifth
wrd of Carbondale.
Their terms will begin on the first
Monday in May and are for five years.
KEITIMI ERBERT CONCERT.
Will Be Given ia V. M. C. A
Perhaps more Interest centers In the
Keith-Herbert concert In Young Men's
Christian hall Thursday evening than
In any musical event of recent date.
excepting possible the "Messiah." As
a city we are proud of that noble chorus
but It is with ears attuned to dif
ferent strains we shall listen to this
dainty conclrt on Thursday evening.
The diagram already Indicates & flat
tering reception to those fine artists.
Victor Herbert is a magnet who draws
an admiring circle about him when
ever he appears, and his name and
fame are well known here.
Mr Keith has still to win his laurels
In Scranton, but that beautiful voice
which haa charmed the most critical
audiences of the world into unbounded
enthusiasm, will surely meet a warm
appreciation in this music-loving city.
The Musical Courier of March 28 says:
'Mr. Keith sang at the Waldorf last
Monday morning with flattering suc
cess. After his singing Fa u res' "Sancta
Marie" he was recalled four times, re
ceiving quite an ovation. Madame
Emma Nevada was present and most
enthusiastic In her applause and admir
ation of the young artist." By request
Mr. Keith will sing the "Sancta Marie"
also the. "Noel" and "Easter Eve,"
which hive made him famous In the
musical world. The programme of the
Fantasia Characterlstique Tervali
vi r. Herbert.
Aria, Senza tella. senza euna. .Gomes
(a) A Son of Solomon White
l Noel Adom
(c) Sancta Marie Faure
(a) In Dreamland
Easter Eve Gounod
'Cello obllRuto, Mr. Herbert.
HIGH CLASS MUSIC.
Excellent Entertainment Givon Last
Night at St. Thomas' College Hall.
A large and fashionable audience at
tended the concert at St. Thomas' col
lege hall last night given under the
auspices of the Women's Kecley league.
The programme was one that ap
pealed to educated tastes and the man
ner In which It was received proved
that In arranging It the management
rightly anticipated the calibre of the
audience. Every number was warmly
applauded and encores were the rule
of the evening. The participants were
Miss Mary Dickson, violinist; Profes
sor T. F. Kopff, violinist; Mr. and Mrs.
J. Alfred Pennington, pianists; A. J.
Colborn, reader, and the Elm Park
Church quartette, composed of Miss
Winifred Sullivan, soprano; Miss Elsie
Van Dervoort, contralto; Alfred Wool
er. tenor, and Richard Thomas, basso.
The quartette was on the programme
for three numbers, but the audience did
not seem to be satisfied even with twice
that many. An encore followed every
rendition, and even after the encore the
singers were compelled to return to bow
their acknowledgements. Each of the
quartette also rendered a solo and Indl
vidtially they were accorded the same
ovation which their collective work
Miss Dickson and Mr. Kopff delight
ed everyone with their finished execu
tion, as did also Mr. and Mrs. Pennin?
ton, who gave a piano duett. A. J. Col
born In two readings, and as many en
cores, snowea nimseir to be qulta as
able In elocution as he Is In oratorv.
a nannsome sum was realize J for the
noble work In which the Women's Kee.
ley league Is engaged, and the success
with which this first effort met will no
doubt prompt the league to give many
more sucn aengntrui entertainments.
Robert Downing and his comnanv of
artists headed by the incomparable
leading lady, Eugenie Blair, will be
seen at the Academy of Music next
inursaay evening in the Saumet ver
slon of "The Gladiator" and his coming
hi Mm nme win give tneater-goers an
opportunity of seeing a production that
wauacK ana jncuuilough made their
names in, ana seeing It under circum
stances of scenic and acting superiority
iiiai are me marvel ot tne leading crit
ics ui m? country.
For some years past one of the moat
welcome attractions at our best play
houses has been the Hanlon Brothers'
startling spectacular play "Fantasma."
u returns to us this season at the
Acaaemy or music in a new dress, and
with many new features, in the way
of surprisingly new tricks, new mj .
chanlcol devices and entirely neTTT
scenery, ana wun a magnificent com
pany among whom are Oeonrn vr ah.
ams, the famous clown, Miss Rose New-
nam. who so ably plays the fairy queen
aim anas x-auuc ijiuuien, a most accom
pnsnea cornet soloist. "Fantusima'
will be seen at the Academv Frldav
and Saturday evenings and Saturday
Mr. Morrs, whose production of
"Michael Strogoff" will be given at the
Frothingham on Saturday afternoon
and evening never slights a city where
oniy one performance is to be given
and which in theatrical parlance Is
termed a one night stand. He be
hoves that an audience compliments an
actor hr attending his performance.and
consequently the play should be as well
done as It would be on the stage of
Hroauway theater. Special prices of
25 and GO cents will prevail for the
Augustus Plton's production of "Mad
ame Sans Gene" in its English version
will be given nt the Frothingham
Monday and Tuesday nights, April 20
and 21, with all of Its original and
costly scenery, elegant properties, em
pire rurnlture, bric-a-brac and hand
some tapestries. The production may
be fairly credited as being one of the
most important dramatic events of the
present season. In the arrangement of
the series of episodes which constitute
the play, In the striking and glittering
stage pictures ana the cleverly con
trlved theatric effects, the workman
ship of that master of stage craft, M
earaou, is apparent.
