Newspaper Page Text
THE 6'CHANTON- TBI BUNE-WEDNESDAY MORHIKO, JlTY 15, 1895.
Going away time is here for some
people. You'll want stationery and
books for the summer vacation. This
is the place to get them. Latest pub
licatlons await you; excellent quality
of paper, pens, ink everything neces
sary for your wauts iu our line at
322 Lacka. Ave.
Always in the past the
Best in Scran ton
Will be in the future as good as
oats that can be made by the
BEST GLEANING MACHINERY
Which removes the foul seeds and
dust.v Try our
SCRANT01, OLYPHASIT, CSRB1NDALE.
hue Of CHITS.
Have tlie Initial! j., B. A CO. Imprint
ed in each cigar.
GARNEY, BROWN & CO.,
(MNUFACTUOS, COURT HOUSE SQ.
DR. C. D. S HUM WAY,
Diseases of the Lower Bowel a
Specialty. 30S Washington Avenue,
opposite Tribune Cuildiug.
OFFICE HOURS . . 9 TO 12, 2 TO 5.
Miss Eliza J. Ohuse is upending the mm
mer In Dalton. .
.Mrs. William Oruig and ton, Jordon, are
at Mount focono.
illss Kate Kuane, of Uren Kldge, is
visiting Carbowlule relatives.
.Miss Anna E. Chase, of yulncy avenue,
Is summering in Connecticut.
Mrs. benjamin Davis, of Putnam street.
Is vlsitiuc reiutlves In New York city.
.Mrs. Arthur Pureell, of Spruce street,
will leave Friday for a two weeks' visit
at Atlantic City.
Professor A. L. .Mi-Cloakey left yester
day for Lock lluveu, where he will spend
his summer vacation.
II n. K. H. .Mitchell und daughters, He-g-lnu
und .MaiKatct, have returned from u
Visit with Carbunilule friends.
Mrs. Kilt us J. Foster nnd .Master Tay
lor Foster, of .Mudlfnn avenue, ur spend
ing the week at Freehold, N. J.
.Mrs. Thomas Lewis, of .Margaret ave
nue. Is entertaining her granddaughter.
Miss Annie Jenkins, of We.st (Mttston.
Ex-Superintendent O. W. Phillips is at
tending the- state teachers' convention
at iJloomsburg and will return Friday
Robert Watchorn, formerly state lac
tory inspector, bus been in the city since
yesterduy. He. will leave this afternoon.
Xmring his stay he is the nut at of Sena
tor J. c. VauKhan.
Peter tilll, of Venn avenue, left last
nmht fur New York ami toduy will sail on
.tne Teutonic for '.Jiieeiistown. Mr. Cllli
Intends to spend three months In Ireland
visiting his parents.
A party consisting of the Misses Mamie
Connery, Durkin, Nellie Klrby, Johanna
Kirby, Mrs. Klrby and John Klrby left
this morning for a two weeks' stay at At
lantic City. They are registered at the
Manager M. H. Burgunder, of the
Academy of Music, was In the city yester
day supervising changes and Improve
ments that are being made on the Inte
rior of the house. Mr. Burgunder said
that he will open the house this year
about September 1.
JUST A FLYER
FOR THIS WEEK.
A Fine Russia Calf
Bals, Needle Toe,
all sizes and
widths, Goodyear AO J" ft
. welt, up to date, iPSauUt
Cannot get any more to
sell at that price.
410 SPRUCE STREET.
OF THE ARMY WORM
Havoc It Is Creating la Grain Fields,
Meadows and Grass Plots.
INFORMATION ABOUT THE PESTS
Contained ia a Pamphlet Issued by
the Department of Agriculturela.
struetions Issued by the Slate Zoo
logist as to the Best Method of
Dealing with the Troublesome
Worm fader Different Conditions.
No pest of recent years has done
such a large amount of damage as the
present invasion of the army worm.
From all the agricultural districts of
this part of the state come stories of
the destruction of crops due the army
worm hosts, millions of the little
crawlers invading every promising
grain Held and meadow.
