Newspaper Page Text
THE SCBANTON' TRIBU1TE-SATURDAY MORNING. HAT 23, 1898.
cao make your rooms look
'. "lovely" and beautiful with selections
frets ear very large assortment of new
and bright decorations tor walls, to
please all tastes and suit all pocket
books. Nothing you can do to a room,
nothing you can put inM it, will make
it look cosy or cheerful if the walls arc
not properiy decorated. The wallcov
ering should receive more attention
than the floor covering; which is not
always done. We can decorate a cot
tace or a palace and at half New York
City retail prices.
';z: Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton.
;ii South Main SU, Wilkes- Uarre.
) SEED OATS,
Choice, Heavy, Clean,
Fop l-awn .
Lamp Rock Salt,
For Horse and Cows.
We Wholesale Only.
THE WESTON MILL CO,
;.. SCMNTOS, OLVPHSNT, CRRBONDRLE.
Have the initials 0., B, CO. Imprint
ed in each cigar.
CARNEY, BROWN &C0.,
MiUFACTURIRS, COURT HOUSE SQ.
EARLY K. T. ARRIVALS.
Grand Commnndrry Officers Will lie
; ' in Hrranton Thin Evening.
. A number of the offlcerH of the grand
cominandery, Knights Templar, will
reh here as early as today. Those
ex'Jwcted are Mont 11. Smith, grand re
corder: William H. Dickson, chairman.
' of the finance committee; Henry Smith,
snd other prominent Philadelphia Sir
' Knlfthts. They will stop at the Hotel
James II. Muuslna. of Lock Haven.
t Is at the 'Conway house arranging for
:' Ihe entertainment of Hospitaler com
' Ooynty and -lty ofllclals have re
ceived not a few requests to decorate
, tht court house and city hull. For
either building there are no regular ap
propriations which could be used to pay
the expense of ilecoratlng and It Is like
ly ' that the officers In each building
; will' make Individual subscriptions.
' , Resolution of Condolence.
At a meeting of the teachers und stu
dents of Wood's ltiiKim.'8s College, May
IS, ISM. the following preamble and
resolutions were adopted:
i. Whereas. We have met on this mel
ancholy occasion lij express our grief
at the death of our student and cluss
mate. Oeorge W. Hensel, who departed
this, life May. 1SH8.
. Whereas. In the dispensation of
Providence, death has removed from
Hur .midst one of our number, there
fore, be St resolved, that although his
life was short It was such as to give
evidence of manly character, u kindly
heart. A disposition to make himself
useful to the world, and u comfort to
Resolved, Thut we extend our oVen
Vnnd iHHtlnpr uympathy to his mother
and those on whom, because of their
reliitinnnhln. the oss falls more hvllv
1' Itesolved, That these resolutions be
published in the Scranton Republican
tfinQ Tribune, and a copy be presented
fo tne nereavea parent.
Signed: A. I,. McClosltv. W .t
Tralner. on behalf of the faculty: John
J. Brown, Siebert Wensel, H. A. Clark,
ior me students.
' Ulonc Hotel.
Between the Academy of MiibIc and the
Prothlngham. Special rates made to the
atrical people and Jurors. Rates $1.00 to
12.00 per day. Bird & Flanaghon, Props.,
229 Wyoming ve, Scranton, Pa.
. The New Lager.
Coll for Casey Kelly's extra fine
' lager 1 beer. Be sure that you get It.
The beat Is none too good.
, The Nickel Plate Road runs from
Buffalo to Chicago, via Cleveland and
Never more handsome, stylish
"or correct in every way than we
X show them this season. We spec
' lally want to see women who have
' been unable to he correctly fitted
. hi Oxfords elsewhere.
, All shapes of toe kid, patent
'v leather or colors. ' '"'.'.'
' SCHANK & KOEHLER,
MEET AT PITTSTON
It Was tk Aaaul Coaveatiea of the
Tri-Coostj C. E. Union.
