Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON, TMBUUB-FRIDAT HORNING. MAY 1, 1896.
Spring Spetlaltles. .
5- CEXT WALL PAPEKSt, ' "
6- CEXT WALL PAPERS.
&.CEXT WALL PAPERS,
10-CEXT WALL PAPERS. .
12-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
! 15-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
20-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
2.VCEXT WALL PAPERS.
And all otbcr grades made
up to 55.00 double roll.
Xe'w patterns up-to-date ideas.
Artistic combinations of coloring
to please all fancies and circumstances.
WINDOW SHADES on spring rolls
ready to hang up, 15c and upwards
CIRTAIX PULES with brass
trimmings, 10c and upwards
WALL MOULDINGS to hang pictures
3c. per foot and upwards.
ii Lackawauna Avenue, Scranton.
ii South Main St Wilkes- Barre.
Choice, Heavy, Clean,
Lamp Rock Salt,
hor Horse and Cows.
We Wholesale Only.
THE WESTON MILL CO.
SCRANTON, OLYPHINT,' CAR80NDALE.
BEWARE OF COUNTfRFEITS.
Have tb lnittsla Q., B. CO. imprint
ed in each cigar.
OARNEY, BROWN &CO.,
. MANUFACTURERS, COURT HOUSE SQ.
Alderman W. S. Millar will arrive today
at 3 p. m.
Attorney James J. O'Mulley was In
Misses Ida and Mary K;ipp are home
from a few days' visit at lit. l'ocono.
rwr intu-iur iiiuimiH' nnuut'n una rr
. turned from a visit to Ulmira and Hochea-
Miss Jennie Andrews, of Jefferson ave
nue, who was seriously ill, is much im
proved. 'The n n ti ri 1 n ii tim mi t nt II.a mmmanltlni,
Veddlns of Miss Louisa Dale, of the cen-
; ai city, to Thomas Landon, of Duryea,
air. and Mrs. Harry Prenot, of Phila
delphia, are visiting at the home of Mrs.
'Prenot's mother, Mrs. Cunniff, of Pros
' Patrolmen Joseph Block and John Joh-
er are the first members nf thn nnlfi'A
force to get a vacation this year." Th'.'lr
if 11 uays rest oeRins touay.
Patrick P. Jordan, of Wvomlnir avenue.
till, XKuu n..lla T V (
married ai st. reler s cathedral Wednes
day afternoon by Rev. J. H; McHush.
RKYNOLD8 Near Fiictoryville, April 29,
IfctM. Hlephen K. Reynolds, aped 54 years.
8 months and S days. Funeral Saturday
.' ul 2 o'clock at late residence. . Interment
ut Kveruwen cemetery.
H'KOMK Near Kactorvville ' Anpil an isfti
Mrs. Uetney Jlu Koine, aed about 59
v years. Mineral at 4 o'clock Saturday
afternoon at Methodist Episcopal
imiRKKK-Ai nis home. In Ttloomshtirfr.
' April 30. ItW. Charles .Morgan Drinker
yoiinu-est son of the late Richard Drlnk-
er; of this city. The remains will be
. - lit-onirht til flcrunton unit hupid ,u, i...
.. iiiuuf ui me liiiiiiiy iiiot. nrpr Hill
' cemetery. Interment private.
IN BLACK AND BROWN KID.
lomen's Brown Glace Kid
Century Lace Boots
All Widths and Sixes.
Schank ft Koohler,
DUOS AFTER CONTRACT
They Wait to Lay the Asphalt Pave
oi Moaroe Avcaae.
IAVIXC0P" Mt'LBCKRY STREET
Property Ovicra from Clay to Prcaeott
Avcnno Do Not Want a Pav Yet.
Ordinance to Pavs sprneo Street
1 Ready for Mayor's Signature.
Evidently the Barber Asphalt com
pany will no longer have a monopoly
of the asphalt business of the city. At
lust evening's session of common coun
cil bids were oxx-ned fur paving Mon
roe avenue from Vine to Myrtle streets
and It was discovered that Dunn
Urothera hart bid against the Bar
ber company for laying a sheet
asphalt pave on the portion of
the street specified above. The
bid of the Harber eompnny was $2.5S
per sciunre yard and Dunn brothers'
$2.23. The latter also agreed to reset
old curb or put In new curbing at a price
less than that asked by the Harber
people. An effort was made to have the
puving committee report on the bids
forthwith but it was unsuccessful. It
was an imjiortant matter the mem
bers of the committee said and they
desired to give It full consideration.