But It Is not necessary to go outside
of the confines of Scranton to get evl
denee of the destructive powers of the
worm. Hundreds of pretty lawns have
been utterly ruined, the grass, after
the visit of the worms, resembling a
Held parched and burned by a fierce sun
and the absence of water. The division
of entomology of the United States de
partment of agriculture has Issued a
pamphlet which elves the following In
formation concerning the army worm
and the best methods of exterminating
"The army worm seems to be on In
digenous North American Insect and on
this continent Is most abundant in the
United States east of the Rocky Moun
tains. The adult Insect is a brown
moth with a white spot on the centre
of each forewing. The eggs are very
minute and white in color, round and
are laid In strings of from two or three
to fifteen or twenty. They are pushed
by the ovipositor of the female moth
down Into the Inner base of tne ter
inlnal leaf sheaths of grasses or grain.
A strong effort Is apparently made by
the female moth to conceal them. They
are laid most abundantly in the thick
est tufts of grass. The eggs are
hatched In from eight to ten days and
the young eutaplllars feed for a time In
the fold of the leaf, growing rapidly
and finally consuming entire leaves,
FEED MAINLY AT NIGHT.
"Under ordinary clrmustanees and
when not present In great numbers the
larvae feed mainly at night and In
damp, cloudy weather, remaining hid
den during sunshlney days. In this
respect they resemble In habits the
closely allied cut worms. They reach
full growth In three or four weeks, bur
row into the ground and transform into
the brown pupal. In this condition
thev remain in the summer time on an
average about two weeks, when the
moth again appears. The number of
generations each year varies with the
climate and the season. There are in
the more northern stales two or three
generations and perhaps six in the more
"With a favorable succession of sea
sons the Insect multiplies In geomet
rical ratio and at least becomes so num
erous as to necessitate migration for
food. It then travels and feeds both
day und night and It is then that the
Insect becomes very Injurious and that
reports of great damage are heard. In
general It may be said that the worms
are more apt to make an injurious ap
pturunce In a rainy spring or early
summer following a season of compara
"There Is never any demand upon this
office for remedies for the army worm
until It is almost too late to do any im
mediate good. There are certain old
line meusureg which may be adopted
to protect certain fields from advanc
ing armies like the plowing of a furrow
with Its perpendicular side towards the
field to be protected and the subsequent
dragging of a log through the furrow
to keep the earth friable and kill the
worms which have accumulated In the
ditch und another Is the sprinkling of
a strip of pasture or field crop In ad
vance of an army with Paris green or
London purple in solution. In fields
which the caterpillars have already en
tered there Is little which can be done
for their destruction which does not also
Involve the destruction of the crop. The
fields may be sprinkled by meuns of a
broadcast sprayer with an arsenical so
lution or they may be rolled with a
heavy roller where one Is at hand and
the ground Is level, or a flock of heep
may be sent In which will result In
crushing most of the worms by tramp
ling. WHERE IT IS NOT INJURIOUS.
"There are many localities In which
the army worm Is never seen, or rather.
Is never known to be Injurious and
these localities owe their exemption un
doubtedly to the unconscious use of pre
ventative methods. Clean cultivation,
rotation of crops, cleaning up fence cor
ners, close pasturage, the burning over
of waste grass land in spring or fall are
all preventative measures of great
value, since where these methods ore
in vogue the army worm will never be
able to get a migratory start, or in
other words, it never becomes so
abundant as to necessitate migration.
"There Is almost no prominent Injuri
ous Insect In whose economy natural
enemies play a more Important part
than the army worm. We have said
that In the great majority of cases ac
tual destructive measures against army
worms which have once taken full pos
session of a grass field are hardly nec
essary. This is because of the fact that
generally not more than one worm out
of a thousand escapes death from para
sitic or predaceous insects. Where the
army worm follows its normal habit and
feeds only at night, remaining hidden
during the day under the surface of the
ground at the base of some tuft of rank
growing grass, it is protected from these
natural enemies, but when the migra
tory Instinct draws It forth and pre
vents its normal habit, causing It to
march unprotected during the day, the
swift-breeding tachina files attack It at
once, multiply most rapidly and In con
nection with Its other parasites and
with the predatory ground beetles, re
duce its numbers once more to the non
injurious point. We have said this is
generally the case; there may be excep
tions, but we have never seen one. It
Is Important, however, for the farmer to
be able to recognize the appearance of
a parasitized worm, as In this way his
confidence In the future may be re
stored. EOGS OP TACHINA PLY.'