OLD OFFICERS WERE RE-ELECTED
Committee Naur fcy Preniaal
.VaaaiBfCoavealioa Sermoa De
livered by Rev. T. K. Jephsoa, ef
4 nrbondnlo Report Rea4 fc Kef
retary f. K. Daniels of Yeara Work.
The annual convention of the Trl
county Christian Kndeavor union was
held yesterday In Itttston, the morn
ing and afternoon sessions In the Broad
Street Methodist church and the eve
ning session In the Presbyterian
church. In the union are seventy-seven
societies of Iju-kawunna, Luzerne and
Wyoming counties whose delegates
wero not enrolled at the convention,
they lit Ins received as Endeavor so
Red and white badges, the colors to
bo worn at the state 'iHS convention in
Scranton tiext October, were worn. The
Pittstoti union served the delegates
their dinner and supper.
The morning session began with brief
devotional exercises led by H. H. AIc-
Keehan, of this city; an address of wel
come by the Plttston president, and a
response by J. C. Manning, of Plttston,
th Tri-county president. Included In
the report of Secretary C. E. Daniels
was the following:
SECRETARY DANIELS' REPORT.
There' are twenty-seven senior so
cleties in the union, and twenty Junior
societies reported, the latter with a
membership of. 1.189. . Statistics furn
ished by forty-five of the senior so
cieties show a total membership of
2.59T, and that number will be Increased
to nearly 4.500 by the remaining thirty
two societies. The forty-five raised $1,-
669.44 for missions last year and 1337.75
for special collections, such as church
and denominational work. The total Is
$1!.007.I9. The reported society with tho
largest membership is that of the Prov
idence Presbyterian church, Scranton,
with 124. The (?reen Ridge Presbyter-
Inn society, Scranton. follows with 123;
the Puritan Congregational, of Wilkes-
Bnrre. with 118; the First Presbyterian
of Carbonilnle, with 107, and the White
Haven Presbyterian with 102.
The I-aticrllffe Presbyterian church
society, of Avoea, leads in money raised
for missions, and the Plymouth Con
gregatlonal, of Scranton. in money
raised for church and FDerl.il purposes.
The First Presbyterian, of Hnzelton;
the First Presbyterian, of Scranton,
and the Hennett Presbyterian, of Malt
by. follow these closely. One hundred
nnd eleven persons have Joined
churches 'rom the societies during the
year. Tho Stella Presbyterian church.
of Maltby, furnished the most, seven
teen, and Is followed by the Methodist
church, of Palton. with thirteen.
Tho remainder of the report dealt
with the work of the year within the
confines of the union.
The convention sermon was preached
by Rev. T. E. Jephson. of the Berean
Raptist church, Carbondale. Just be
fore the close of the morning session
President Manning named the follow
Nominations V. T. Hackett, Scran
ton; F. M. Manchester, Wllkes-Hnrre;
Rev. James H. A. P. Denner. Free-
land; Miss Louise Williams, Scranton;
Miss Louise Stark, Wllkes-Barre.
Resolutions Rev. W. A. King, Tay
lor; Rev. C. H. Swartz, Dalton; Miss
Jessie Sax, Plttston; Miss Bessie
The devotional exercises at the begin
ning of the afternoon session were led
by S. S. Hoover, of Upper Lehigh. An.
open parliament on the following topics
took place: (a) "Klements of Success
in Committee Work;" (b) "Elements of
Success In Prayer Meeting Work.
Secretary Daniels addressed the con
vention In behalf of the 'U6 state con
vention In Scranton.
The '95 olllcers were re-elected. It
was decided to hold the trl-county con
vention next year as near the middle
of May us possible and not to do away
with the district conventions. This
was Included In the adopted report of
the committee on resolutions which also
recommended the appointment of su
perintendents of junior work and of
Beginning at 6 o'clock supper was
served and a reception held In the lec
ture loom of the Broad street church.
THE EVENING SfOSSION.
The evening session was largely at
tended. The address was by Rev. Dr.
Herman Vanderwat, of Hackensack. N.
J. Rev. Oeorge E. Oulld, of this city,
conducted the consecration service
which closed the convention.
