The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 06, 1896, Page 7, Image 7

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Way the Fourth Was Observed to
This Part cf the City.
Several Fires.
The Fourth was quietly spent by
West Slders. There was one lire of
the regular Fourth-of-July order. The
fireworks on the stand In front of J.
D. Williams' South Alain avenue store
become Ignited ut 9.30 o'clock by a
young man who held a pack of lighted
crackers In his hand while near the
stand. There was a prand display for
few minutes. Skyrockets shot across
the street and bombarded Mears' hall,
and the pin-wheels sputtered In an at
tempt to go around on a nallk'S9 pivot.
Then there were crackers and general
what-not. Even the money on the
tand went off and the small boy was
the richer after a scrape In the de
bris. The fire-works stand of 11. I. Evans
across the way was encircled many
times by the exelteable salesmen and
women, and the escupe from a chance
rocket wus curious.
The scene In the Ice cream parlor
at the rear of the store was punde
tnonlum at Its greatest. Everybody In
the room sought the rear exit at once
and a great tansle resulted when they
found the door locked. Then they went
out through windows. An alarm for
fire was sent in from box 35 but the.
hose companies were not needed and
"out" was sounded ten minutes after
the sturt. The only other excitement
was of the usual order with the cus
tomary annual reports.
The West Shle wheelmen to the num
ber of about twenty-five went to Pitts
ton In the afternoon, und at the races
there did us proud. Coleman, one of
the club's racers, won four prises of
the six races run. Jlobert White, of
Fcranton, captured the remaining two
with Dunne, of the West Side, the
likely victor if an accident had not
happened to the handle bar cf his
wheel. Dunne and Coleman were the
heroes with the West Side contingent.
A gold watch, two smoking sets, and
a tie pin were the booty bought back
by-Coleman.-- -
Two arrests were made, and both
were for drunkenness, one of the pris
oners being- a woman. . .
A most pleasuralii'S event occurred
on Si.;u.dn evening, Julv 4, at tha
lion.? of Mr. and Airs. Thomai Ed of Bromley avenue. It beiiiT tha
twenty-nt'lh annivejsKiv of their vc!
dliih Th. home was prettily decorat
ed with ferns, flowers, etc, presenting
u particularly enlruncliiix appearance.
The original programme was somewhit
interfere! with by th; inclement
weath.T, -t belnrr thei" Intention to
havt enleriul;i"t their friends in their
KH'-d-T, whlrh had been specially dec
orated fo, th" occasion,' but, notwith
standing this slight disarrangement, a
most enjoyable time wu spent, diversi
fied with muslo and titt'ri.-hw aud other
forms 'if entertainment. Mr. nnd Mrs,
Edwurd Were the recipient.' of many
costly presents, evlclem ing the high
esteem in which they are held by their
many friends. Among the large num
ber present were the following: From
rVratifoii, Mr and Airs. J. James, Mr.
and Mrs Walters, Mr. and Mrs. David
Weed. Mr. and Mrs. Oeerge Weed, Mr.
and Mm. William C. Kdwardis Mr. .mrt
Mrs. Henry Schmaltz, Mr.' Mary Stan
ton, Mrs. fleorge Benninger, Mrs. Edith
Carter, Miss Lizzi Connors, Mr. and
Mrs. Pike, Miss Hour, Mr and Mrs.
I'avld Perry, Miss Lula Stanton, Miss
Mary James, Mr. and Mrs Arthur Ley
shon, Mi. and Mrs. Charles Soper, Mr.
and Mrs Louis Marks. Mr. and Mrs.
Ohurchlll.Mr. Rosnr, Miss Cora Oslacer,
'Mr. Charles B. Ed,wards; from Moscow,
Mr. and Mrs. William Decker and son,
Willie, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Edwnrds
and son, Archie, and daughter, Mar
garet; from Tobyhanna, Mrs. C. W.
Transue, Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Cramer.