The eggs of the red-tailed tachina fly
are white, oval, less than one-sixteenth
of an inch long, and are glued fast to
the skin of the caterpillar, usually on
the back of the front segments. Prom
half a dozen to fifty or more of these
eggs may be attached to a single cater
pillar and from each hatches a maggot
which penetrates the body of the armY
worm and ultimately destroys It, un
less the caterpillar should happen to
cast its skin so soon after the eggs are
laid fhat they, do not nave time to I
hatch. The adult tachina-fiy resem
bles a rather large house-fly. Hun
dreds and thousands of these files are
usually seen buzzing about a field In
tested by the army worm and their
presence should be welcomed to the far
mer. "The extent of the parasltison of the
Injurious brood of the army worm may
be indicated by two instances from
our personal experience. In 1S80 we
visited a large tract of land planted In
timothy grass. In the vicinity of Ports
mouth. Va. A search for hours during
the hot part of the day failed to show
a single worm which did not bear
tachina eggs. In 1882 we visited wheat
fields in the vicinity of Huntsvllle, Ala.,
which were then being overrun by this
Insect. Here although a number of
worms were noticed which did not
bear tachina eggs, they were destroyed
by ground beetles to Buch an extent that
when we attempted to catch an adult
moth a little later in the season by
means of trap lanterns and sugar, we
were unable to secure a single speci
men. The entire army had been anni
hilated and It Is worthy of remark that
in neither of these localities has the
army worm ever been seen since In
injurious numbers, although fourteen
years have elapsed in the one case and
twelve In the other,"
Slate Zoologist Warren has sent out
the following Instruction as the best
way of dealing with the army worm:
"The fully developed worm is a little
over an inch long, of a gray or dingy
black color, with black stripes and nar
row lines of white on back. The under
surface Is of a more or less greenish
color. The head Is smooth and yellowish,
with two black lines running from top
to mouth. It has sixteen legs, and those
from the middle of the body are each
marked with a shining block or blnck
ish band. The worms, when disturbed,
curl themselves up like cut worms and
drop to the ground. They complete their
growth in about one month, at the end
of which period they burrow into the
ground and each caterpillar changes to
a brown pupa, from which, in two or
three weeks, the moth emerges. The
female moth Is said to lay about 750
eggs, and these hatch in about six days.
"To prevent their spread, the best au
thorities recommend the mowing of a
wide swath around the Invaded field,
then plow a deep furrow yith the
straight side toward the part to be pro
tected and at intervals of a few feet
make holes with a crow bar or dig small
pits into which the worm entrapped In
the ditch will fall. Where the number
of worms Is very great and the ditch
become partly filled, plow a second fur
row, throwing the earth over into the
first furivw, thus covering up the
worms and providing a second line of
USE OP KEROSENE.
"Some authorities recommend the use
of kerosene sprinkled over the worms
entrapped In the ditch and thereby de
stroying them:others usea slight cover
ing of straw which Is set on fire and ac
complishes the same result. It Is also rec
ommended that ordinary fence boards
be set upon edge, end to end, across
their path, and then apply a coating of
tar or kerosene to this wooden bar
rier, which checks their progfess. Som
entomologists recommend spraying of
the grass ahead of the worms with pol
!on, thus poisoning the forage on which
they subsist. Por thlB purpose onJ
pound of poison to 150 to 250 gallons of
water is a proper proportion.
"The most effective method seems
to be the constructing of a ditch with
the plow as Htuted.cutting the side next
to the part to be protected perpendicu
lar, and then attending to the destruc
tion of the worms us they are entrapped
In the ditch."
SHAVED ON SUNDAY.
Six Barbers Arrested for the Offense
and Compelled to Pay $9 Each
to Alderman Wright.
Six Scranton barbers were arrested
yesterday fur shaving on Sunday and
they paid tines and costs amounting to
about $s each. A committee of three,
.Robert Blackman, Louis Meyers, and
John P. Volkenandt, of the Barbers'
union, swore out the warrants before
The six defendants were W. P. O'Brien
and P. H. King, who works In Mr.
O'Brien's shop In Hotel Jermyn; Philip
Kinsland, who conducts the shop in
Purcell's Turkish bath on Linden street;
E. J. McDonald, whose shop is at the
Wyoming House, and William Forn-
wald, who works for him, and George
Morris, whose shop Is next to the Hub
on Spruce street.
Last Sunday is the time the offense
against the law of 1797 was committed.