HE DIDN'T INTERFERE.
Senator llrowii Didn't Cure to Take
Any Pur I in Religious Evercies.
Frtm tho CIiIi-uko Times-Herald.
Senator Itrown, of one of the Interior
districts of Kentucky, was my seat
mate one day on the Cincinnati South
ern. At a way station some Salvation
Army soldiers took the train.
"There has been a great change In re
ligious methods within my remem
brance," huUI the senator, reflectively.
"Befo' the difficulty 'twlxt the No'th
and South there were great religious
gatherln's as regular as harvest. Nig
gers and white folks flocked to 'em in
droves. You couldn't rtop 'em. It
looked like the preachers brought the
'power' with them that's what we
called tho religious feelin' power on'
then they'd wok up the excitement un
til the people in the crowd caught It.
I've seen a plumb hundred folks at one
of these camp meetln's, all havln' the
power at once, a-hnllerin' an' a-slngin'
till yo couldn't rent. It's very excitln'.
I recall one camp gatherin' over at
Foxtr.wn. on the Lexington an' Rich
mond pike; they had the power hard
there. 1 never did know befo' or since
such strongly marked cases.
"One was that of u most beautiful
young woman one of the most beauti
ful young women, I reckon, sir, that
Kalntucky over produced. She come
a r'arln an' n. chargin' down the open
space to the preacher's platform, for all
the world like a two-year-old thorough
bred turned out to grass. On she comes
a-Jumpln' an' hollerln' an' her eyes
bluzln' like young suns. It was a most
noble sight, the way she cavorted. Just
us she waa nigh me she gives a special
holler an' falls clean exhausted onto
the ground. She was panttn' like a colt
after runnln' the Darby distance an'
looked most attractive an' appealln'. I
turned an' left. It was too excitln' a
day for me."
"Why didn't you pick her up and re
suscitate her, senator?"
-Well. I thought of that. too. but I
passed It up. If she waa a-oounterfett-in'
I didn't want to tw the means of
caterin' to hr vanity. If It was a aho'
enough caae of 'power' It waa a case
for providence to attend to, not me."
TRACKED DOWN LAST NIGHT.
Around tne W oriel in Eighty Days
"Tracked Down" was produced before
a large audience at the Frothingham
last night by the Kennedy players. It
is a drama with a strong thread of well
sustained interest and was given in an
excellent manner. The scenic embel
lishment was line.
This afternoon the company will give
a matinee ierformance and tonight the
engagement will close with a magnin
cent production of "Around the World
In Eighty Days."
A TRI E SON OF THE SOIL
Out in Indiana the other day the Re
publicans, after six ballots divided among
nearly a dosen prominent candidates, in
cluding several noted ex-membera of con
gress, suddenly concentrated, to the sur
prise of tho practical politicians, upon an
almost unknown man known as "tarmer
Jim" Mount. A Terre Haute dispatch to
the Chicago Heeord embodies much In
teresting Information about Mount, who
promises before the campaign is over, to
achieve national celebrity. "James A.
Mount." it says, "is personally known to
more farmers in tho state than is any
other man who has not made his acquaint
ances throunh politics. The steady In
crease In Mount's vote for the nomination
for governor during the seven bullots
was due to this widespread personal ac
quaintance. It was not at all due to po
litical manipulation or wire-pulling and It
was an astounding surprise to the wire
Tntll 1SSS 'Jim Mount,' as he Is known
by his farmer friends, did nut tlgure in
politics outside of his county of Mont
gomery and had taken only the part of
a citixen In the local campaigns. His suc
cess as a scientific farmer made him a can
didate for oihVe in the first instance,
when he ran for atate senator. The far
mers wanted a representative in the legis
lature and 'they elected him on the Re
publican ticket in a Democratic district.
In 1S9W the Kepubllnana Insisted that he
should muke the hopeless race for con
gress In this, the Eighth district, and h
ran well. Since then he has not been an
aspirant for office and It is a fnct that he
entered the present contest at the solicita
tion of 'many rnenas,' wno are farmers.