An ordinance allowing the property
owners on Mulberry street from Mitllin
to Present t avenues to pavo that street
was Introduced and referred to a com
mittee. There were sixty-four signers
to the petition for the pave and a reso
lution was passed directing the city
clerk to publish a notice of trn pending
ordinunce together with the names of
Attorney P. W. Stokes representing
the proKTty owners on. Mulberry street
between Clay and Prescott avenues,
presented a petition objecting, to the
laying of a pave on that portion of the
street for the , reason that extensive
building operations are In progress and
thiit it would be necessary to tear up
the pave every little while. The peti
tion was also referred to the commit
tee. SPRlC',R STRF.KT PAVK.
Th'e ordinance providing for paving
Spruce street, between Wyoming and
Franklin uvenues passed on third read
ing. . Asphalt will be the pave and the
city and property owners will jointly
bear the expense. The ordinance bus
passed the select council and Is now
leady for the muyor's signature. A
private contract will be made for the
puving nnd it Is expe ted that It will
be IhM before the Knights Templur
conclave Is held In this city.
Councilman Zeidler introduced a res
olution which was approved allowing
the Knights Templar to erect a tempor
ary wooden building l0x2 feet to be
used for the reception of those who
come here to attend the conclave. The
building will be erected on the lot
owned by Clark & Snover between the
Penn Avenue Ituptlst church nnd the
Frothlnghnm theater and will face
Penn avenue. A bond In the sum of
$500 is ) be filed to remove the build
ing before June 1,
An ordinance was passed on first and
second readings appropriating $2,500 to
purchase lu lid owned by the estate of
R. J. MeCormnck for the opening of
Penn avenue between Phelps and Ash
streets. The following pnssed on third
reading: Providing for a sewer on
Penn avenue from New York street to
the Fourteenth sewer district main
sewer: establishing grade of Robinson
street and certain portions of Ninth
Rind Jackson street, and providing for
the paving of these thoroughfares with
Helglan Mocks: providing for a lateral
sewer on Capouse avenue from the
Fourteenth district main sewer to New
York street; providing for three electric
lights In the Nineteenth ward; provid
ing for a sewer on Sanderson avenue.
New York street, Fordham court and
, The following resolutions were Intro
duced, and adopted: Directing the city
engineer to give grade lines on Cross
street from city line to Intersection of
Myrtle street so that preperty owners
may lay sidewalks on said street; di
recting the building Inspector to make
plans and specifications for cells for
women in the central ponce station;
directing the chief of the lire depart
ment to erect a lire hydrant nt Mrlck
avenue and Mary Btreet, in the First
ward: directing the street commission
er to' repair the culvert In Evans court,
between Swetland and Pcttlbone streets
also extending the culvert on Petti
bone street between Main avenue and
Decker's court; Instructing the city en
cinecr to give proper grade on Price
street between Chestnut street and
Falrvlew avenue; Instructing the city
emrlneer to prepare plans and an esti
mate of cost for a sewer on Washing
ton avenue from the German cemetery
along Washington avenue to Larch
street. Larch to Wyoming, Wyoming to
the Fourteenth district main sewer;
giving permission to Sllchael O'Malley
aind J. C. Long, or ween ttiage, to con
nect their properties with adjacent sew
era: correcting the assessments of C. P.
Stack and J. E. Hobbs for building a
lntera.1 sewer on Penn avenue, between
Green Ridge and Delaware streets; giv
ing property owners on the westerly
side of Penn avenue from Green Ridge
to Marlon street permission to con
struct a sewer at their own expense to
connect with the Marlon Btreet sewer,
A resolution directing the light and
water committee to consider If there
Ib economy in lighting the municipal
building with WellBbach lights and to
report the result of their finding to
council was reterrea to tne committee.
SETTLING THE CLAIMS.
A communication was received from
Cltv Solicitor Torrey advising that the
claim of H. A. Davis for damages
caused by the grading of Twelfth street
be settled for $S5 and that of Mary Mc
Coy for damages due to the grading of
Twelfth street be settled for $225. The
suggestion was approved or, and reso
lutlons passed authorizing the settle
ment of the claims. A select .council
resolution settling the claim of N. C
Collie against the city arising from the
grading of Tenth street was approved.