The warrant charges that the above de
fendants performed worldly employ
ment, the same not being work of chnr
Ity or necessity, contrary to statute and
against the dignity and peace of the
Attorney D. L. Flckos represented the
Barbers' union In the prosecution. The
hearing was set down between the hours
of 4 and 5 p. in., and at 4 o'clock Alder
man Wright's office was crowded with
persons curious to see the proceedings,
many of them being witnesses.
Mr. O'Brien led the pace. He walked
forward to the alderman's desk and In
quired what the fine and costs amounted
to. He was informed that he was as
sessed Ja and without waiting further
pulled a roll of greenbacks out, paid the
amount, took his receipt and left. The
other defendant Imitated his example.
The prosecuting committee of the
union Informed a Tribune reporter af
terward that the barbers who make a
practice of shaving nn Sunday will
either step or else submit to arrest every
time they are caught.
INTERNAL REVENUE COLLECTIONS.
Those for Fiscal lenr 1800 Exceed
the Preceding Year.
The report of the internal revenue col
lector of this district for the fiscal year
ending June 30 has been transmitted to
the treasury department. It shows that
the total amount of revenue collected
In this district during the year was
$780,515.24, an Increase of 161,49.82 over
the amount collected during the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1895.
The amount of money derived from
the sale of beer stamps was $478,838.86;
spirit stamps, )43.3G5.77; cigar and
cigarette stamps, $90,819.29; tobacco
stamps, $48,410.21; special tax stamps,
THE FANS WERE DOWN;
Carriage was Stopped so Suddenly
that Movie was Injured.
Peter Movies, of Prnvldenco
verely Injured In the Brlsbln mine Mon
day. He was descendnir the shaft n t,
carriage and at the first vein the "fans"
were down which stnnnuit th.
so suddenly that Mr. Aloyies was
inrown aown anu had one of his legs
NORTH END FAMILY
John O'Malley aid His Three Young
Sons the Ones Affected.
STOVE 0S FILLED THE HOUSE
They Heat to Sleep and Would Never
Have Awakened from It but for the
Timely Advent of the Housekeeper.
Mr. O'Malley's Wife Died a lew
John O'Malley, a North End widower
living at the corner of Perry avenue
and Warren street, and his three sons.
Prank, 5; Pete. 7; and John, 9 years old,
were found unconscious and almost
dead from stove gas yesterday morn
ing at 7 o'clock by Miss Annie Hayes,
who has been housekeeping for O'Mal
ley since the death of his wife a few
Mlas Hayes does not sleep in the
house, but It Is her custom to come
each morning at 7 o'clock, at which
time she always found the door unlock
ed, and O'Malley ready to go out to
work. He is a miner. .Yesterday
morning she found the door locked and
the window blinds drawn down. She
wrapied several times but no answer
enn-e. and feeling that something must
be wrong she raised a window and
shouted, still receiving no response.
Then she climbed through the window.
STRONG SMELL OP GAS.
The fumes of stove gas were so
strong that she became dizzy and was
almost unable to make her way to the
children's bedroom, where she found
O'Malley and his three sons stretched
on the bed, apparently lifeless. She
raised all the windows and opened the
doors to let In pure air and then in
formed the neighbors.
It was Impossible to tell whether the
four were dead or alive until Drs. Sul
livan and McLaln arrived and set to
work with restoratives. After much
effort the physicians succeeded In sav
ing the sleepers from death. The
youngest son was brought about first,
and the other boys were removed from
danger In a few hours, but In the
father's case It was extremely difficult
to gay whether or not he would recover,
until noon, when he regained conscious
ness and his condition changed for the
better. He is now recuperating satis
factorily, but will not be hlmstWagaln
for a few dayB. The boys are all right
O M ALLEY'S STORY.
In conversation with a71 Tribune re
porter. O'Malley stated that he retired
to bed at 10 o'clock the night before.
His sons slept In the next room to him,
and In an hour or so he heard noises
from their room. He went In and found
Frank creeping about on his hands and
knees, complaining of pains. He re
mained up witli him until C.:!0 in the
morning. Then the boy hud fallen
asleep. The father during the nitrht
had sat at the side of the bed watching
When he tried to get up to go to his
own room he tumid his strength gone
from him, and was able only to lean
over and stretch out on the bed where
he was found by the housekeeper as de
scribed. Prom the time he found that
he could not rise until he recovered con
sciousness at noon, he does not remem
WERE OVER THE KITCHEN.
The rooms where they slept are di
rectly over the kitchen In the basement,
where the range Is.