And It Is equally true that he disapproves
of being called the farmers' candidate. Ha
believes farming to be the best of occupa
tions and only as a vindication of this con.
tcntion that a farmer may administer the
affairs of nil the people as well as a man
In any other calling In life did he con
sent to make the race.
"Mr. Mount's farm of 600 acres, eight
miles east of Orawfordsvllle, is the most
productive farm In the state and Is ac
cepted everywhere as evidence that farm
ing can be made to pay handsomely. Be
ginning with nothing, he is a rich man,
measured by the Investment he has mad
in that farm. All he has mnile he has ex
pended upon it. His big residence, wltn
the modern Improvements of a city resi
dence, which he built two years ago, is
the home he expects to occupy ail his
life. The distinctive fact about Mount's
sclent I He- farming Is that it Is not paid
for with money earned otherwise. His
hobby has been to Impress farmers that
their Incredulity as to scientific farming
is not Justified.
"When Mount came out of the war he
spent a year in school and then rented a
small farm. In a few years ha bought a
small tract of laud and the ucres which
he owns today represent mnny purchas
es. The residence part of the farm is like
a picnic grounds. In front of the resi
dence there is a park elaborately beauti
fied with flowers. It is a custom of Craw
fordsville people to drive out to 'Willow
Dale' to Bee the flowers, which are tho
only products which the owner does not
cultivate for sale. There are barns for
stock, structures for farm Implements, an
extensive hennery and many other big and
little buildings, all constructed with the
chief purpose of husbanding everything
that can add to his prosperity. Economy
is the motto at 'Willow Dale,' but it Is
not parsimony by any means. He buys
the best implements, though they be the
costliest, but then he cares for them ns
If they were made of gold and bedecked
"No farm hand works harder than does
Jim' Mount. He sees to all the details
and measures the food for the stack on nn
analytical and mathematical basts. Ho
has read and experimented In all lines of
agricultural life until he can tell exactly
when to sow, the quantity, the depth In
tilling the soil and can make a chemical
analysis of the soil. He studies the mar
kets and cro;i statistics and. varies '.he
proportion of his cro;s as his Judgment
dictates, two years ago, for instance.
tie made what could be considered a small
fortune among farmers In raising hogs.
There is nothing that grows in this dim,
ate which can be sold In the market that
he has not raised. Cattle anil sheep bring
nun inui n prom, nui ne ooes not oreed
horses except for his own use. There Is
one tenant or employed farmer-family
on the farm, but in harvest time he hire
many men. tie is their friend and co
worker. They are good enough to sit ut
the table with Jim Mount, though he has
a fine house, water drawn from silver.
mounted faucets into marble wash-basins
Hinl gas of his own manufacture for illu
mination. While he Is a hard worker he
works methodically und Minis his pleasure
in It. He is often III Crawfordsvllle, but
does not 'furm ut the county seul.'
"While Mr. Mount Is un 'academv' grad
uate, his education really has been self,
acquired. He has a lurge library and his
ii ailing Is not confined to agricultural
books. Tlia thoroughness which is char
acteristic of his farming pursuit is applied
to his reading and has made him a re
mai'kul'ly well-informed man on affairs of
state, if he has a hobby it is to prove that
a farmer can be a man of affairs as well
as a successful agriculturist, und it is his
seal In this regard that led him to deliver
addresses at the farmers' county Insti
tutes during the last few years. He, as
much as any other man, secured the pass
age of a law establishing these Institutes
under the auspices of Purdue university.
