Newspaper Page Text
THE SCBAWTOIT TBIBUNE-FBIDAY MOBNING, JUNE , 1896.
W hat's your Ideas in Wall Decora
tions? Whatever tbey are wc can
please you, as our stock is made np of
designs and colorings tii nits bed liy
many different artists, each with differ
ent ideas. In this way we cau suit all
all tastes' the prices are as varied and
attractive as arc the decorations.
See them at
323 Lackawanna avenue, Scranton.
33 So. Main St, Wilkes- Barrc.
Choice. Heavy. Clean.
Llimp Rock Salt,
For Horses and Cows.
We Wholesale Only.
THE WESTON MILL CO.
ICRANTON, OLYPHANT, CARBONDALE.
HK OF COUNTERFEITS.
Have tho initials a., B. A CO. imprint
ed in each cigar.
GARNEY, BROWN & CO.,
BIMUFiCTUO;, COURT HOUSZ SQ.
In Diseases of the Lower Bwel, Hemorrh
oids, Fistula, Fissure, Prullls, Ulceration,
Elf., 308 Washington Ave., Opp. Tribune
JMtflnir- ""Ice Hours -9 to la, a to 5,
CROWDED HOUSES ASSURED.
Wilbur Opera Company at the Froth,
intfliain All Next Week.
Whle other organizations have flour
ished for their brief season, ony to fall
i llfalnoo . tha tifofaMn nt Inat tUr tn
. ; vorite vvuour opera company, wun its
at fists, has for sixteen years nour
ished as tho only representative of the
stock opera system In ths country,
' which has successfully weathered the
triulH and tribulations incidental to the
traveling operatic combination, and to
; day stands more firmly entrenched in
.", the public mind than ever before.
It is with pleasure Managers Was
' ner & Rels announce the coming of
the Wilburs to the Frothtngham thea
ter all of next week, as they are fully
, aware that it means a succession of
crowded housestothem throughout the
entire engagement. The Wilburs have
made a number nf changes In their
repertoire this season, notable anion;?
which Is the revival of some of those
. favorite old operas which fortv years
ago made the blood of our tarcnts
; tingle In ther veins when they were
first brought out in this country, with
, some of those old-time casts.
. The living pictures, which are put on
at the close of every opera, are better
- this season than ever, before. Fully
. twenty pictures will be shown at :he
- close of each and every performance.
J All the old favorites have been re
" talned In the cast this season, including
' Er-A. Clark, J. E. Conly, J. Clarence
. Harvey, Emmett Drew, Claude Ams
den,- Elolse Mortimer, Hattie Hichnrd-
Bon, Maggie Bolton and a chorus of
sixty. A ladies' free matinee will be
' "We have used Hood's Paisaparl U in
our fRtnlly for several years and have
been highly pleased with it as a blood
purifier and tonic." Mrs. S. J. Van
Fleet, Wallsvllle, Pa.
HOODS PILLS cure alf liver Ills.
Ask Your Dealer.
for McGarrah's Insect Powder, 25 and
10-cent boxes. - Never sold In bulk.
Take no other.
The New Lnger.
Call for Casey & Kelly's extra fine
lager beer. Be sure that you get It.
The best Is none too good. -
BY MAYOR BAILEY
No Fightas They Were Simply Referred
BICYCLE ORDINANCE SUBSTITUTE
Was Drafted by a Prominent Cyclist
and Introduced by the .Much, but
1'njiiKtly, Abused )lr. Lausing.
Afraid tbe Triaidud t'ouipuar Will
Mot Live I'p to Their t'ou tract. ,
According to announcement Mayor
I'alley lust night submitted to select
council the Himintm.nt of John Fllz
slmmons. to succeed Patrolman Joseph
Taylor, resigned, and Peter J. McCann,
to fill the vacancy on the board of park
cumtrissioners, caused by the death of
lianirl P. Muni.l:;. lie also appointed
Joseph SchofT. as permanent man at
the Crystal Knglne house, to succeed
John l.lly. resigned. Under the rules
they were referred to their respective
committees, to lay over until the next
meeting, or maybe longer.