The chimney runs up through one of
the rooms and an examination of it
showed that the flue was blocked up and
thut caused the stove to throw off a
Volume of gas which Milled the house.
REPAIRING DAMAGE BY STORM.
Kept the Street Commissioner's
Forces Very Busy.
Evidences were seen in all parts of
the city yesterday of the work of the
storm of the preceding evening. Street
Commissioner Kinsley was in despair.
Tons of dirt had been torn from the
streets running up the hills und carried
by the floods to the Intersecting streets
at the foot of the grade, where the
earth was deposited. The street com
missioner had all tho men at his com
mand engaged yesterday In removing
these large deposits, but at nightfall
the task was far from completed. It
will take several weeks for the depart
ment to get the sewer basins cleaned
and the visible signs ot the storm re
moved. Early yesterday morning the Trac
tion company succeeded In getting Its
cars moving again along Capouse u ve
nue and later In the day the Telephone
company put a temporary cable In op
eration which partially restored com
munication by telephone with the North
End of the city. Every effort was made
by the company to cause as little an
noyance to the public as possible by the
blowing down of I'3 Wires and poles and
a large force of rneti was kept at work
all Monday night clearing up the wreck
age and getting tne temporary cable
fastened to the few poles that remain
standing along that thoroughfare.
As soon as a temporary arrangement
Is made that Win lrtv. a good service to
the district cut off by Monday's storm
the work of plating new poles and
stringing new wN8 will be prosecuted
with vigor. n
THAT CHILDREN'S WARD.
Lackawanna Hospital Officials Post
poae Actio ,:util October.
The question of bUildlng a two-story
children's ward edition to the Lacka
wanna hospital was considered at a
stated meeting of i"e hospital directors
yesterday morninP- It was decided
owing to a lack of fl,tids to abandon the
project until the October meeting.
Plans for th ward have been pre
pared and the architect's estimate Is
for an expenditur of $4,500. The
amount of money available for building
purposes is less 'hat sum by about
$2,000. It is hoped to procure this sum
by personal subscriptions during the
summer. The proposed ward will be
built on the Mulberry street side of the
structure. It will Contain ten cots on
the ground lloor ind as many on the
second floor. A douched wing at the
end of the addition, towurd Franklin
avenue and connected with each floor
of the main additl',n- by a corridor will
be used for closets and bath tubs.
The fifty-six patents In the hospital
are not the norrfla' number and It Is
probable that accomodations for child
patients can be found during the next
two months. iHut at other seasons of
the year the Institution Is crowded to
the fullest capacity by adults and the
hospital officials ar determined to exert
every effort townf' bringing the pro.
posed children'a ward to a successful
JUDGMENT AGAINST C0RAY.
Held by John N.Jfiilup and Amounts
A Judgment of $33,420.64 was entered
up In court yesterday against Elisha A.
Corny. John S. Jenkins is the plaintiff,
the judgment havln been assigned to
him by David perkms, of Wilkes
Barre. The judgment was entered In
Luzerne "county first but was trans
ferred to the record of this county on
Kx-Sherlff John J. Fahey, who Is act
ing deputy sheriff during the Illness of
F. E. Ryan, levied ubon the right title
and Interest of Mr. Coray In the capital
stock of the Rushbrook Coal company
and the Spring j)rook Railway com
pany. In these tWo companies Mr.
Corny has a holdl"S. The coal com
pany is doing business n Peckvllle. and
the railway company owns the branch
running from Moolc to the lumber dis
trict near the taneir. Mr. Coray's
residence Is now inNew York.
SLANDER IN ARCHBALD.
Suit Uroniilil by a I'olixh Woman for
Ucliiiuntiou of character.
An action of trespass for slander was
begun In court yesterday by Attorney
M. A. McGinley, representing Mrs. Vic
toria Schinnrosuhefski, against Andrew
Kosmiskl. The ullJUnt of damages
claimed Is $1,000.
They live In Archhald. The plaintiff
alleges that on the jath day of this
month the defendant Went out Upon the
street and In the presence of a large
number of persons proclaimed that she
Is unfaithful to net' husband, and had
lived with other men, ttnd that she Is a
COR. WISHIMTOI AVENUE AND SPRUCE.
Are now selling their Tun and
Summer Wvitf't Shoes at a
Cash Cut Price Sale.