The action or select council in auopt
lug these resolutions was concurred in:
Awarding the contract to P. Thornton
& Co. for constructing the lateral sew
er on Wheeler avenue, from Mulberry
to Vine streets, at $2.02 per lineal foot
awarding to the same firm for $1.54 per
lineal foot the contract for a sewer on
Webster avenue from Myrtle to Ash
streets; directing the city clerk to re
turn to John I. Canavan his propoxi
tion to sell to the city the plot adjoin
ing Nay Aug park, as welUas the map
accompanying the proposition,
A communication was received from
the executors of the estate of John J.
Cordon unking $1,000 for the damage
done three lots and a house, the prop
erry of the estate, by the grading of
uuraon sireei, in me neventn ward.
SUE WA1 VElT AHEAR1NG.
Mr. ' Mury Crewe Entered Boll for llor
Appcnranee nt Court.
The postponed hearing In the case of
News Agent Campbell, of th Harris-
burg Telegram, against Mrs. Alary
Crewe, attracted a large crowd to the
ofllce of Alderman Bailey on Dickson
avenue last evening. Constables lilack
ii nd Davis succeeded In finding the di
fedant, who was wanted for an alleged
assault on Campbell, and the woman
was accompanied to the alderman's
court by her husband, her brother,
George Phillips; seven couRins and
nearly all the neighbors In the. block.
. The defendant and her friends
seemed full of fight upon entering the
alderman s otnee, but on the appear
ance of Attorney Shurtleff, who-represented
Campbell. Mrs. Crewe concluded
to waive hearing and glvrt ball. After
a whispered consultation, William Ed
gertun, of the .Wedt Side, stepped up
and prepared to kiss the Bible and
' "How much are you worth? asked
'Nine thousand dollars," mas the re
"I am prepared to prove.' said the
attorney, "that you are not worth nine
At this, Edgerton became excited and
made threats of libel suits and violence.
Others entered in the row, and It be
came necessary to call the aid of offi
cers to quell a threatened riot. Order
was finally restored, however, and
Thomas Jenkins, of the West Side, was
accepted as bondsman in the sum of
$500, which was asked to secure Mrs.
Crewe's appearance at court to answer
LOFTl'S CASE APPKALED.
Scrantoa Traetlon Company Refuses to
Po the $I.SOO.
Attorney Horace E. Hand took an ap
peal yesterday afternoon to the Su
preme court in the case of Patrick
Loft us against the Scranton Traction
On .March 7. 1894. Willie, the 4-year-
old son of the plaintiff, was killed on
Capouse avenue by a street car. The
company was sued for damages, and
the Jury returned a verdict for $2.4K.60.
The defendant applied for a new trial
and on April 10 last Judge Gunster, be
fore whom the case was tried and the
application for a new trial made, is
sued an order reducing the verdict to
The court said thnt the verdict was
against the fair weight of the evidence.
but the evidence was suttlclent to sus
tain a verdict of $1,500. Attorneys
Ward & Horn, representing the plain
tiff, agreed to the reduction, but Attor
ney Hand by taking the appeal shows
the company Is not willing to puy even
the reduced verdict.
TO STRIKE OFF A NON SLIT.
Argument Heard in the Cnse of W. P.
Cnnnell Son Against Mury Zcldlcr.
When argument court adjourned yes
terday Major Everett Warren finished
his argument to strike off the nonsuit
In the action of W. P. Conncll & Sons
against Mary Zeldler, of Franklin ave
nue. The suit cume up before Judge
Archbuld at the January term of com
mon pleas court and was nonsuited.
The Plaintiff had a subcontract on a
store built for Mrs. Sieldler. She
claimed the work was defective and
refused o nay. tin the trial the case
was nonsuited for more than one rea
son, but the principal one wus that the
plaintiff hud not shown that the work
was according to the plans nnd that
the amount claimed wus a just and
fair value for the actual work done. At
torney k. v. iNcwcomu will oppose tne
rule this morning.
