The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 08, 1896, Page 5, Image 5
. THE SCRANTON; TRIBUNE-MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1896. u Pore and Baking Powder. MaaufactiiKo' ori-insUy by Cleveland Brnthm, Albany, N. Y, vow by the Ckvcland Buiog Powder Company, htm York. has been used by American housewives for twenty-five years, and those who have used it longest praise it most. Receipt book free. Seed sUsp and aduresa. Cleveland Caking Powder Cc, New York. M Norrman & Ftloore FIRE INSURANCE, 120 Wyoming Ave. Lackawanna THE aundry. -cS Perm Ave. A. B. WAR MAN. SPECIAL SALE SOFA PILLOW COVERINGS 15c. PER 18c. PER 20c. PER 25c. PER 30c. PER 35c. PER 40c. PER YARD, YARD, YARD, YARD, YARD, YARD, YARD. The above prices this week only. are for r Cirpsts, Draperies and Wall U7 WYOMING AVE. The Pelaware, La'kavannn nml West ern trainmen will be paid Wednesday. An arrangement has been made by which throiiKh cars will run from Peck vllle to Forest City. A sacred concert given by Bauer's band at Laurel Hill park yesterday was enjoyed by a large number of persons. The employes of the leluwuru ami Hud Bon Canal company at the Hultimore slope, Baltimore Tunnel and Coiiynuham shaft were paid Saturduy. James Heffron, of Olyphanl, gave bail Saturday for his appearance at court, and was released from Jail. The charge against him Is theutenlng to kill his sis ter. - T".i bond of Johnson H. Bchnlur, tress, urer of 'Winton school district, was filed In Prothonotary I'ryor's otllee Saturday. The amount of It Is Jlii.UUO, and the sureties are Thomas F. HeddiiiKton. Ivlwln 11. Hit ter, M. J. McAndrew and Q. K. Damlo. The exchanges last week at the Scran ton Clearing House was as follows: June 1. 1217,870.98; June 2. Jl!il,8nS.l!i; June 3, $17'i. .497.97; June 4. SluS.4W7.fK: June B, U8,77.1.49; June 8, flUO,818.2(i; total, $!U02.14. Clear ings for the week ended June 8, 189j, JT'JO, OS4.84. , The Keeley league meeting announced to take place yesterday afternoon to select delegates to th national convention of the leagv was not held. The delegates will probably be chosen next Sunday, hut no nuthorltlve announcement of the time for the meeting could be made last night. The banjo, mandolin and guitar pupils of Miss Bessie Dean, of Wilkes-Harre, assisted by T. Cushlng Jones, baritone, will give a muslcale at Hotel Jermyh, on Friday evening, June 12. The list or. pat ronesses upon this occasion Includes .Mrs. Charles McMullen, Mrs. W. T. Hackett, 'Mrs. M. W. Torrey, Mrs. J. L. Chapman, Mrs, Charles Schlager. Mrs. I Marks, Mrs. W. J. Kahn, Mrs. E. H. Lymle, Mrs. S. T. Jones, Mrs. F. 8. Godrrey, Mrs. J. W. Oucrnxey, Mrs. J. H. Steel, Miss M. K. ' Bralnard and Miss May Hoban. Tickets ' may be procured at Powell's and r.t Phelps' .drug store. WILBUR OPERA COMPANY. Opens a Week's I'.ngiisciiifiit nt Dm Frothiiigliniii Today. The play-goers of this city will wel come the announcement that the popu lar Wilbur Opera company is headed ; this way and are booked to appear at the Frothin-rham theatre all of this week with matinees. The Wilburs are now on their eigh teenth annual tour of the X'nlted States and cme better and stronger equipped than ever. A complete carlond of cos tumes, and another carload of para phernalia for the proper production of the famous Wilbur high-art living pic tures, and Justly, too, that no $1.50 companv mounts Its production any finer. ' At each performance a complete pro duction of a standard or comic opera will be given, the famous Wilbur march will be presented, and a series of magnificent livinpr pictures will close the evening's performance. The com pany contains all of the old favorites. Including K. A. Clark, J. K. Corby, Km niett Drew, J. Clarence Harvey, Elolse Mortimer, Maggie Holton, Hattle Rlcn ardson, Maud Daniels, and a chorus of fifty under the able baton of Frank N. Darling. The selection of operas for the week ,'Ib as follows; Monday night, "Two Dlavoto;" Wednesday matinee, "Do rothy;" Wednesday night, "Martha;" Thursday night, "Bohemian Girl;" Fri day night, "Boccaccio;" Saturday matinee, "Marltana;" Saturday night, "Duchess." Prices, night 15 to CO cents; . matinees, 25 cents in all parts of the house. This afternoon a matinee will be given free, admitting ladles only. Examinations nt