We are promised a really good varl
ety show by the "Alblnl's New Mete
ora'. and SI Hassen lien All s troup
of Arabian acrobats, during the last
half of this week at Davis' theater
The company is now at the BUou the
ater, Blnghamton, and is winning the
most favorable notice of the papers
and tne commendation or the public,
High-class comedy, specialties and
great acrobatic work are the features,
C0LEQ3H AND SCBEUER
Causes to Represent Second District
Repabliciis at the Coavcatioi.
QUAY'S CANDIDACY ENDORSED
Representative A. T. Council Was
Strongly Commended for Uis Good
Work la the Leglslatare-Talrd
At a convention of the Republicans
ot the Second legislative district held
in the arbitration room of the court
house yesterday afternoon A. J. Col
born, Jr., and John Scheuer, Jr., of
the South Side, were chosen delegates
to represent the district at the coming
state convention at Harrlsburg on April
23. and W. T. Hackett and Jacob Hans
were named as alternates. Resolutions
were adopted endorsing the candidacy
of Senator Quay for the presidency and
commending the work of Hon. A. T.
Connell, the district's representative
In the legislature.
It was 2.15 when Alderman W. 8.
Millar, chairman of the district com
mittee, called the convention to order,
and in the absence of the regular sec
retary, C. S. Seamans, named Emil
Bonn as secretary, pro tern. Mr. itonn
read the call of the convention and the
list of election districts. A he did so
the delegates presented their creden
tials, showing that the following were
Seventh ward. Third district J. A. Win
KlKhth ward. First district W. S. Mil
lar; Second district. H. S. Poust, C. C,
Ninth ward. First district J. H. Ho9-
kins, Joseph Baumelster.
Tenth ward Edward 1 1. Wensel, Jacob
Eleventh ward. First district Jacob Hnl
lus, Emil Bonn: Second district. William
Keegeli: Third district. Aucust Schmidt.
-rweiitn ward, first district uuis n.
Thirteenth ward. First district T. B,
Jackson; Second district, William Tripp,
i-naries n. House; Third district, s. M.
Sixtenth ward. First dlstrict-A. E.
Eunlick, Charles Crothamel; Second dis
trlct. W. A. St. John. Seth Bonnev.
seventeenth ward, First district George
. Hirhfleld. M. J. Andrews:: Second dis
trict. W. T. Hackett. U. H. Birdsall. Jo-
Nineteenth ward. First district Charles
Heim: -rnirci district, ucorse Imekloun.
Twentieth ward. Second district Mat
thew Qard; Third district, James Shot ten,
COMMITTEE ON RESOLUTIONS.
There were no contests and after the
list of delegates had been read a com
m it tee on resolutions consisting ot W,
T. Hackett, J. H. Hopkins and J. F.
Baumelster was appointed. A recess
of Ave minutes was then taken to allow
the committee to prepare Its report
The following resolutions were present'
ed by the committee as Its report and
wore unanimously adopted:
Resolved; That the Republicans of the
second legislative district, in convention
assembled, hereby endorse for president
of the United States that intrepid leader
and stalwart Republican, Matthew Stan
ley quay, ns Pennsylvania s choice for
Unsolved, that the dcleoates elected nt
this convention be and are hereby til'
tructed to endorse his candidacy ut the
state convention to be held at Harrlsburg,
l'a., April Zi. if.";.
We desire to exDress our heart v annroval
or me conduct or Hon. Alex, i . I'onneii,
who represented this district in the leKlKla
ure or Pennsylvania dur nir the last ses
sion. His strong, fearless action In be
half of the Interests of the district nnd
thin county call for special commendiv
tlon at our hands. His Indefatigable ef
forts In favor of honest and necessary
legislation nnd his manly independence in
opposing what was pernicious demonstrat
ed better than any words of ours could
tne ruet tnat in honoring him this dis
trict honored Itself and elected one ot
the most able, Industrious and honest rep
resentatives which this county ever sent
to the legislature.
J. J. BAU.UE13TER.
J. H. HOPKINS.
STATE DELEGATES CHOSEN.
The next business the chairman an
nounced was the nomination of dele
gates to the state convention. J. F.
Baumelster named A. J. Colborn, Jr.,
and Emil Bonn, on behalf of the South
Side delegation, placed John Scheuer,
Jr., of that part of the city, in nomina
No other candidates were named, and
Messrs. Colborn and Scheuer were
chosen by acclamation. W. T. Hackett
and Jacob Hans were named unani
mously for alternates and then the con
On Thursday the Republicans of the
Third legislative district will hold a
convention In the court house. The
primaries In that district were held yes
terday between the hours of 4 and 7
IN THE THIRD DISTRICT.