Catharine Davis, wife of D. M. Davis,
kfornierly proprietor of the Eagle hotel,
died Saturday eveninjr at 6:30 o'clock at
the family home, 142 South Hyde Park
avenue. She had suffered for over six
months and has born the strain with
great resignation and christian forti
tude. The friends she leaves are many
and the neighborhood Is the poorer by
the demise. She was born In Dulais,
Wales, on March 17, 1844. After coming
to this country In l.KGC, she, with her hus
EARLY all of the Meu's Sprinsr Suits
DOLLARS, we have marked down to
in order to clear by July 1st.
Such grades styles-makes and values we
never dreamed of offering. When we say we
sustain losses on many, and profit on none,
we appeal to the intelligence of our patrons,
and rely on our long record of reliable deal
ers to those who know us by reputation. Our
corner show window display will give you a
good idea of these suits.,
Sip? Dk-sj Ctet&rs, Hattors and Fumlsliri
of th? Stiblirbs.
band, located in ittston, where they
lived for Ave years. They moved to
Taylor and afterwards to Scranton,
where they have lived since 1882.. She
was a member of the Calvary Baptist
church at Taylor. Her hucband and one
daughter. Miss Louisa Davls, survive.
The funeral will be held to-morrow from
the late residence at 2 o'clock. Inter
ment wll be made In Washburn Street
Jahn E. O'Malley, the well-known con
tractor and builder, died yesterday
afternoon at 5 o'clock at his home, 1S03
Jackson street. Deceased is survived
by his wife and the following- children
Barbara, Eiword, John, Malachl, Walter
Charles, Joseph and Arthur.
David Sehlense of 214 Chestnut street
died Friday afternoon and will be bur
led at two o'clock this afternoon from
his late home. Deceased had suffered
an Illness of a half-year's duration. He
wus 58 yeafrs of age. The funeral sehvlce
will be conducted at the late home and
at the German Methodist church on
Adams Avenue. The Baden society will
have charge of the services. Interment
will be made In Forest Hill cemetery.
William Dapper died yesterday at his
home, 222 West Lakawanna Avenue,
Deceased was thirty years old. The
funeral will take place Wednesday
afternon at 2 o'clock. Interment In
Washburn Street cemetery.
Lewis Roberts, of Bellevue street, Is
Miss Anna It. Williams, of Tenth
street, will entertain with a piano re
cital tills evening.
Superintendent of Schools fleorge
Howell, Mrs. Howell and daughter An
nelte, will leave today for a summer
sojourn at Buffalo and vicinity.
Assistant City Solicitor Uavld J.
Davis and wife have returned from.
their weddlntr tour.
Rev. John Crlfliths preached tit the
Jackson Street Baptist church last
Rev. J. B. Sweet preached a patriotic
sermon lust evening before a large au
dience at JheSInipsun Methodist Epis
copal church.
T. Fellows Mason, Franklin Howell
and Professor O. W. Phillips spent
Saturday at Honesdal.
Misses Jemima Joue), of North Brom
ley avenue, Jcnnfa Williams-, of North
Sumner avenue, and Messrs. Kvan R.
Wllliann, of Hampton street and Isaac
Htirrhi, of South Main avenue;, spnt
Saturday at the Allen house, Hones
da le.
Yesterday afternoon a man, whose
name Is not known, entered the house
of an Arabian family In Nealls court
and he was urrested by Lieutenant
V'llllum:( and Oftieer ThomaH. At 1
o'clock u. m. there was a slight blaze
In a house on Seventh street, but little
damage was done.
Albert Ellas spent the Fourth with
his parents on this Bide.
The funeral of the late Mrs. James
F. Cummliifcs occurred Saturduy from
the family home on South Main avenue.
The remains were taken to St. Pat
rlck' where Father Dunne read
mass The pallbearers were: John
Mullh'enrn, Peter Henry, William Mo
ran, William Norton, Thomas Prosser,
end John Clarke. Interment was made
In Hyue Park Catholic cemetery.