Harford. Tomorrow and Wedncsdny the annual examinations at the Harford Soldiers' Orphan schoool will be held. A large delegation from Orlflln post of this city, accompanied by Bauer's band, will at tend. ' The New linger. Call for Casey & Kelly's extra fine lnger beer. Be sure that you set It. The best Is none too good. Hotel Warwick. , 'Ocean end of South Carolina avenue, Atlantic City, N; J. Fine lawn and good View of the ocean. - - ;,. . , 1 Daniel Coleman, Prop. . WAlHU Sure." THE TROLLEY CAR JUMPED THE TRACK Five Persons Injured at Peckvillc Sntur day Night. STONES PLACED ON THE RAILS Caused the fur to I.envc the Track nud ltiyi ArcinKt the Porch of TlioiiuiN Ueynon's Housr-IInrry Smith, of Peckvillc, Kuxtuiurd the Mos Serious Itijuryllis Jaw Iione Urokvu. Five persons were Injured In a street car accident Saturday nlt-lit on the Provlueiire line Just outside the city limits. The enr jumped the track and Hurry .Smith, of IVtkvllle. sustained a broken jaw bone unci painful lacerutlons of the face and sculp; t'eurge Josephs, of 4''2 Ninth street. West Side, was bruised about the body and face and his right arm was sprained; Miss Mary Ann Carabine, of Olyphant, was slight ly Injured, and a Hungarian woman, Mrs. Karousky, of Peckvllle, was also nllKhtly injured. The accident occurred at 8.13 o'clock. The car was bound for Peckvllle and was In charge of Conductor Bunnell and Motorman Miller. It had not attained much hepdway niter leaving the switch ut the city line when the wheels began to grind t" dust utones that were on the rullii. The motorman applied the full pnwer to pull the car through, as It was nearly stopped, and it ran nbout twice the length of Itself along at full speed before striking another stone, which threw It from the track. The lurching of the car threw Smith and Joseph off und they struck the ground with great force. Miss Cara bine and the Hungarian woman were jostled apnlnst the seats, but as far as could be Lamed they are not Injured beyond n few biulses. The point where the derailment occurred Is on a level stretch of road. Mischievous boys are charged with having placed stones on the rails. The car left the track opposite the residence of Thomas P.eynou and collided with the porch, damaging it. As quickly as possible the Injured persons were taken care of and wi re brought to their homes. FOR MISSCONN0RS. Jury Found in I'cr Favor for $2,500. Verdict of $-170.84 for Gavigan Against Refining Company. Miss Bridget Connors, of Taylor, who sued for $lu,000, wus awarded a verdict of J2.300 on Saturday In her suit for damages against the Scranton Traction company for Injuries she sustained on April 2. 1S94, in a car which left the track at the Robinson street switch on the West Side and rolled down the bank to Ninth street. The nature of her in juries has necessitated medical attend ance up to the present time. The plain tiff Is 2.1 years old and claims that her condition since the accident has unfitted her to follow her occupation as dress maker. She was represented by Attor neys O'Brien & Kelley. The case was given to the Jury Saturday morning and the verdict was agreed upon at noon. In the trespass suit of James Gavigan against the Atlantic Refining- company the plulntiff was awarded a verdict of $170.84. The amount of damages claimed by him was S2.000, which he said he had suffered by reason of the erection of oil tanks and storage rooms by the com pany neur his home on Penn avenue. His attorneys were I. H. Burns, M. J. Donnhoe and Hon. John P. Kelley. The third and Inst week of the com mon plena term begins today. Then there will be two weeks of criminal court, followed by a week of argument court, after which judges, Juries and lawyers will enter upon a vacation until September. IMPORTANT MINE TRANSFER. Pennsylvania Con! Company Obtain Control of Schoolcy Colliery. The Pennsylvania Coal company has obtained control of the Schoolcy colliery In Exeter borough, L'uzerne county, from the Butler Mine company. Ne gotiations gor the transfer have been In progress for several years, but have Just been consummated. This colliery is of great advantan'J to the Pennsylvania Coal company l':'o:n the fact that It now controls, in addi tion to the lands leased by the Butler company, 300 acres of coal land owned by itself