Mr. Lansing for the Judiciary commit
tee, of which he Is chairman, reported a
substitute to his original howl-raising
bicycle ordinance. It was drafted by
the president of one of the leading bicy
cle clubs, adopted by the committee,
and ns It eliminates the objectionable
features of the rough original will
doubtlessly meet with no obje.tion fro.n
It requires the rgistration and num
bring of bicycles, as In the former or
dinance, but reduces the fee from $1 to
25 cents and specifies that the money
thus obtained shall he expended in re
pairing streets. Cycles must be
equipped with bells and lanterns, coast
ing or riding with hands off the bars
are forbidden, speed Is limited to eight
miles an hour, riding or propelling a
cycle on a sidewalk is prohibited and
the left side of the rode must be avoid
ed as much as possible.
Should a rider collide with a person
walking or standing on a cfoss walk,
he must give his name and number If
called upon to do so. The bell must
be rung In approaching a cross walk.
Penalties ranging from $5 to $25 are pro
vided for Infringement of any of the
sections of the ordinance. The mens
ure was referred for printing, without
WASHINGTON AVENUE PAVE.
A petition wns iec?lved f,-rm the prop
erty holder;! on Noith Washington ava
nue, between Gibson street and Elec
tric avenue, praying that the city take
steps to compel the Trinidad Asphalt
compnny to repair the pavement on
that portion of the street according to
the term of the five year agreement,
which expires in Augus next. Presi
dent Sanderson presented a resolution
directing the street commissioner to
attend to the matter and It was
In a conference with City Solicitor
Torrey, the judiciary committee was
told to pny no heed to the threat of the
Turnpike compnny that It would repair
West Market street at the city's ex
pense, If the city did not move to do the
same within five days, and on the
strength of the solicitor's opinion and
their own good Judgment the committee
through Chairman Lansing recom
mended that the Turnpike company's
communication be simply filed. This
was done, without discussion.
Council reconsidered its summary ac
tion In killing the ordinances providing
for narrowing Clay avenue from Pine
street to the city line, and Mulberry
street from Wyoming avenue to Adams,
and In order that the petitioners might
be given an opportunity of being heard
the measures were held until a future
Chief HIckey In a communication sug
gested that an amendment be made to
the lire ordinance requiring that every
engine In the lire department be given a
run and worked for at least an hour ev
ery two weeks for the purpose of edu
cating the engineers and discovering
any defects In tho machinery. The let
ter was referred to the fire department
WOS FOR FIRE HOSE.
Bids for supplying $1,000 worth of
hose were received from the Itevfie
Rubber company, the Uutta Pen-ha
Rubber company, S. F. llaywaid & .!o
Edward French and the Fabric Fire
Hose company. As some of the compa
nies sent in 11s hlph ns seven different
bids of such varl"ties as "vvix
gunimed." "ruMier-liiicd." "dnub'o-J.-ieketed."
"cotton wove." "three-ply"
and such like, it will take the fire de
partment committee Itself a long time
to decide which is the lowest responsible
Mr. Fellows' ordinance for a pipe
drain on Hampton street between Main
avenue and Tenth street, which was
killed nt the last meeting, was recon
sidered and passed on third reading.
In view of the fact that Mr. Lansing
leaves for a three months' trip abroad
today. President Sanderson unnounted
that during his absent e his place on tne
several committees would be filled as
follows: Judiciary. Wade M. Finn: jo
llce, C. E. Chittenden; pavements, Adam
Schroeder; sanitary. C. F. Wagner; in
ance, It, H. Williams: special commit
tee on Ablngton turnpike, Flnlny Hops.
New measures were Introduced and
approved as follows: Providing for
electric lights on the corner of Mulberry
street and Raymond court, and mid-way
on Linden street bridge; extending two
weeks the time for the completion of the
Spruce street approach to the Roaring
Rrook bridge; directing the city solici
tor to ascertain if there is any likelihood
of damages resulting from the proposed
Improvements on New street; directing
the street commissioner to enlarge the
catch basin on Fourth avenue; direct
ing the city controller not to counter
sign any warrants in favor of Flynn &
O'Hara for the grading of Luzerne
street until the wage claim of Anthony
McHugh is settled; authorizing the
chief of the fire department to use the
old Center street station house as a
storehouse for his department
CLAIM OF TOM LEWIS.