The argument ,n the exceptions to
th'1 report of Attorney Charles L. Haw-
lev, ni.inter In the eiiuity suit of the
h'prlng Hroiik Railway company vs. the
l.i high Coal and Navigation company
tuck u. u great purt of the time. At
torney S. H. Price appeared for the
plaintiff and Major Everett Warren ar
gued for the defendant. The suit was
brought to determine the Indebtedness
exlsitlng between the two companies.
The defendant held a mortgage which
was iihuiit to be foreclosed nnd the road
sold out, when the plaintiff began the
action in equity, claiming that the
freight charges while the mortgage was
In effect due by the Lrhlgh company to
the Spring llrook company went a good
ways toward reducing the original
mortgage. The mutter was referred to
Mr. Hawley a.4 master anil his report
wus the subjtct of argument.
Argument In the application for a
new trial In the ejectment suit of James
M. Everhnrt against !. F. NeBbitt and
J. M. Lewis, of Wilkes-Iiarre, was post
poned until next argument court.
The Lehigh Valley railroad Is nego
tiating for six new passenger engines
similar to those on the fast trnins on
the Atlantic City division of the Phila
delphia and Reading rnilrond.
II II !l
The order InsuciI by Superintendent
Reasoner, of the Delaware, Lackawan
na and Western railroad, soon after the
fatal accident two years ago at the
Hackcnsack bridge, forbldd'ng the bag
gage masters to furnish card tables for
commuters to use In the smoking cars,
has been rescinded. The reason the
order was lsnued was that in the acci
dent referred to nt least one man f.'iis
killed by having the table, which rest
ed on his lap, driven Into his body when
the express struck the rear end of the
way train. Mr. Reasoner withdrew the
order but provided that the tables must
be of canvas.
II li II
R. H. Wilbur, general superintend
ent. Chnrles S. Lee, general passenger
agent, C. Hlggins, superintendent of
motive power, John S. Lcntz, superin
tendent of car department nnd J. H.
Seal, superintendent of the dining car
department of the Lehigh Valley rajl
rond, have gone to Chicago to Inspect
the new train now finished at the Pull
man works. The new train, which, by
the way, hus not yet been named, will
begin running between New York and
P.uffnlo daily. Sundays excepted, on or
about May 17. It Is now stated thnt
100,000 names have been received for
the new train. In the prize contest, and
that the result will be announced when
the flyer goes on the road. Wllkes-
Rheumatism Cured In a I in v.
"Mystic Cure for Rheumatism and
Neuralgia radically cures In 1 to 3 days.
Its action upon the system Is remark
able and mysterious. It removes at
once the cause and the disease Imme
diately disappears. The first dose
greatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by
Carl Lorenz, Druggist, 418 Lackawanna
WHEN Y01T WANT THE FI'LLKST
NBWS OF LOCAL A M ATEl'K ANT)
PKOFESSlONAiL SPOUTS. ALWAYS
HUY THK THIPI'Ni;. THAT'S ONE OF
When Baby was sick, wo gave her Costorla,
When she was a Child, she cried for Costorla,
When she became Mlra, she clung to Costorla,
When she hod Children, she gave them Costorla.
BEATTY . .
Cor. Washington and Spruce,
. Expect to Get
OPEN ABOUT MAY 10.
NO FAITH CURE
ABOUT ' STUART'S DYSPEPSIA
They Care Stomach TrMbks sad ladigss
ttea Anyway, Whether Yea have Faith Inl
- Thenar Net. . .
AH physicians agree that the element
of faith has a great deal to do in the
cure of disease.
Firm belief and confidence In a fam
ily physician or the same confidence
and faith In a patent medicine, have
produced remarkable cures, in all ages.
This Is especially true in nervous
troubles and no held offers so prolillc a
harvest for the quack and charlatan, as
the diseases arising from a weak or
run (town nervous system.
Nevertheless, the most common of all
diseases. Indigestion and stomach trou
bles, which In turn cause nervous dis
eases, heart troubles, consumption and
loss of flesh, require something besides
li.lt h to cure.
JUerr faith will not digest your food
for you, will not give you an appetite,
will not Increase your flesh and
strengthen your nerves and heart, but
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will do these
things, becuuse they are composed of
the elements of digestion, they contain
the Juices, acids and peptones neces
sary to the digestion and assimilation
of nil wholesome food.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will d'
gest food If placed in a jar or bottle In
water heated to 98 degrees, and they
will do it much more effectively when
taken Into the stomach after meals,
whether you have faith that they will
They Invigorate the stomach, make
pure blood and strong nerves. In the
only way that nature can do It. and that
is. from plenty of wholesome food well
digested. It Is not what we eat, but
what we digest that does us good.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are sold
by nearly all druggists at 50 cents tor
full sized puckage. or by mall from the
rUuart Co., Marshall, Mich.