on the west side of the river and from COO to 700 acres owned by the estate of John B. Smith, the late presi dent of the company. This Is the first and only plant owned by the Pennsyl vania company on the AVest Side, though some of the coal there has been mined from the Hoyt shaft at Port Griffith, by means of a tunnel under the river. It is intended to make a number of improvements In the plant. MODERN AND UP-TO-DATE. Features of the New Shoe Store in the Meant Building. There are more than a few attractive things about the shoe store just opened in the new Menrs building by Crouch Bros, and Beatty. The store Is modern and up-to-date In all Its appointments and arrangements the stock Is unusual ly large and has been selected to meet the wantH of a trade wanting medium and iirst grade goods the proprietors are young and active business men, throe of whom have since boyhood been in tho shoe business. These three facts make a combination which soem destined to liuiure a succers for the ntcrj and sat:s fuctlon to the custom It cams. J. B., C, A., and It. C. Crouch are from Pittsburg, where" they have for many years been In the shoe trade In-managing, buying and traveling capacities. D. A. Beatty Is from Bradford, Pa. It. C. Crouch will be the manager and buyer for the new store. With a Judgment born of experience of the buslnecn' a careful study wus made of the shoe trade of Scranton, and ot its custom bofore , the smallest order was given to the manufacturers. ', The result Is that the stock contain! about every. thing, that Scranton people want and nothing that they don't want. While the cheapest grades of footwear some times desired by a well-to-do patron age are contained In the store, the stock Is mostly made up of first and medium grade goods. Of these two qualities It has been possible, owing to the spacious and cenvenlent shelf room, to stock tha store with every kind of footwear usually wanted for men and ladles, children and youths and misses. A customer always delights in pur chasing goods In a well-lighted and well arranged store, and in this respect there is nothing lacking in the new Fture In the Mean building. It is a store practically surrounded by glass and will always be at least as light as the daylight outside and when that isn't light enough, use can be made of the electrical equipment. If It Is a pleasure to patronize those who are in some way Identified with the city It will bo a pleasure to patronise this store. The three Crouch brothers have moved hero permanently. They chose Scranton as an opening for their business venture because they liked the thrift of the city and its people and because. In a commercial way. Scranton was like Pittsburg, the city wliosa busi ness methods they have learned and which are like those which prevail here. MINISTERIAL MEETING. One Hundred nntl Fortylourth Ses sion Urging Today nt Asknin. The Wyoming District Ministerial as sociation of the Methodist Episcopal church will today begin Its 144th session at A.skam, Pa. Presiding Elder John G. Kckman Is president and Rev. John B. Sweet, of the Simpson Methodist Epis copal church. Is secretary. The pro gramme of the conference Is: "MONDAY EVENING, 730 O'CLOCK. Devotional service J. A. Transue Association address C. K. Mogg Subject, "The Church that WinB." Alternate James Benninger TUESDAY MOKNINO. 8.30 O'CLOCK. 9 o'clock, business Election of otlleers. Election of place of next meeting. Election of one to deliver address. Election of one to preach sermon. Reading of essays Sociology . V. H. Wesllaka The Apocalypse CI. T. Price Ought tho United States Government inent to Recognize. Cuba as Bel. liferent F. A. Chapman TUESDAY AFTERNOON, 1.30 O'CLOCK. Devotions Philip Houck Reading of et-suys resumed The General Conference and Its Work J. G. Eckman The Relation of the Study to Minis terial Success C. M. llltten Are Men, Mentally 1'nequlpped, Ad mitted to Our Conference? If So, Who Is Responsible? J. C. Leacock Reciprocal Relations People and Pastor J. Bradshaw Lessons from Our Wyoming Con- fernce E. L. Santee TUESDAY EVENING, 7.30 O'OCLOCK. Praise and devotions S. Jay Association sermon J. F. Warner Alternate N. J. Hawley DONATIONS TO THE INSTITUTE. Written for The Tribune. During the month of May 388 volumes were donated to the Lackawanna Insti tute of History and Science, all but four of which were bound books. The donors and number of volumes don ated by each were as follows: James Chumplin, 298; Scranton Public library, .11; Dr. William II. Egle, state librarian, Bar. risburg. 