Men's Regular $5.00 and $5.50 Tan Eal.,
Men's Regular $4.00 Tan Bal., now
Men's Regular $3.50 Tan Bal., now
Men's Regular 2.D0 Tan Bals., now
Ladles' Regular $3.30 Tan Bals., now
Ladles' Regular $2.5o Tan Oxfords,
Misses' and Children's, Boys' and
Youths' Tan Shoes t a very low price.
WE ARE CLOSING OUT THIS SEASON'S
person of bad chraacter. PreYloas to
the utterance of these defamatory
words, she says, she was a woman of
good repute among her neighbors.
Deputy Sheriff T. J. Pjtee went up
after Kosmiskl and brought him to
court. He could not give bail In the sum
or $i,ouo and la now in jail.
BOTH SAY THEY MARRIED HIM.
If So, Anthony F. O'llonnell Was
Wedded Once Too Often.
According to evidence before Alder
men Wright and Howe. Anthony P.
O Donnell. of Phelps street, has too
many wives. A woman claiming to
have been married to him by Alderman
Fuller swore out a warrant yesterday
before Alderman Howe charging him
with criminal relations with Lizzie
Holtham. He waived a hearing and
entered bail in the sum of $500 for his
apeparance at court
A few hours before that Miss Holth
am. who claims to be O'Donnell's wife,
had Mrs. O'Donnell No, 1, whose maid
en name was Mary Ann Dougher. ar
rested before Alderman Wright for as
sault and battery and threatening to
kill. Ball was entered for her appear
ance at court Mrs. O'Donnell No. 2
declares that she was married to 0'Don
nell In Binghamton. They are living
together as man and wife.
In the evening Mrs. O'Donnell No. 2
was again arrested before Alderman
Howe on the charge of unlawful con
duct with O'Donnell. She waived a
healing and entered hall in the sum of
$300 before Alderman DeLacy for her
upeparance at court.
nilsbury Flour mills have a capac
ity of 17,500 barrels a day.
Knows that the decorations ot her
dinner table will be regarded as re
flecting her good taste and Judg
ment. An artistic and handsome
Dinner Set will add much to the ef
fect. The recent productions In China
of Havlland & Co. and Theo. Hav
lland are remarkably beautiful and
surprisingly low In price. We have
a number of their new leading
"Stock Patterns," from which we
sell course sets or any pieces de
sired. Whether you purchase or
not we shall be glad to see you when
Walk in and look around. : . ...
311LLVU & PECK,
134 Wyoming Ave.
It seems to be the fashion In some
stores to charge as much as they enn for
a thing, no matter what It Is worth. Now
we don't do that. We ore not claiming
any extraordinary merit for ourselves.
We are simply honest. We sell furnish
ings for everyone. We sell for the man
who wants his tastes satisfied. Irresnec-
tive of cost, and for the man who doesn't
want to spend his last cent for a tie. We
give satisfaction to each and all.
M. P. M'CANN, Hatter
sog WVUmiMQ AVENUE,
Knox, Stetson, Sherniun Agency.
! BARGAINS I
fsi Men Bflis li dim
An elegant assortment at prices thai
are very low considering the quality,
make-up, etc., is being shows at our
store. If you are thinking of buying
a Spring Suit cat I ia and look at our
stock it will do yon 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 it new
and stylish; all the latest styles and
colors. Call in aod be convinced.
Clofa. IMera& Furnishers
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY .
Also the Newest
Also the Cheapest.
Also the Largest
Porcelain, Onyx, Etc
Silver Novelties In Infinite Varietjk
Jewelry, Watches, Diamond!
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler and -
watchmaker. 215 LacKawaiini Ave.
PROPERLY DRESSED MEN
Are always our most satisfied custom'
ers. They know what they want and
appreciate the stylish outfits we turn
out for them. After all there is a
great deal In being properly dressed,
and we make a business ot seeing that
you appear that way.
416 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
DR. LOBB'S BOOK FREE
To all sufferers of ERRORS OP YOUTH.
LOST VIGOR and DISEASES OF MEN AMI
WOMEN, 108 puge: cloth bound: eeonrely
Mouli'd and mailed free. TreHtBiont by mall
Ktrictly confidential, and a positive qnick cur
un anreen. no mnit r now mnf standing, I
will poiltiroly eura you. Write or call.
117 I P.RR 3-'u N- ,5th st- Philads.. Pa.
JlW utiuu & years' continuous practice.