The First Welsh Congregatlona! and
Edwordsdale Welsh Congregational
churches will niTi a combined excursion
to Mountain Park on Tuesday, July 21.
In the afternoon an entertainment will
be held, in which the well known Owent
Glee club will participate.
West Side Business Directory.
FLORIST Cut flowers and funeral de
signs a eyeelHlty. Floral figures, useful
as gifts, at lot South Main avenue. Bar
rlet J. Davis, florist.
FHOTOORAFHER Cabinet Photos, I1.4J
per dozen. They are lust lovely. Con
vince yourself bv calling at Startler's
Photo Parlors, lul and 103 South Ma!n
anything you have to sell. Furniture,
Etoves, Tools, etc. Call and see the
stuck of J. C. King, 1024 and 102S Jack
son street.
ltliPumntUm Relieved in 3 Hours.
TISM and NEURALGIA relieves In
three hours. Its action upon the sys
tem la marvellous and mysterious. It
removes at once the cause and the dis
ease qulcly disappears. The first dose
greatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by
Carl Lorenz, Druggist, 418 Lackawan
na ave., Scranton.
Ficht in the Rear of Plttstoa Avenue
Resulted in John Bolaod Beiof
Seriously Injured.
Rumors were current yesterday that
John Roland, of Plttston avenue, was
dead as the result of a blow on the
forehead with a stone thrown by a
young man named Kcllerman. The
two families live on an alley In the
rear of Plttston avenue, near the cor
ner oi Willow street, and they were
Indulging during the afternoon and
evening of Fourth of July to the ex
tent that all hands got drunk and
a fight started.
Stones figured as the most conspic
uous weapons of warfare, and Bo
land, less fortunate than the others.
got in front of one which .was propelled
with considerable force. It sent him
to the ground and a doctor was sent
for. An examination of the wound
showed that It was not dangerous,
though It required a few stitches and
a half yard of plaster, Kellerman was
not arrested.
The school board of Lackawanna
township are looking up an available
site for a new- school for Mlnooka
The building now In use is Insufllclent
to meet the demands of the place, and
it is an old-style structure. The di
rectors are not In favor of erecting the
new school on the present site, and
they are casting about for a desirable
location. The corner of the Main street
and the street which runs down to the
school is regarded as having the best
advantages, and a school built on three
lots In that locality would suit the
people better than any other obtain
able without paying a high price.
Harney Maciso, of Rreck street, who
was Injured In Connell's mines last
week and was brought to the Lacka
nvanna hospital, is Improving nicely.
His injuries were such that it was
doubtful whether or not he would re
Contractor P. J. May, of Bellevue,
Is erecting a residence for P. J. Nealls,
of Hickory street.--
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament
was Imparted at St. John's church last
evening by Rev. J. A. Moffltt, at the
Sacred Heart devotions.
Rev. J. L. Race, of Cedar avenue
Methodist Episcopal church, preached a
sermon last evening appropriate to the
r curth of July.
John Schultz, Joe Iiostes, George Sehlor
and Thomas Kupts were arrested Satur
day evening for belnK drunk and disorder
ly. About o'clock word was sent to the
ottieers that a big tight was taking place
in a nouao on .Market street, occupied
by John Hchultz. Patrolman Rodham, ac
companied by Special Officer Smith, wus
sent to the scene. When they arrived at
the place John Schults was beating his
wife. They went Into the house and
learned that a free tight had taken place
which was ver-ltled by the wrecked condl
tion of the room, places of glass were
strewn about and pools of blood were
found on the floor. John Schults, Sehler
and Thomas Kupta wero found in another
room covered with blood. They were ar.
Word was sent to the station house Sat
urday evening that four men were en
gaged In lighting In a house on Parker
street. A squad of police were sent to the
scene, but found everything quiet, with
the exception or a party of men, wno
were rather boisterous. They were ar
Tho F. O. W. Social club held a banquet
nt their rooms, on North Main avenue,
last Friday evening. A large number of
invited guests were present. Speeches
were made by several of the members.