23; P. F. Schuler. 7; M. W. Lovv ry, 5; O. B. Wright, 4; Hon. J. A. Scran ton, 3; Hon. J. C. Vaughan, 3; Hon. L. Amerman, 3; W. O. Thomas, 2; E. C. Newcombe, 2; A. Porter, 2; C. R. Pitcher, 1; Fred W. Fleitz, 1; Hon. F. T. Okell, 1; Walter G. Briggs, 1, and United States department of agriculture, 1. During the week ended June 6 the dona tion of books all bound havo been fifty seven volumes, as follows: T. P. Hoban, 12; C. L. Rice, 10; P. F. Sehuler, 9; Pro fessor N. L. Brltton, librarian New York Academy of Sciences, 7; R. W. Luce, 9; W. F. oCnners, M. D., 5; Hon. J. A. Scran ton, 4; Hon. John R. Jones, 2. and Profes sor J. Brown Goode, Smithsonian insti tution, 1. Donations of any publications bearing upon History on Science will be welcome. Tho Instltuto want flics as complete as possible of all Lackawanna county pa pers, Scranton. Carbondale and Lucln wan county directories and almanacs, Hnd oil kinds of Pennsylvania or United States public documents, and can use a large number of duplicates in exchanging with other societies or with individuals. They also want reports of local societies and corporations, manuscripts, maps, por. traits or prominent citizens of the coun ty and pictures of points of interst. Nor should the Interests of the museum be neglected. Many of our readers have about their homes historical relics, min erals, fossils, shells, Indian relics or other specimens that would make valuable ad ditions to the Institute collections. Some will visit localities during the summer from which such things can be readily ob tained, and some have friends to whom they can appeal by letter for specimens. Curator Wheeler will be glad to receive communications regarding gifts to the library or museum, and to call on persons who may wish to confer with him touch ing anything Intended for the welfare of the Institute. The room at Green Ridge library at present Is open every Wednesday and Saturduy afternoon, and visitors are wel come. REV. A. J. KILC0YNE DYINQ. Unconscious Sinco Saturday mid His Life Slowly Ebbing Away. Rev. Anthony J. Kllcoyne, of St. Au gustine, Fla., Is dying at the home of his mother, corner of Cedar avenue and Breck street. He has been unconscious since Saturday morning, and last night was so weak that his death was hourly expected. His constitution Is broken up and his recovery Is beyond expectation. Rev. Father Kllcoyne was a resident of tho South Side before his ordination, after which he assumed charge of a parish In the diocese of St. Augustine, of which Rt. Rev. John Moore Is bishop. The climate of the south did not agree with his health, and he made three vis'it3 homo to recup rate. He came home two months ago very Biek, and for a time felt hopeful of re gaining his strength. The trouble from which he Is suffering Is liver complaint. MARRIAGES OF THE WEEK. ' M. P. McCann, the Wyoming avenue hatter, and Miss .Martha Connolly, of Park Place, will be married on Wednesday, The wedding will be private. Josrph E. Donnelly, chief accountant of the Lackawanna Iron and Steel com pany's store, and Miss Agnes Gurrell, ot Ninth street, daughter of Patrolman Mar tin Gurrell, will be married at 8t. Pat rick's church Wednesday. P. F. Taylor, of Jackson street, and Miss Anno Fltzvlmmons, of Schultsvllle, will be marrlod tonight ut St, Patrick's church, NlcholBon. Tho marrlago of Assistant City Solicitor David J. Davis and Miss Uertha Jenkins will take place Wednesday ovening In Washburn Street Preubyterian church. ; Announcement In made of the coming marriage of Patrick. Moron,, of Price street, and Miss Laura MuDonough, of Bromley avenue. TWO DURYEA MjEN DROWNED NEAR FALLS They Were Members ot a Fishinx Party of Seven. BOAT THEY WERE IN CAPSIZED James X. Jlonnhan and. Joha Atkia son Were Thrown lulo the Mater and, Being I'nable to Swim to the Shore, Sank.Their Bodies Re covered Alter a Search of Severn.' Hours. . Two prominent Duryea men, James M.. Monahan and John Atkinson, met death by drowning in the Susquehanna near Falls station Saturday afternoon. They, with