Ex-Patrolman Tom Lewis' claim for
salary during the three months he was
X01T19 Today, Get a Pair,
The Great Original
All Sizes, All Colors, All In Stock.
Have Been Waiting Two Months
for Then Bicycle Shoes.
410 Sprues' Stmt.
suspended pending the Investigation
which led to his dismissal for assaulting
ex-Patrolman Frank Gleason Jan. 4.
1893, was re-Introduced by Mr. Durr and
referred to the police committer.
The ordinance for paving Mahon court
waa amended on second reading by at
taching a profile of grade, which it is
thought will be satisfactory to all par
ties interested. Other ordinances passed
on first and second readings were: Pro
viding for covering cement sidewalks
with asphalt; three electric lights in
the Nineteenth ward, one at the inter
section of Gibson street and Taylor ave
nue, and one at the Intersection of Four
teenth and Academy streets; a sewer on
Schults court; opening of Price street
between Sumner and ISromley avenues.
An ordinance providing for grading
Larch street between Wyoming and
SHERIFF'S DEEDS ACKNOWLEDGED.
Title t.heu for Twrnf y.one Proper,
tie Recently .Sold.
In court yesterday afternoon before
Judge Archbald the following deeds
were acknowledged by Sheriff F. H.
Lot 3xli3 on Capousc avenue, with
dwelling, soM as the property of James
Gurrell. to John E. Koche for $1117.
Lot 40x110 011 Lltn street, with house,
sold as the properly of Lottie an. I Christo
pher (Seorse Filers, to the Anthracite
IiuiMiiiK nivl Loun association for $ti).
Lot &ixl."i on Cnpouse avenue, with
house, barn, etc., sold as the property of J,
T. Clark to Michael J. McAmlrew for sill.
Lot 40x112 with building on Columbia
avenue, sold as the property of Thomas E.
Green to Frunk M. Moyer for ?!.".
I-ot 40xliU with dwelling on Palm street,
sold as the property of Winifred and Pat
rick Heap, to the Bevurity Hutldiug an I
Suvlrms union for $1,700.
Lot 40xl."H) with double house and barn,
situate on Madison avenue, sold as the
property of J. D. Aylesworth, tu F. M.
Aylesworth for $1.0(6.
1-ot and story and a half dwelling on
Market street, sold as the property of
Hiidget Timlin, to T. J. Kelly for $.
Lot 30x1 JO on Shetland street, sold as the
property of Venr.it) Hoexda, to Caroline
1'ettelione, Kate P. Olcksou and- It. T,
Pettebone for $50.
Lot 50x1X0 feet on Fillmore, avenue, sold
as the property of Hector H. James, to
Caroline .M. Pettebone, R. T. Pettebone
and Kate P. Dickson for fM.
Lot 3oxlft on Hwetland street, sold as the
property of .Martin Ptolna, to Caroline
Pettebone R. T. Pettebone and Kate 1".
Lurk sou fur $LM.
Lot ROxlTS on River street and SS.1S acres
In Newton, sold as the property of W.
Klotx, to William T. Davis for J1.C00.
Lot of HO acres with house, barn. Ice
house fruit trees, grove, etc.. In Abington
township, sold as the property of 11. O.
Webster, to C. R. Pitcher for K700.
Lot with budding !xl6 on turnpike In
Carhondale, sold ns the property of James
M. Tyrell, to Ellen R. Folkcs for $50.
Lot 30x150 with two story building, do'l
ble basement and outbuildings on Bel
mont street, Carbondale, sold as the prop
erty of Mary Eliza Purdy, to George 8.
Kimball for $123.
Lots (,0x145 and 5.1x115 on Andrew and
Warren streets. In Dunmore, sold as tho
property of Ann and William ligan, to
Ambrose I Spencer for $39.00.
Lot Mxl81 on Fourteenth street. Dun
more, sold as the property of Charles F.