"The candidate for governor was born
on a farm near his present residence. His
boyhood was spent on the farm, with onlv
occasional attendance at the township
school. In 18', when he was 19 years cf
age, he entered the army us a private in
the Heventy-second Indiana Infantry. He
wns a brave soldier, content to serve
throughout the war In no higher runk
than sergeant, and when the war was over
returned home to get a little more educa
tion. He had saved enough money from
his army pay to attend the academv ut
Lebanon, where he waa graduuted. 'i'hen
he leased a small farm and mude It pay
from the start. Even then he wan pmi.
vinced that practical nnd scientific farm
ing were synonymous, ultbough most
farmers ridiculed the scientific fa
finding much humor In the Kories of the
cosiiy crops raised on tne rarms or city
men who could afford to have a furm
managed on scientific theories. In 1867 he
murneu .miss Kate Boyd, who whs grad
uuiru in inui year irom tne iebnnon
academy. She has been as enthusiastic
as himself in the udvoency of scientific
farming, and. like himself, she .
frugul manager. She has accompanied
inui uu iu leciurc tours una in muny in
stances has delivered addresses nt iho in
stltutes. The chlckons at Willow Dale
are hers, and she has made poultry pay as
proportionately big profit us her husband
nas seciireu irom nis crops and live sto jk,
"His first effort as a public speaker was
in jooo, mien ne run ior senator. Jt is
triitt that hn hn,l nmnn In
cultural meetings ami there had made
Hiiuwn nin power in ueoaie, out in tne race
for the senatorship he attracted attention
outside of the three counties forming the
.. . iiriiii. in ne was pre
vailed upon to run for congress and can
trnnamt th. ,llultlr.f u,ttt au - ,.
. .. . "V " " ,.iu,:ii variieiu-
ness as If there had been a chance to be
eiecieu. in conversation or on tne stumn
he talks rapidly. In conversation he is
fascinating. He is of under slse, but when
he begins talking 'the hearer forgets that
fact. By reason of his prominent part in
the formation-of the National Horse-Thief
1'rotectlve association, aii organization
vi tBiiuiius 111 iu i-uuuiy among rarmers
he is Its president, as he also Is of tht
PdPm.M1 Inallr.llii. nrtmnnn . . . , . .
- - . vw..ii, jui .Mont
gomery and Fountain counties. He was
mil nt Ihn ddfIii 1 .n .Im.n i ,k- i i
movement In the state, and to his labor
in mm direction is mucn or tno credit due
for the fact that his county heads the list
of Indiana counties In the number of mllec
n f tmnrnv,! hlirkwav. Un I i i .
the Indiana Association for the Improve.
iicm vi roiBiiwii.
Do not fail to see th ataeKonttniin
hlbltlon this evening, Court House
BI1UKI W, 0,1 O UUCK, I
SEWER WILL BE A
Hank RcM ObUlu a Prelialaary I
Juctlea to Prevent the Work.
ALLEGATIONS THAT ARE MADE BY HER
She flays the Sewer is to Empty Into a
Small Creek Where the Matter
Will Prodsce Fetid and Uartfal
OdoraA Preliminary Injnactioa
Granted by Jaage (iaaster.
Proceedings In equity were commenced
yesterday In the office of Prothonotary
Pryor "by Hattle Held against George
W. Stansbury and Wade M. Finn, their
agents, employes, and workmen, and
all other persons acting under their au
thority or direction praying the court
for an Injunction to restrain the de
fendants from excavating, laying pipes
and putting in a sewer In the alley be
tween Short avenue and Phllo streets
In the North Knd.
The plaintiff, represented by Attor
neys W. 8. Hulslander and A. A. Vos
burg, claims that she Is the owner and
has in her possession for the past six
years two lots of land, each being 50
feet front on the Providence road and
about 160 feet in depth, running to the
alley between Short and Philo streets.
The title to the said lots came to the
plaintiff from Betsey Grlflln.
SUBSTANCE OP COMPLAINT.
The alley Is thirty feet wide and was
laid out, the plaintiff claims, for the
private use of persons having lots abut
ting on it, and not for the use of the
public In general. Nevertheless, she
claims, on May 20, 1SQ6, the defendants
and their employes commenced exca
vating in the alley to lay pipes for a
sewer, and the plaintiff Is Informed that
the main pipe Is to be connected with
slnka, water closets, and bath-tubs, In
the houses of the defendants and the
houses of other persons in the neighbor
hood, for all the usual purposes of a
The mouth of the said sewer Is at the
point of Intersection of the alley with
a little creek or stream and it Is pro
posed to deposit the contents of the
sewer into this stream, which, it Is al
leged, will produce fetid and hurtful
odors that will permeate Into the plain-
tins dwelling, because or insulllclent
water in the stream to carry away the
refuse. And that these odors will be
sickening and will breed flies In such
great numbers, which will swarm Into
the plaintiff's house and be a common
nuisance. Therefore she prays that
the the defendants be restrained from
constructing the sewer.