Hesult of the Primaries Above the Moun
At the primaries of the Third Legis
lative district yesterday T. H. Watts
made a clean sweep of all townships
above the mountain as candidate for
delegate to the state convention over
his opponent Willis Reese. The dele
gates elected In that part of the district
were as follows:
Waverly borough Edward Parker. Al
Dalton Henry Decker. Samuel shoe
Glenburn John Northrup.
Newton Henry Van Camp.
South Ablnarton N. & Davis. Milton
North Ablngton Herbert Bailey.
West Ahlnvton Albert Rhodes.
Scott Herbert Newton. Kmery Taylor.
BONDSMAN GAVE UIM UP.
Wsa. it Grieves Rearrested aad la Again
Behind Prison Hare.
William H. Grieves, the Spruce street
tailor who shot Dr. J. R. Newton on
Saturday night, March 28. and who
was bailed out of Jail a few days later
by Michael Gibbons, of Minooka, waa
yesterday given up by his bondsman
Patrolman James Feeney picked him
up and placed him in the station house
over night. He will be sent to the coun
ty Jail today.
Dr. Newton has about fully recov
ered from the murderous assault. No
attempt has been, or is likely, to extract
the two bullets from his shoulder.
OUR WOMAN'S PAPER.
Women Interested in the Project Already
at Work on It.
'Our Woman's Paper," which will be
printed by The Tribune, will be a great
innovation In a newspaper way. It
will be Issued on May 14 and the work
of preparing it for the printer will be
done entirely by women.
The profit derived from the Issue of
the woman's paper will form the nucle
us of a Young Women's Christian as
sociation building fund. The ladles In
terested In the project are already at
work preparing for the issuing of the
The Nickel Plate Road runs from
Buffalo to Chicago, via Cleveland and
BLOOD AND NERVES ar very closely
related. Keep the blood rich, pure and
healthy with Hood's Sarsapirilla and you
win nave no irouDie irora nervousness.
HOOD'S PILLS are the best after-dinner
pills, assist digestion, prevent consti
A Beautiful Store
That's what every
one tells. Glad you
like it, If you were
not among the thou
sands that were in
yesterday, try and
come today. Flow
ers still here,
Now for Business,
A thousand new
things to show you,
don't know what to
mention first Oh!
Here's a special bar
gain in Sterling Sil
ver Shirt Waist Sets,
pretty and new;
ought to be $x; here
Got a lot of Decora
ted China Clocks,
Dresden style; move
ment in them that
we can warrant right
and the price not
A thousand; bought
them for half; take
them for same; 25c.
TO BE FOUND
415, 417 Lackawanna
1 h 11 mm.
If so, It won't pay you to shop
around, buy odd pieces here and there,
foot up what yon have paid and yon
Cad it cost yon more for a job lot than
you would have to pay as for a neat,
decorated, open stock pattern that yon
can match at any time. You don't
have to buy the whole set at one time.
A few pieces now, a few pieces another
time and yon have a complete set at
no extra cost Others find It
you will if you try it
Cut Glass, Silverware, Etc. '
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
04 WYCSiM UElliL
Walk in and look around.
205 Wyoming Avenue.
Our stock is replete with
the most desirable patterns in
every grade of Floor Cover
We are not making "Spec
ial Prices" or "Great Reduc
tions." We simply sell ev
erything at the lowest price
first, last and all the time.
ljEIt will pay you to
P. M'CREA & CO.,
128 WYOmiNG AVENUE.
IN THE CITY.
These Goods have been selected with
great care, the patterns and colors are all in
the present style. Our prices are moderate
for frne Fabrics.
We Have No Job Lots
OP OLD GOODS.
IMS mi en n
An elegant assortmeoV " P8 al
are very low considering ,uC quality,
make-up, etc, is being sWC" at oar
store. If you are thinkinz f DJlnl
Sarins Suit call in and ton at OUf
stock it will do you good.
too, of course. We are almost
yon will buy cannot resist
OUR HAT AND
FURNISHING GOODS DEPT
Is replete with everything that la ne
and stylish; all the latest styles ao4
colors. Call in and be convinced.
THE BEST STOCtij
IN THE CITY 4 4
AIM th. Newest.
AUe the Cheapest.
AIM the Largest.
Porcelain, Onyx, Eta
Silver Novelties la Infinite VatM;
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds;
fl. E. ROGERS,
213 Lactavanna ire.
1 WWi lit 111 11
No Greek about it. Prices
are plain. All can read them.
The day is past when prices
are marked in hieroglyphics.
We have goods marked so
that buyers know they are
getting full value for their
money. Our prices make our
416 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
,t at prii
and your eyes will take
earn of you. If you are
OF YOUR EYES r wow-
Ur IUUH fcltvl gotoDK.SKIMBURa-S
and hare your eyes examined freo. We have
reduced prices nnd are I lie lowest in the city.
Nickel spectacles frmu $1 " t'i: erolel from St
to 10, 433 Spruce Street, Scranton, Pa,
their parchments. v-;
Plllsbury's Flour mUls have a caps
The thirteen commissions are for the
ity ot i7,w Barrels a uar.