Walter, to John H. Sweetzer for $39.
Lot 50x74 on Marion street and Adams
avenue. Dunmore, sold as the property of
llenjainin, 8. Lewis, to Mary L. Lewis
for $4. x
Lot of 20 ncres nnd At roils in Moscow,
sold as the property of Michael Connony,
to T. R .Martin for $S0.
Lots 75x150 and fiOxlW with house. In Ml
nooka, sold as the property of Anthony
CUBlck. to F. A. Gllmore for $44.
Lot BOxlPO !n Peckville with house, sold
as the property of Lucy J. Doud, to
Charles Robinson for $192.
Lot COxl50 on Hill street, Olyphant, sold
as the property of Elvira Prltchard. ad
ministratrix, to John Osmond for $39.
Miss Gertie Suydnm is the guest of Miss
Bertha iiold. of Wavcrly.
Attorney H. II. StrfMer spent part of
the week In Philadelphia.
Dr. Lewis Fry has returned from a
fluhlng excursion In Wayne county.
Mrs. F. L. Phillips, of Sanderson ave.
nue, Is visiting at her former home. In
Dover, N. J.
Frank Fleming, of Mulberry street, has
gone to Denver, Col., where he Intends
to reside for seme time.
R. Ernest Comegys, tho real estate
agent, has returned to the city from his
native home. In Maryland.
Miss Margaret O'Hara, of Philadelphia,
Is spending a few days with her parents,
on North Washington avenue.
Superintendent Garrett Hosrart, of the
Delaware, Laekawanna and Western com
pany. Is enjoying a short llshing excur
sion. John R. Jordan, a student In the law
department of the University of Penn
sylvania, has returned to his home In this
city to spend vacation.
Mbses Kathrlne Kennedy and Margaret
Hanley huve returned from Hryn Mawr,
where they have been attending school,
to spend the summer vacation at their
home. In th's city.
Rev. N. J. MeMnntts, pastor of Holy
Rosary church of Providence, left yes
terday for New York, nnd on Saturday
will sail for Europe, where he Intends to
remain several months.
Select Councilman J. A. Lnnslno; and
Ex-Clly Treasurer Reese (. Hrooks leave
today for New York and will sail with tho
Manufacturers' club of Philadelphia for
n three months' tour in Europe, Asia ninl
Mr. ami Mrs. William Cornell left yes
terday for Ilarrlsbnrg, where they were
the guests of Governor and Mrs. Hastings
last night. Today they accompany the
governor's party to Gettysburg to wit
ness tr.e exercises in connection with the
unveiling of the statues of Generals Meade
Minersville wns honored yesterday by
a vist from three gentlemen who left the
Delaware over a quarter of a century ago,
obscure lads with very little prospects
ahead of them, excepting what nature,
brawn, grit and push bring, and which at
tribute have brought them a large meas.
ure of well-earned success lit the Lacka
wanna coal region. The three gentlemen
referrd to are Messrs. P. J., M. P. and M.
C. Judge, brothers thre who were born,
and bred at the Delaware, and who are
well known to many of our citizens. P.
J. Judge, until recently, was the outside
foreman at the Conned Coal company at
Scranton. Mr. Judge has had a wide ex
perience In the preparation of coal, and
was widely known even In his early days
In this section prior to his leaving In 1SUS.
He was taught the mysteries of prepar
ing coal by George Spencer, of the Dela
ware mines, about one mile north of here,
when but 12 years of ase. After re
moving to Scranton he followed working
in the mines, and eventually became con.
nected with the Council Coal company as
foreman, faithfully performing the duties
in that capacity for the past sixteen years
at each of their four collieries. There are
hopes that he may return home In the net.
future to accept a more prominent por
tion. M. P., one of the brothers, is a mem
ber of the successful lumber firm of Mul
herin & Judge, of the South Side, Scran
ton. This II rm is widely known as prac
tical builders and contractors. M. C.