THREE MV0KCE8 GRANTED.
I'nhappv, Ill-Mated Couples Separated by
Decrees of Court.
Three divorces were granted yester
day by the court. Anna Dunn was
granted a divorce from her husband,
Edward Dunn. They were united in
marriage on Dec. 21, 1SSS, in this city
by Rev. J. E. Price, pastor then of the
First Methodist Episcopal church.
They went to live in Scott township,
but they did not live happily together.
On Dec. 6, IS'.M, she was forced to
withdraw from his home and on the
next day he bundled up his clothes,
left the village nnd has not been seen
around there since. On one occasion
Dunn became so demonstrative that
standing six feet away from her he
hurled a milking stool made out of
2-lnch hemlock timber at her head and
It missed her by only a very small mar
gin. Another time she was showing him
how to wind some yarn und .he got
mad, cuffed her ears, caught hold of
her, jammed her back against the door,
and utrutk her three or four times In
the face On another occasion she was
sitting on his lap and he threw her as
hard as he could on the floor. Once
while she was sick and had no appetite
he would put mustard and other things
that she could not bear the smell of up
to her nose to tantalize her.
James Davis was divorced from his
wife, Carrie Davis. A few months of
married life sulllced for them to learn
that traveling along In the same boat
over the sea of matrimony would not
do at all.
They were united on Aug. 1, IS93. and
one morning she was at , the house
when he went to work, and in the
evening when ho onme home she wns
abyent. That was exactly two months
after their marriage. They lived In
Spring Hrnok township. At the hear
ing in the case it was brought out that
Mrs. Davis gave herself up to a dis
Marie Ferantle was divorced from
Diego Ferantle. They were married on
June 14, 1M71, by a Catholic priest on
Hulllvan street, New York, and soon af
terward came to this city to live.
They kept a fruit stand where Hotel
Jermyn now is next to the old Forest
house. For a long time preceding Nov.
4. 181)1, her hUBband and Sarah Paris
Vlgluno, wife of Frank Vlglnno, had
been secretly carrying on an illicit In
timacy, and It culmlnattd on that date
in their elopement, The Vlglano woman
was much younger than Ferantle and
she was very pretty. ,
Til E TRI Kt'NIC HAS SENT A STAFF
R K P R E SENT AT I V K WITH THR
BCRANTON ItASE P. ALU CLCII ON ITS
PRESENT Toril. READ TOMORROW
HIS COMPLETE REPORT OF THE
OPENING GAME AT SPRINGFIELD.
At the Academy of Muslo Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday one of the
most elaborate scenic and realistic pro
ductions of the season Is promised, in
Colton & Ryno's big scenic spectacle,
"Lost In New York." The company car
ries all their own special scenery,
painted by Arthur Voegtlen, of Hoyt's
Madison Square theater. New York.
Among the realistic features of the pro
duction are real ferries, row boats, a
full rigged yacht and a practical
steamboat that runs at full speed and
carries a full quota of passengers. The
New York cast and many new special
features are promised.
II II II
Over a year ago, while Miss Yaw was
SHIRT WAISTS MISSES
AT POPULAR PRICES.
abroad, there was a very conspicuous
article published in the New York Her
ald, a column in length. It discussed
that voice as having the greatest com
pass of any soprano recorded in his-
r$ry range of nearly four octaves.
from U below the staff to K-ln alt., and
expressed surprise that a voice reaching
such an altitude should possess such
breadth and beautiful quality of tone
in the lower and medium register. Miss
Yaw, assisted by several celebrated art
ists, will be heard in concert at the
Frothlnghain Friday evening. May 8,
for benefit of Company 11. Thirteenth
THE TRIRCNE IS DETERMINED TO
LEAD THE FIELD IN ITS REPORTS
OF 8POHTIXO-NEWS. READ TOMOR
ROW OCR REPORT OF THE OPKMNO
EASTERN LEAGUE BALL GAME AT
MRS. DEPUY BRINGS SUIT.