Judge Ounster granted a prelimin
ary Injunction and also a rule to show
cause why the same should not be con
tinued. The rule will be argued on
Monday next at 0 a. m. Affidavits tes
tifying to the allegations set forth In
the complaint of Mrs. Re Id were sworn
to by Joseph Church and Nathan
An Indemnifying bond of $500 In favor
of the defendants was filed by the plaln-
tliT wltn Nathan Thompson and Ruth
Wldner as sureties, and It was approved
by Judge Gunster.
The sewer, the construction of which
Mrs. Held objects to, Is the one the wo
men of that vicinity took such practical
steps to prevent a few days ago.
Fiftv-onc Trained Horses and Twcn
tyfour Elephants Performing at
Few can imagine the time and pa
tience necessary to train a flock of
storks, these apparently stupid birds,
so that they will comprehend words of
command. Yet It has all been done,
and done remarkably well, too, and be
sides these, strange to say, monkeys.
norses, ponies, bears, hyenas, panthers,
5 BEATTY . .
Cor. Washington and Spruce,
Expect to Get
OF EXTRA VALUE FOR THE MONEY.
Fine Jersey Ribbed Vests,
Fine Gauze Ribbed Vests,
Fancy Extra Fine Gauze Vests,
Fine Lisle Thread Vests,
Very Fine Fancy Trim Yests
Span Silk (RJ55) Vests,
Pure Silk Fancy Yests,
Extra Fine Silk Yests, '
Ladies Fine Union Suits,
leopards, tigers, wolves, camels, gir
affes and aebras. have been so well In
structed that one would think they were
all endowed with human reason.
Some of the tricks these anlmats ex
ecute border on the miraculous, others
again appear amaalng. while some are
the most laughable ever seen. It Is one
of the most astonishing displays of
trained animals ever exhibited, aston
ishing, because, aside from the fact
that there are so many of them, they
are all trained to execute such wonder
fully difficult tricks and feats; and still
more so, because hitherto most of these
creatures have been considered un
tamable and some of them Intractable.
It Is really astounding to see such ani
mals of diametrically opposite natures
performing in harmony together at the
simple word of a weaponless trainer.
And now 50 horses have been trained
to execute all manner of tricks at one
time In one ring, or rather several con
centric rings. Everything, however, in
this line Is possible with Barnum A Bai
ley, in whose Greatest Show on Earth
these queer trained creatures will be
seen, as well as hundreds of other
sights. There will be a circus In three
rings, on three elevated stages, races
on a big track, aerlnllsts, hippodrome,
museums, and the grand new enter
tainment called Oriental India. In which
living natives of that country illustrate
all the phases of their home life. Danc
ing, singing, characteristic exhibitions
of all kinds, sports, games, fetes, tree
climbing and other incidents are pro
fusely given by these strange and In
All will be here, undivided, on 64 rail
road cars, with the new million-dollar
historical free street parade on Tues
day, May 26.
Dr. E. brewer's Krturn from the C'old
Field ofcw Mexico.
The Doctor will return to his office
the 26th, to resume his professional du
ties, lie will no doubt receive a happy
welcome by his many friends and pa
tients. Tho Doctor's return from a long
absence In the Golden Rocky Moun
tains. Into the Coal Field of Scranton.
will be no doubt met with pleasure.
Do not fall to see the stercoptican ex
hibition this evening, Court House
Square, at 8 o'clock.
There Is an unsurpassed Dining Car
service on the Nickel Plate Road.
WONDERFUL are the cures accom
plished by Hood's Sarsaparllla and yet It
Is only because Hood's Sarsaparllla, the
one true blood purlller, makes pure, rich,
HOOD'S PILLS for the liver and bow
els act easily, yet promptly and effl
Here's a Piano Bargain.