Alexander Angus and four others, formed a fishing party which went from Duryea Saturday morning. During the afternoon the three named were crossing the river in a boat when it capsized. Angus, who Is an old sail or and a good swimmer, reached the shore, but the other two became ex hausted and sank. Both bodies were recovered before nightfall. Monahan was the supervisor of Marcy township and one of the best known men of that locality. Both were mar ried men and leave large families. HIGH JENKS IN KELLY'S BLOCK. Police Mnde a Number of Arrests There l.nst Night. It Is Kelley's block this time. Last night Patrolman Saul found about 200 people densely packed about the no torious building on Scranton street. All were intently witnessing the encounter of a half dozen people, some black, some white. A bevy were taken to the sta tion house with tho assistance of Con stable Flnnegan. At the hearing before Alderman Blair In the station house a bad condition of affairs In the block was again exposed. Mrs. Lizzie Will lams, alias other names, lives with a colored man named Charles Boughton. She Is married to a man in England, but claims that a suit for divorce Is pending In that country, from whence she came three years ago. She was also married to a resident of Taylor. This was a fewS months ago. Mrs. Maty Jane Woods, alias Mrs. William Matthews, the other woman in the case. Is a large person. Mrs. Mat thews quarrelled with Mr. Matthews. She removed her household furniture into Mrs. Boughton's apartments in the block. Last night she attempted to take the things back again. This caused the tight. Several people were struck with stove lids and a water pail. The alderman made the charge one of keeping and frequenting a disorderly house. The two women and the colored Mr. Boughton were held in $500 ball to appear at court. Ben Cartler and Ed ward Murdock, two Laceyvllle negroes, were fined $5 each. All failed to furnish the requisite release money und they are now In Jail. NORRIS BROTHERS' GREAT SHOW. Opens in this City Today for a Week's Engagement. Norrls brothers, the noted animal trainers, with their company of 100 very handsome and highly educated Shetland ponies and dogs arrived In their own special cars yesterday, and will erect their big tents this morning at the cor ner of Adams avenuo and Mulberry street, where performances will be given every evening this week and matinees Tuesduy, Thursday and Sat urday at 2 p. m. The performance given Is said to be unique and of great interest, and one that Is equally enjoyable to old and young. The animals havelbeen col lected from all parts of the world, and the company Includes many rare breeds seldom seen In this country. The child ren from the Home for the Friendless and St. Patrick's Orphan asylum will attend the matinee Tuesday by invltu tlon of Professor Norrls. A very novel street parade will leave the show grounds at 11 o'clock and pass through the principal streets of the city, giving all a chance to see the great collection, which the professor terms the happy family. ' Injured nt South Works. Robert Van Dttzer, 18 years old, was re ceived at the Moses Taylor hospital Sat urday, suffering from a gash In the right leg. He was Injured at the South works and lives on Plttston avenue. His Injury is not serious. Noticc--Stntc Mercantile Tax. Is due and must be paid on or before June 19, 1S96, to avoid additional costs. C. G. BOLAND, City Treasurer. TOWN MAY BECOME EXTINCT. Stocktou, Luzerne County, May Do Wiped from the Map. . Special to The Scranton Tribune. Ilnzleton, June 7. Stockton.one of the smull coal towns that dot the Hazleton region, is threatened with extinction. Llnderman & Skeer, who virtually own the town, finding It Impossible to adjust their differences concerning royalties with the owners of the coal lands have decided to desert the place entirely and have sent an advertisement to the lead ing papers of the "lower regions" and principal coal trade journals offering for sale their entire property, consisting of four breakers, seventy company houses, their stores, offices and the like, all of which must be removed before August S. Already the people are beginning to move out nnd the only thing that can save the town Is the possibility that Bomebody will buy In the plant and make