Music and games were indulged in
throughout the evening. At a late hour
tho guests departed voting the club most
excellent entertainers.
Harry Miller, of Church avenue, is con
valescing, Benjamin O. Williams, of Spring street,
Is slowly recovering.
Henry V. Davis, who boards on West
Market street, and who was injured a
few days ago in the Von Storch shart.
died Saturday afternoon. The funeral will
take place tomorrow afternoon at 2
Saturday afternoon the house on Cayu
ga street owned by James McCarthy and
occupied by John Mulherln was slightly
damaged by fire. The cause Is thought 'o
be a defective due.
Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Collins, of Elmlra, Is
visiting friends on West Market street.
Major J. II. Fish and family are rusti
cating at Preston Park.
The Band of Hope of the Welsh Calvin-
Itule Methodist church of Wayne avenue
on Friday evening conducted an enter
tainment tinder the leadership of John
Morgan. Thomas J. Morgan presided.
After the entertainment a free Ice cream
treat was given to the Sunday school, .
Doing Missionary Work in a Tent on
South Main Avenue.
In a tent on South Main avenue,
West Side, about ISO people, most of
whom were children, gathered last
evening- and listened to a discourse by
K. C. Kussell, an evangelist sent out
by the Seventh Day Adventlsts of
Pennsylvania. With Mr. Russell are
W. H. Smith, of Wellsboro. and J. H.
Schilling, of Allentown. They come
here for several weeks' missionary
work upon Invitation of local Advent
lsts. Last evening Mr. Russell gave a very
interesting "lecture,' as he calls It, and,
by an older audience, his remarks
might have been better appreciated.
He started out to tell what and who
the Adventlsts are and the audience
was correspondingly absorbed as he
began to define the denominational doc
trine. But Mr. Russell last evening did
not furnish a complete explanation.
During the early part of his discourse
he expatiated on one claim and told
what Christ is, by what names He is
mentioned In the bible, that He is the
true foundation for Christian belief and
that the apostles are built upon Him,
contrary to any adverse Interpretation
based on the scripture text: "and are
built upon the apostles and prophets,
Jesus Christ himself being the corner
stone," KpheBlans, 11:19-20.
Mr. Russell wished to Impress his
hearers with the idea that the apostles
should not be considered as being part
of the divine foundation. Jesus Christ
is the foundation and the only One
and on Him the faith of the apostles
rest. To enforce his statement Mr.
Russell quoted from Peter. 1:10-11 and
Corlnthlanfl. 3:1. The speaker used his
bible readily. "It, Is the old family
bible," h said; "all of you can follow
me when you lot home." ' He said that
his church recognises and loves all
other denominations. The Adventlsts
believe In a Christ; they believe that
there was a Christ not only In the new
dispensation but also in, the old; that
Christ Is mentioned all through the old
testament; that He is not alone "Je
sus Christ" but that He Is given. In the
Scripture, many other names, all of
which are synonyms for goodness and
moral perfection. The idea about div
ine virtue was one of Mr. Russell's
strong; arguments. He attempted to
convert his hearers to the belief that
wherever a certain Godly grace and
goodness Is mentioned in either the old
or new testament that bears a direct
reference to the Christ in an existing
form. Then Mr. Russell pointed out
passages from Exodus to prove his
In conversation with Mr. Schilling
after the sermon the gentleman. Who
Is a young student of the denomina
tional school at South Lancaster, Vir
ginia, mentioned as a further belief
of the Adventlsts that Christ is yet to
come; that He Is all exlstant, and that
He mill again visit the earth in a cor
poral form. Mr. Schilling said that
his creed believed In immersion. In
talking of the point made by Mr. Rus
sell that Christ existed In the old dis
pensation the question was asked: "If
the ancient Jews of Abraham's time
worshiped Jesus Christ, why was there
a form of birth and an after cruclllc
tlon?" Mr. Schilling's explanation was
that the birth and death ended all
ceremonial worship, such as sacrifice.