John Colcmaa Had a Judgment Against
Minnie Pepuy, of Dunmore, by her
attorney, E. C. Newcomb, began an
action of trespass yesterday against
John M. Colemnn to recover damages
In the sum of Jl.f00.
She alleges that on or about Mnrch
15, 1896, she was the owner and posses
sor of one sleigh, one gray mare, five
horse blankets and a lot of household
furniture. The same day Mr. Coleman
having obtained a judgment In the
court of common pleas against her hus
band, Harry Depuy, caused the sheriff
to seize, take In execution, carry away
and advertise for sale the said goods
and chattels against her protest and
after she gave notice that the property
belonged to her.
DETWEILI.R IS OUT.
Withdraws His Petition for the Chief
taincy of tho l ire Department-
A. K. Detweller hns drawn out of the
race for the chieftaincy of the fire de
partment. He waited on Mayor Ralley
yesterday and after explaining that it
was his Intention to' continue In the
harness business, to which he succeed
ed on the death of his futher, withdrew
Mr. Detweller figured In many of the
slates made out by the prophets, and
knowing ones said it Is known that his
candlducy was not altogether displeas
ing to the ninyor. His withdrawal
leaves the field clear and free to the
other sixty-seven candidates.
RHEUMATISM is caused by lnctlo add
In the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla neu
tralizes this acid and completely and per
manently cures rheumatism. Jie sure to
get only Hood's.
HOOD'S PILLS cure nausea, slek head
ache, Indigestion, biliousness. Sold by all
The many compliments passed
on our new and bright store
might make us proud it we were
not so busy selling that we have
no time to listen to It alL Much
obliged, just the same.
Selling hundreds every day.
You better come today and
get your fan bargain, Not
over soo left.
You'll w ish for them pretty
soon, then you pay more.
For lamp shades, flowers
and fancy work. You hare
always paid 25 cents for 10
feet rolls. Through our way
of buying we can sell it for
30 colors and shades.
Cups and saucers; a hun
dred go on sale today.
Beau tl till decorations and
tints. Thin and delicate
shapes, not 25c but
REXFORD 1 Lacka. Av.
1ES' SHIRT WAISTS
THE LATEST NOVELTIES.
I I inpn PffArc 1
ALSO A LARGE LINE OF
415, 417 Lackawanna
Isn't always the lowest priced;
more important points are
whether it will craze, wear
black od the edges, chip eas
ily, and whether it can be
matched up at any time. In
buyiug we always consider
these points before cost. We
giro you the benefit of onr
experience, and buyers will
find the goods we recommend
economical in erery day ser
vice. China flail
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
04 WYOIINB IVEIU&
Walk In and look around.
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Our stock is replete with
the most desirable patterns in
every grade of Floor Cover
ings. 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.
$It will pay you to
P. M'CREA & CO.,
128 WYOffllNG AVEIWJE.
mi lien Eiis g cum
An elegant assortment at prices that
are very low considering the quality,
make-up, etc., is being shown at our
store. If you are thinking of buying
a Spring Suit cal 1 in and look at our
stock it will do you good, and us,
too, of course. We arc almost sura
you will buy cannot resist
OUR HAT AND
FURNISHING G DEPT
Is replete with everything that is new
and stylish; all the latest styles anil
colors. Call in aud be convinced.
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY . .,
Also the Newest.
AIM the Cheapest.
Also the Largest.
Ellvcr Novelties In Infinite Variety.
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds,
fl. L ROGERS,
'Jeweler end .... . .
Watchmaker. Z1D UCiaWanM AYS.
Supply the busy wants with their
stock of goods. A big stock of goods
is, however, no't always easy to select
from; much depends upon its arrange
ment and display. We believe that
our goods, their arrangement, display,
quality and price, combined to rceom
mend our store as the best place in this
city to purchase Clothing and Gents'
416 UCXAWANM AVENUE.
Til It C PA DC and your eyes will Uka
I MIC Unfit euro of you. .Jy" "
(IF YflllR FYFS ache or nervoimw-M
and have yrmr oyos examined free. We Iihvo
reduced prices ond nro the lowest in tlie city.
Nickel spprtuc.'on from f I to f2: iH'l from i
to to. 4J3 Spruce Street. Scranton, Pa.
Clothiers. Hsttera& fumisficra