Judge, the youngest but not the least of
this trio of brothers. Is a popular grocer
and dry goods dealer of Taylor, a bor
ough 'near Scrattton. Prosperity seemed
to be In his grasp from the very begin
ning. The successes of the three In dif
ferent fields of business speaks well for
the early youths of Minersville, a number
of whom have been eminently successful
In Scranton, th most enterprising Inland
city of the state. The Messrs. Judges
were domiciled at the Merchants' hotel.
Pottsvllle, during their stay In Schuylkill
county. They were on their way to Phil
adelphia on business. Minersville Corre
spondence In Pottsvllle Republican.
Judge ArchbaM Will Charge the Jury
CONDUCTOR H0FFNER S TESTIMONY
He Kwore That the Plaintiff C limbed
I'poa a High W ngon After the Acci
deul.-tioMins Arguments .Hade by
Attorneys Hand for the Defendant
and Burns for the Vlaiulifl' Gavi
gau Suit Also Fading.
Judge Aochbald will charge the Jury
this morning In the Luxemberger tres
pass suit against the Scranton Traction
company, and Judge Edwards will
charge the Jury In the Gavigan trespass
suit against the Atlantic Refining com
pany. Testimony of the defendant's side in
the Luxemberger case sought to prove
that the woman's condition Is due more
to an attack of la grippe which she suf
fered in Wi, that to the violence of the
accident she sustained on Jan. 6, 1SU4,
for which she is suing to recover dam
ages. William Hoffner, the baseball
player, was conductor of the car on
which she was riding and he swore that
after the car bad Jumped the track he
found her with the other passengers
thrown from the seats to tho floor of
the car but that she got up unassisted
and walked out of the ear and climbed
up on a high wagon on which she rodo
the rest of the way to Taylor. A stone
on the rail was what threw the car off
Dr. W. E. Allen was called to testify
as an expert and he said that if Mrs.
Luxemberger had a severe attack of
the grip in 1X93 It might be the cause
of her present condition. She is lame
and the lower limbs are varicose. She
suffered also from subacute spinal
MATTER OF COMPENSATION.
Mr. Newcomb among other questions
on cross-examination Inquired from the
witness what compensation he gets as
an expert witnes for the Traction com
pany but tho court sustained Judge
Jessup's objection and the doctor was
not required to answer the question.
Dr. Charles W. Rurr, of Philadelphia,
gave expert testimony. He examined
Mrs. Luxemberger last Monday and
found her short of breath and In a de
bilitated condition. He diagnosed her
case as enlargement of the heart and
not as the result of the street car acci
dent. Attorney Horace E. Hand made the
closing argument to the Jtry for the de
fendant and Attorney I. K. Burns
closed for the plaintiff. Mr. Hand ar
gued that Mrs. Luxemberger was not
entitled to recover because her condi
tion did not arise from the accident,
and because the company was negli
gent. A small stone on the rail threw
the car off the track while the car was
going only at a moderate rate of speed.
THE CLOSING ARGUMENT.
Mr. Hums argued that the testimony
showed the car to be going at a high
rate of speed. Mrs. Luxemberger said
It was going like a streak. Ho scouted
the Idea that she was In court trump
ing up a case against tho company.
She would not exchange her health If
she had it for all the money the com
pany Is worth. He said that the com
pany was bound to carry her safely nnd
when It did not Is liable for damages
and must pay her for loss of health and
the loss to her family for the pain she
Hon. W. W. Watson closed thoase
for tho defendants In the suit of James
Gavigan against the Atlantic Refining1
company nnd Hon. John P. Kelley
closed for the plaintiff.
IT IS CHIEF R0BLING NOW.
Mayor llailcy Yesterday Announced
His Promotion to tfc Ollicc.
At noon yesterday Frank R. Robllng
assumed the office of chief of police and
V, T. Simpson stepped down to the
The official notice of the promotion
was sent to the lieutenants of the dif
ferent precincts yesterday morning and
was as follows:
Executive Department, City of Scranton,
I have this day, June 4, ISM, designated
Patrolman Frank Robllng as chief of po
lice. Ho will be obeyed and respected us
such. James G. Itailry.
Ex-chlef Simpson was Ait of town
yesterday and Mayor Hailey refused to
answer any questions regarding Mr.