The Adventlsts believe In keeping the
Seventh day, not the first, holy.
Lectures will be given every evening,
except Saturday of this week, and per
haps, for several weeks. The tent Is a
large one, and can seat about 400 persons.
Two Tribune Employes Have a
Fourth of July Experience.
A huge rattlesnake with twelve rat
tles and measuring 5 feet and 1 Inch In
length was killed Saturday afternoon
by two Tribune employes, Kll Davis,
machinist, and Louis Conner, adver
tisement compositor, In the roadway
four miles north of Beaumont, on Bow
man's cretk, Wyoming county.
The men were riding their bicycles
and were within about a mile of Ella
worth Smith's house, where they pro
posed stopping for the night. Davis
was several rods in advance of his
companion and did not notice the big
reptile until he heard Its warning rat
tle. The snake lay colled In the middle
of the road and was within two feet
of Davis' wheel. Davis turned sharp
ly to the left but the snake wriggled
off In the same direction. It gave vent
to a loud hiss which ceased only when
the bicycle passed over his body.
Conner, who was peddallng along In.
the rear saw the occurrence and dis
mounted. Davis put on steam and
didn't slow up until he was several
rods away from the spot. Meanwhile
the big rattler had gained the upper
side of the road and lay colled near tho
bank. it was making a great ado,
hissing and rattling, but showed no de
sire to escape. Apparently it was
challenging a fight, as its head was
reared and neck arched and it looked
first toward one of the disturbers and
then toward the other, meantime keep
ing up on Incessant hissing and rat
tling. ..!.
The two wheelmen decided on a duel
with the big fellow and after securing
a supply of large stones for ammunition
approached from opposite directions.
Either their aim was bad or the rattler
was tough for the fusllade of rocks
failed to drive him from his position,
which he seemed to occupy as a kind
of rUht and continued his hissing and
rattle. Conner finally secured a large
Jagged rock weighing -possibly twenty
pounds and, approaching as close as he
dared, hurled it with both hands. The
aim was true and the missile ended the
snake's life.
The body of the reptile was tied
by its head to Davis' saddle and drag
ged to Mr. Smith's house where it was
skinned. Last night Davis and Conner
returned to Scranton with the hide of
their prey and it Is now a gruesome
ornament of The Tribune's composing
Professor t'arl Stnlbrr tiiven a lie
ccption by His Friends.
The young ladles' class and the active
members of the Scranton Turn Vereln
gave Professor Carl Stalvrr, their phy
sical teacher and Instructor, a recep
tion and dance at their hall Friday
evening In honor of Professor Stalver
going to his home In Germany for a
vacation for the next two months. Pro
fessor Stalver left New York city for
Germany at 11.30 Saturday morning.
Among those who attended Friday
night's event were: Misses llary
Poarcha, Emma Miner, Annie G ravin,
Schnell, McArcher. Mary Miner, Emma
Miner, Rosar, Hefflefinger, Houch,
Welker, Jennie Nott, Weiss. Messrs.
Henry and William Vockroth, Theo
dore Huber, Will Hemmcr, Oeorge
Koch, Nelson G. Teete, Timothy and
James Quinnan, Oeorge Gravln, Ed
ward Vail, Charles E. House, Joseph
McDonald, Edward Bartl. Professor
Saft furnished the music for dancing,
and a very enjoyable time was had by
all who attended.
George Koch, Nelson G. Teete, Ed
ward Vail, Theodore Huber, Joseph Mc
Donald, William and Henry Vockroth
and Charles E. House were the party
who escorted the professor to the train.
On his return home the professor will
start to train his class for the gTand
Turn Fest In St. Louis, and expects
to have a class with twenty or twenty
five members.
If the heater Are is out at this setfson,
and the morning happens to be chilly,
don't send your child into the damp,
cool parlor to practice her music lesson.