A well-known make,
size upright, 7 oc
taves, has three ped
als, including prac
tice pedal; contains
all latest improve
ments; price new,
$350. To sell at
once it is to go for
Including Stool and Scarf.
Send for list of bar
gains; also special
plans of payments.
303 Lacka. Ave.
Good Balbriggan Underwear, $ .25
Fine Imported Underwear, .50
Finest Garment Made, 1.00
For Boys and Girls.
We have a complete
assortment at popular
415, 417 Lackawanna
Fixing fcr tbo
Pretty flower look prettier arid
coaceaial caviraaaieata. Jarde
nitres Flower SUads aad Pedes'
tals oa which to pat them add to
the beautj of the cottage ; show
plaats and flowers to better ad
vantage. It isn't accessary to nse the "best
china" or make out with kitchea
crockery. Very attractive dianer
and toilet ware caa be bought
for very little money now-a-days,
cheaper far thai the commoaest
stoneware of not so very loag ago.
We are makiag a feature of Sum
mer cottage trade. Lamps, Lan
ternsthere are lots of necessi
ties as well as comfort sugges
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
Q4 WYQUtt 1VE1UE.
Walk, in and look around.
An the ssost eoaontioal shirts that a
mil con wear, aad this year they are go
Ins. to bo the most stylish. Vt's have all
the styles of Neflie, laall dealrabts fab
rics. These shirts are mads of ths very
best and most stylish material that ths
world produees. They are mads as wall
as It Is possible to rank shirts. There Is
no fault la any place. If you are after
shirts of this kind we'd like to see you.
M'CflNN, THE HATTER
Ladiss' Knox straws- stetson Acoaey
The doctor is now located over
the Famous Shoe Store, 826 Lack.
wanna ahcntic, where he may bo
consulted on all cases of Eye, Ear.
Nose und Throat trouble. Special
care given to difficult Eve Fitting
THE KEELEY CURE
Why let your home and business he destroy
ed tbroiurb stronf drink sr morsbinewhen
you can b. our.d in feur weeks at tba Ksslay
Institute, 728 Madison avonua Bcrsntoa, Fa.
The Curs Will Bear lavtstigatteo.
OPERATION BY 1 W. F. GONNERS
fsi to eon d Wta.
km clegaat assortmeat at prices that
are very low coasideriag the quality,
make-up, etc, is being sbowa at oar
store. If you are thinking of baying
Spring Suit cjl I in and look at oar
stock it will do you good, and us,
too, of course. We are almost car
you will buy caaaot resist
OUR HAT AND
FURNISHING GOODS OEPT
Is replete with everything that is new
aad stylish; all the latest styles and
colors. Call in and be convlaced.
THE BEST STOCK) I
.T TUD riTU
ir t vu i
Also the Newest.
Also the Cheapest.
Also the Lsrgest.
Psrcelaln, Ooyi, Bts i
Mtoor Nsvetties la Infinite Varlityb
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler and A, . '. .
watcher. 215 Laclawantta Its.
BEST PLAGE ON EARTH.
It Is plain that our Clothing Store is
the best place on earth to buy your
Clothing. The man in the moon has
looked the matter over and finds that
if it were not for the heavy express
rates bo would have all his Clothing
seat up from this country. The qual
ity of the goods is beyond comparison
and the price is equally unapproacha
ble. Price same to everyone.
4.6 UCKAWMM AVENUE.
and your eyes will take.
rar of you. If you are
,..., wt.MA trounitsi wiin neaa-
OF YflllR EYES nr """"'",
ur luun Lir.o ,oU.DR,sHiMBima's'
and have your eyes exuuiined free. W. have
reduced prices and are the low.nt In the city.
Nickel eiwctsc es from SI to 2; gold from M
te m. 43J Spruce Street, Scranton, Pa
A full line of garments
made from very fine mus
lin, plain and fancy trim
med, and show the best
workmanship. Prices about
the cost of the material.