Simpson's future relations with the
To provide for safety guards
upon passenger elevators
and providing a penal
ty for violation
Section 1. lie It enacted,
&c That all elevators that. .
are now in use or that may t;
hereafter be constructed lntmuatio loui.
this state for the carriage inj device,
of passengers are required to
have placed thereon or at
tached thereto such automat
ic locking device, electrical
or mechanical, as will hold
Immovable and securo the
carriage used In such eleva
tor while nny gate, door or
doors at the landing thatpnTJ)OJ))of do.
Is used for entrance there-vice!
to or exit therefrom Is or are
open and unsecured; the said
automatic device, electrical
or mechanical, to place the
power of controlling the ele
vator beyond the control of
the attendant while nny
gate, door or doors on tho
landing leading to the car
riage Is open and unsecured.
Section 2. Any person or
persons, ttrm or corpora- Devirn re.
tlon who may own any build-quired to be
ing where passenger eleva- placed on ele
tors are used shall be re-vator within
quired, within one year f rom one
and after the passage of this
act, to have aaid automatic
locking device, electrical or
mechanical, placed thereon,
or attached thereto and In
perfect operation, or be sub.
Ject to a penalty or nnepenaty for
of three dollars per dny for failure to corn-
each and every day said ele-piy,
vat or Is in used without the
above-named device. Said
fine to be collected as other
debts due the Commonwealth
and paid to the county treas
urer where such offense a
Approved Tho 30th day of
May, A. D. 1895.
DANIEL H. HASTINGS.
The foregoing Is a true and
correct copy of the act of
the General Assembly, No. Ml.
Secretary of the Common'
Plllsbury's Flour mi.ls havs a capae
tty cf 17,600 barrels a dajr, m
TO CURE DYSPEPSIA.
A New Remedy Which Will Do It.
Chronic Dyspepsia Is considered by
many people to be nearly if not quite
incurable. No good reason can be
given why they think so except that
perhaps they have tried various reme
dies without much, if any benefit
But the progress In every branch of
medicine has been such that among
other things a lasting cure for Indi
gestion In its chronic form as well as
temporary has been discovered and Is
now placed before the public strictly
on its merits as a permanent euro for
all stomach troubles or difficulties with
the digestive organs.
This new treatment Is called Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, being put up In
tablet form so as to be easily taken and
also to preserve Its good qualities for
an Indefinite length of time.
This remedy has produced surprising
effects In the worst forms of Indiges
tion, and in many cases where ordln
nty remedies fulled to give even relief,
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have fully
The splendid results from using this
preparation are owing to the fact that
it is prepared and intended for Dys
pepsia and Btomach troubles only.
It is not a cure-all like so many ad
vertised remedies, claiming to cure
everything under the sun, but It Is
claimed that it is a certain cure for
Dyspepsia and anyone suffering from
any form of indigestion cannot fall to
get permanent relief and cure from Its
It Is so prepared and the Ingredients
are of such a nature that when the tab
lets are taken Into the stomach they
digest the food no matter whether the
stomach is In good working order or
You get sustennnce and strength to
mind and body by reason of the food
being properly digested and at the
same time the much abused stomach Is
allowed to rest and recuperate.
Notwithstanding the great benefits
to be derived, this preparation Is very
reasonable in price, costing but B0 cents
per package at druggists. Send to Stu
art Co., Marshall, Mich., for little book
on stomach discuses or ask your drug
gist for It.
GIRARDO AGAIN OBJECTS.
Equity Suit Brought Against the
Hon. M. E. McDonald, representing
Vlto Glrardo, of Dunmore, commenced
an equity suit ngalnst the borough of
Dunmore and Street Commissioner
George Jackson yesterday. Judge
Gunster granted a preliminary Injunc
tion and made It returnable on Mon
day, June 8, nt 9 a. m.
The plaintiff keeps a saloon on Wil
low street and owns two lots across tho
street from his place of business. The
street commissioner a few days apo
began to excavate on Laurel street for
the purpose of constructing a pipe line
to receive the water from the hillside
above. Glrardo claims that this water
will empty on his two lots on Willow
street and he asks the court to stop the
street commissioner from proceeding
The case will be heard on depositions.