Many a serious cold has been contract
ed In this way. A wrap thrown over
the shoulders will be very little protec
tion. Let the room be well aired and
warmed. If it is impossible to allow
the child, on account of school duties,
to wait until the warmth of the sun
light takes away the morning dampnesc
and chilliness, keep the Are in the heat
er for some time to come. Better econo
mize on doctor's bills, rather than coal,
at this season.
A mother of several little tots who
And scrap book making ohe of their
most fascinating of pastimes, has accl-
dently discovered a convenient muci
lage. At this season quantities of gum
my sap oozes from cherry trees, and the
children bringing some of It into the
house one day with no special object in
view, left It soaking In a glass of water,
where It soon formed a strong, good
mucilage. It is needless to state that
the mother took advantage of the fact,
for reducing mucilage bills on future
scrap books.
The "new cook" -has displayed some
excellent methods of treating the var
ious sprouts and greens of springtime.
and she manages to cook them without
having them turn that - objectionable
dark, almost black color. Tbey sre psfc
over the fire In plenty of salted boiling
water, boiled only until tender, then,
quickly drained and rinsed with cold
water, allowing the cold water to run
through them In the colander. This
method of cooking greens will preserve
both color and flavor. They should be
drained Immediately from the cold wa
ter, and quickly heated with any good
sauce, or with Bait, pepper and butter,
and served as soon as they are hot.
They will not lose color unless by con
tinued exposure to the heat. Brussels
sprouts, spinach, dandelions, chlckory,
and all of the field and garden greens
may be treated in the same way with
good results.' '
It is difficult to Improve on the old
fashioned strawberry shortcake of our
grandmothers. None of the newer re
cipes seem to quite equal It. Plenty
of good cream is absolutely necessary
for it. Make a good soda-btsrutt dough
with buttermilk, sour milk and cream,
or sour milk alone; using soda with the
sour milk or cream or buttermilk, and
baking powder, or soda and cream of
tartar. If sweet milk is used. Roll about
one inch thick nnd bake In a quick oven.
When nicely browned slip In on a large
platter, and with a very slim, sharp
knife divide the cake hnrlzontally into
three layers; butter tha bottom piece
liberally and put on a thick layer of
berries, sprinkle on plenty of sugar and
moisten well with sweet cream; then
butter the middle layer of the under
side and place over the berries, butter
the top of this, cover with berries, sugar
and cream as before, nnd put on the
buttered top crust. I'unless this is very
tender, moisten the top with cream,
or cover it with sweetened whipped
Another good old-fashioned method of
making berry shortcake is formed with
a foundation of Bweet layer cake. I'se
a plain cake recipe made up with one
cup of sugar, one cup of milk, one
quarter cup of shortening, two eggs,
and two and a half cups of flour with
two teaspoonfuls of baking powder
thoroughly sifted through. Bake In
two or three layers as desired, and
when cold place plenty of berries, sugar
and whipped cream between each layer
and on top,
Scranton Hoard of Trade Exchange
Quotatioii9AII Quotation Uusrd
in Tor of 100.
Name. ma. Asked.
Dime Dep. & DI3. Bank 140
Scranton Lace Curtain Co 59
National Boring & Drlll'g Co
First National Bank (jjo
Scranton Jar & Stopper Co 23
Elmhurst Boulevard Co nw
Scranton Savings Bank 2uo
Bonta Plate Glass Co o
Scranton Car Replacer Co li
Bcreuitoa Packing Co s
Weston Mill Co jr)
Lackawanna Iron & Steel Co. ... 1M
Third National Bank 330
Throop Novelty M'f'g. Co. SO
Scranton Traction Co 17 no 50
Scranton Glass Co 100
Scranton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage due litis no ...
People's Street Railway, first
mortgage due 1918 no ...