a deal with the stubborn land owners by which operations can be pro ceeded with. FINALLY BLESSED WITH A WOMAN. Postmaster MetcnlPs Marringo Gives Aliccton, Wis., Its First. Fort Atkinson, Wis., June 7. "The town without a woman," Aliccton, Jef ferson county, first discovered by tho Jefferson County union and afterward receiving world-wide mention In the newspapers on account of Its peculiar condition, lost Its dlstlncton yesterday by the murrlnge of Its postmaster, F. II. Mctcalf, to Miss Laura Matthews, ot Fairplngton. BOMBS AT BARCELONA. Anarchists Have Resumed Their Fiendish Activity in That City. Barcelona, June 7. The anarchlBts have resumed their activity in this city and much fear Is entertained that they will Inaugurate another reign of tprror similar to that which prevailed in 1892 and 1893 when thero wern many explostons'here, In Madrid and other Spanish cities. At S o'clock tonight a bomb was exploded while a religious procession was taking plac and several persons were killed. The outrage has caused the greatest excitement. This is the second outrage or attempted outrage within a few days. A number of anarchists have been ar rested but as yet there la no positive proof that any cf them cased the ex plosion. Six persona were killed by the explos ion and twenty-four wounded. It ia net known what explosive the bomb con tained, but judging from It effect must have been very powerful. The police thing that they will be able to catch those responsible for the crime through the confession of soire of the anarchists who have been arrested. This, however, appears to be a very Blight hope. ERMENTROUT VICTORIOUS. Will Receive the Nomination from Itending Democrats on Tuesday. Reading, Pn., June 7. The Demo cratic primaries held tn this city and county on Saturday brought out a very large vote and In many of the districts the vote was exceptionally close. In this city Daniel Ernuntrout received 27 votes, H. D. Green 2 and S. A Baer 2. Early this morning Mr. Ementmut claimed SO delegates. 73 being necessary. Dr. E. M. Herbst carried a number of the districts outside of the city as did also Mr. W. B. Bleber. Mr. Green says the contest Is not yet settled but from the returns received which embrace nearly all of the dis tricts it is evident that Mr. Ementrout will receive the nomination. The con vention will meet In this city on Tues day morning. HOUNDS USED IN THE CHASE. Capture of a Released Convict Who Attempted to Kill n Guard. Jefferson City, Mo., June 7. Guard Kern Rnyburn of the Missouri peniten tiary, was shot nnd seriously injured yesterday by F. O. Norvill, a convict, who was released from the penitentiary the day before. For some infraction of the prison rules Kayburn had Norvill punished on Thursday morning by being tied to a post. At noon he was released from the penitentiary. He bought a shotgun, loaded It with No. 4 shot, nnd hid himself near the house of Hayburn. At about 5 o'clock yesterday morning us Rnyburn supped through his yard gate to the sidewalk, Norvill tired at him. Ho was about sixty yards away and tho shot scattered, striking Ray burn in the head, breast and abdomen. NorvlU was chased ten miles by hound3 and captured. LEE VISITS PRISONERS. Crew of the Competitor Is Interviewed by the New Consul. Havana, June 7. Consul General Fltzhugh Lee today visited the men who were captured on the filibustering schooner Competitor and who are now confined In the Cabanas fortress under sentence of death. .General Lee found the prisoners lodged In unhealthy quar ters and will request Cuptaln General Weyler to order that they be given bet ter accommodations. The consul gen eral also saw Julio Sanguilly, an Ameri can citizen, who is under sentence of life imprisonment for conspiring ngainst the peace of Spain, and whose case on ap peal is now bi fore the court of Cassa tion In Madrid. It Is said that General Lee, as a spe cial favor, requested Captain General Weyler to release. Mr. Dawley, the cor respondent of Harper's Weekly. who was arrested a few days ago. The request was granted and It is expected that Dawley will be released from Morro Castle tomorrow. BOTH SIDES CLAIM VICTORY. The Huntingdon Senatorial l ight Is Still in Doubt, Huntingdon. Pa., June 7. The result of the Republican primaries in this county last night on the senatorial fight Is still In doubt. Forty-three out of the SAWYER'S. Let others praise tho store nnd Its fittings. We're coutnnt to say that mor stylish Milli nery cannot be produced for the same money anywhere else. Come and seo how far an in vestment of fr)o. or SI will co nt Kawyor's. Investigation will prnvo that such ottering bavenev r benn equalled at this Sanson of the year in Scranton. We quota only a fow of the many values: 29 CENTS Li dies' Trimmed bailors ia White, Black and Navy. 33 CENTS Children's Fancy Straw H its, reduced from tiu cents. 