This 19 the second time the same plain
tiff has objected to the borough in di
verting water to his land.
303 Lacka. Ave.
k BEATTY . .
WILL DO BUSINESS
Mears Building, Cornar Washington
Always watch for our an
nual "oddwarc,, sale.
They know what it
means that it means
useful, desirable Crock
ery of almost every kind
at half regular prices.
That a piece of Crockery
is "odd" in our stock
doesn't imply that it's
any less desirable to you,
aud you can buy it for
MILLAR & PECK.
. 134 Wyoming Ave.
Walk in and look around.
It is torturous
to be bound up
in stiff, starched
the hot weather.
Just what com
fort and happi
ness is you won't
know until you
have worn our
The acme of
M.P. M'CflNN, HATTER
10s Wyoming Ave. "KNOX" HATS,
THE BEST IN THE MARKET
GREAT VARIETY OF SIZES.
INT fi CONNELL CO.,
434 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC R'Y
are located the finest Ashing and hunting
grounds In the world. Descriptive books
on application. Tickets to all points in
Maine, Canada and Maritime Provinces,
Minneapolis, St. Paul, Canadian and
United States Northwest, Vanvouver,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, Ore., San
First-Class Sleeping and Dining Cars
attached to all throught trains. Tourist
cars fully fitted with bedding, curtains
and specially adapted to wants of families
may be had with second-class ticketi.
Rates always less than via other lines.
For further information, time tables, etc.,
on application to
E. V. SKINNER, Q. E. A..
353 Broadway, New York.
ffllMNG, BLASTING AND SPORTING
Manufactured at the Wapwallopen Mills,
Luzerne county, Pa., and at Wll- '
HENRY GELIN, Jr.
General Agent for the Wyoming District
118 WYOMINO AVENUE, Scranton, Pa,
Third National Bank Building.
TITOS. FORD, Plttston, Pa.
JOHN B. SMITH A SON, Plymouth, Pa.
E. W. MULLIGAN, Wllkes-Bnrre. Pa.
Agents for the ltepauno Chemical Com
paay's High Explosives.
mm Ban n cum
Ao elegant assortment at prices that
are very low considering the quality,
make-up, etc., is being shovi at stir
store. If yon are thinking of buying
a Spring Suit cai 1 in and look at our
stock it will do you good, and us,
too, of course. We are almost son
you will buy cannot resist
OUR HAT AND
FURNISHING GOODS DEPT
Is replete with everything that is new
and stylish; all the latest styles an
colors. Call in and be convinced.
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY
Also the Newest
Also tht Cheapest
Also tha Largest
Porcelain, Onys, Ets
EUver Novelties la Infinite VarUt
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds.
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler and . ,
Watchmaker. 215 LaCUVsilDI Af!.
BEST PLACE ON EARTH.
It la 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 tbe heavy express
rates he would have all his Clothing
sent up from this country. Tbe qual
ity of tbe goods is beyond comparison
aud the price is equally unapproacha
ble. Price same to everyone.
levslcrs and Si'Ysrsmiths,
ISO Wyoming Ave.
DIAHI0N3S AND DIMKOND JEWELRY,
CLOCKS AM BRONZES, MCH CUT GL1SS
STERLING AND SILVER PLATED WAflE.
LEATHER BELTS, SILVER NOVELTIES,
FiNE GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES.
Jewelers and Silversmiths,
30 WYOMINO AVE.
CALL UP 3682:
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE,
Ml TO isi MERIDIAN STREET.
II. W. COLLINS, Manager.
and yonreyot will tak.
car. of you. If yon an
A, if Aim .u.n trouDii
led with head-'
III- TilllK hfhX achs
v ivvii BotoDR.SHIMBUHO
and have yonr eyes examined frsa, W. hare,
VurltlfMul h.inu B-J -M lha lnt In -It
Nickel spectacles from 1 to (2; BoUTfroiis It
tg so. .jj opruce ditoti, acraaua, re-
nnuir v mm
Mllll I 4. f Ul III
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