Scranton & Plttston Trac. Co. ..; 90
People's Street Railway, Sec
ond mortgage due )92) 110
Dickson Manufacturing Co 00
Lacka. Township School E . wi
City of Scranton St. Imp ... loj
Borough of Wlnton 6 300
Mt. Vernon Coal Co . ... 83
Scranton Axle Works 100
every day in the week, every
week in the year, is assured to
wearers of the "Celluloid" water
proof collars. Neither dirt nor
water can hurt them. One will,
outwear six linen collars and
save dollars in laundry bills. It
costs nothing to keep them clean.
A wet clod or sponge is all you
need use. Made iu all styles
and sizes. The
iMTrat impk
Collars and Cufisnrc the original, penu
ineinterlined collars and cuffs with a
"celluloid" surface. Get them nt your
furnisher's, or send direct to us.
Collars 20c. each. Cuffs 40c. pair.
New York. if
Hotel Walton
Broad end Locust Strecta, Philadelphia.
One of tho moat mazniflrent hotels in tho
world. Palatial in every detail.
Absolutely Fireproof.
European Plan $1.50 Upwards,
American Plan $4 Upwards.
Situated near all the leadinz theatro and
railroad stations.
' I. D. CRAWFORD, Manazer.
are located the finest fishing and hunting
ground in the world. Descriptive books
on application. Tickets to all points in
Main. Canada and Maritime Provinces,
Minneapolis. St. Paul, Can.Tlmn and
United State Northwest. Vanvouver.
Seattle, Tucoma, Portland, Ore., San
First-Class Sleeping and Dining Cars
attached to all throua-ht trains. Tourist
cars fully fitted with bedding, curtains
and specially adapted to wants of families
may be had with second-class tickets.
Rates always less than via other lines.
For further information, time tables, etc
on application to
E. V. SKINNER, G. E. A..
aS3 Broadway, New York.
Save Money Is Making Money.
Are you in need of Shirt Waists or Para
sols ? If so, we can save at least 25 to 50 per
cent on same.
Will buy an Elegant Laun.
dried Wslst, in cbolce pat
terns, advertUed elsewhere
A f Will buy ru elegant Lun
4yC dr'ed Waist, iu all styles,
striotly fust colore, well
worth 75c.
for $1.00.
A Choice line of Walsta, la
"tripos and plain linen ef
fects, ditplayad elsewhere
50 PER
Redaction in all
Millinery at
2,000,000 BARRELS
Made and Sold in Six Months, ending flarch 1, 1896,
Total Product of
The A Mill Alone produced 1,000,000 Barrels.
Largest Run on Record.
.Washburn. Crosby's Superlative is old everywhere from th
Pacific Const to St. John's. New Foundland, and in England, Ireland
and Scotlund very largely, and is recognized as tiie best flour in th
Bolts, Nuts, Bolt Ends, Turnbuckles, Washers, Riv
ets, Horse Nails, Files, Taps, Dies, Tools and Su
plies. Sail Duck for mine use iu stock.
and a full stock of Wagon Makers' Supplies, Wheels,
Hubs, Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Poles, Bows, etc.
Capital, - - $200,000
Surplus, - - 300,000
Undivided Profits, 64,000
Special attention given to Business and Personal
3 Interest Paid on Interest Deposits.
Sometl ire. neeJs a reliable, nonthl, regulating medicine. Only h era leas gmt
toe paiectdrugsaheuld seated. 11 j4u want the best, get
Dr. IPsal's Pennyroyal Pills .
The n prompt, wife ard rtrtaln In retilt The (Dr. Pnl'i) nrr JLtaa
Mint Cant anvuibwra ll Idl AA.Itma Pi Uihiria. l i'i-1 1
For aale by JOHN H. PHEL-'V a.macist, cor Wyoming Avonuaand
Spruea Streat, Scranton, Pa.
Will bay fine Dimity
Waist, iu cholco oelore, U
tacked collars, worth folly
AQ For White China Silk Para
yQfJ sol, extra heavy quality, a1-
For Linen effect Paraaol
tho latest novelty, would be
cheap for $1.39.
Capes and Jackets.
Half Price.
quare Healers.