49 CENTS Ladles', Mists' and ChiMren's Untrimraccl Hats; told regularly for $1. 95 CENTS Ladios', Misses' and Children's Trimmed Huts, worth Ji $1.95 Trimmed Hats, several shapes and styles, easily worth SI: all are the very latest styles, Wo're with the l'usilon except iu one par-Ucular-PIUCK. A. R. SAWYER, Wyoming Ave. BEST SETS GF TEETH,-$8.00 . Including the painless extracting of teeth by an entiroly new process. S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S., A3 1 Spruce St., Opp. Hotel Jermyn. 406 Lackawanna Avenui. Wmm sixty-one districts have reported, giving Penrose SS delegates to Wana maker's 49. In the popular vote Penrose leads by about 320. Both sides are still claiming victory Dr. H. C. Chlshokn, for state senate, and Representative P. M. Lytle and Captain John 8. Bare, for the legisla ture, have probably won. Is the month for WEDDINGS. Carries a Fine Liue of GIFTS IN CIII GLASS Ai SIERLINS SILVER. W. W. BERRY, 423 Lackawanna Avenue BABY CARRIAGES. A large and complete line of A regular $15,00 carriage for e lies THIS PICTURE li to attract your attention to our statement that wc have the largest and best stock of Musical Instruments In the city. Call and see. POWELL'S ritisic Store. 326030 WYOMING AVE. J. ALFRED PEnHON CRSJNIST ELM PARK CHURCH, Will receive pupils In Piano and Organ Playing; at his New St udio, to be opened Sep. tember 1, corner Mndlson avenue and Linden street, (opposite Blm Park parsonage. Mr. Pennincton Is a pupil of Turner and Dunham, Huston; Oullfnant and fbriglla, Puris; fclirlkht, tionpt, kelmann and Becker, Berlin. Organ ruplls will receive lesson at the Tim Park Chuich. Organ rraciice may be obtained at the studtO(Un a new two-mur.uul OiKun. I o terms, etc., address 439 WYOMING AVENUE. You Don't Haveto Think AVheu you como liero for Cur pel a. Tho salesiimu will show you ulniostutiy puttern or design you cuii iiuuglno and In vurl oiis qualities. Tho lowest tiuulily is good. From Ifnud 1 hey ruu tip into nl)H)lute perfection. Tho prices are interesting. (Large Show Window.) V JEWELER mm fill! if li Ih s The greatest salesman ia the world ii Price, and la this final reduction tale of Ladies' and Children's Hats The prices will sell if prices ever did, of course. The cost of making and material is lost sight of. 150 Ladles' and Children's Trim, rued Hats, 13.00; sale price $1.49 100 Children's Trimmed Leghorn Hats, with fancy edge, 3 60; sale price . $1.49 2o0 Ladles' and Children's Un trimmed Leghorn lists, $150; sale price 470 100 Ladles' Untrimmed Hats, 98c; sale price 19o 10 dozen Children's Lawn Hats, 40c; sale price 18a 10 dozen Children's Lawn Caps, 20c; sale price. 10c 20 dozen Children's Bailors, 40c; sale price 15$ Closing Out 1 lot of Ladles' Belts t. 19c Kacr Closing Out 1 lot of Ladles' LlnVt Buttons and Studs at 9c a Set 138 Wyoming Avenin, High Grade Siiaw, Emerson, Kalcolm lm Cloagh & Warren, Carpenter, Waterloo And Lows. G.a to a! Very Low Pricsi j, LAiEiiE mm, 'C3 SPRUCE STRSZT. i! We keep in stock every Color, Qual ity, and width of Shading, with Fringes and Laces to match. Wc have SHADES two yards long, mounted on spring rollers ot 18 cents each. We have anything els: your taste or means may require, and thi BEST VALUE for your money always. Samples and Estimates Submittal . M'CREA & CO., 128 WYGIRINS AVENUE. The Month of Weddings Will sees good many of your fricnjsset sell on 4Sb me .nair.moniai sea. The voyoje It long and j something nice In I Chjna, 4 Glassware, I oRLamPs t i SILYERPLATED WARE Will he a continued re membrance of your esteem and well wlshej. OUR ASSORTMENT AS COfl. PLETE AS EVER. n 231Fenn Ays. Cpp. Baptist Church Middle of the Block. in BOLZ, 1 Wfi Dunn's - .v.-A: ' 111 11- -----"