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THE SCBANTON TBIBUNE THUBSDAY MOPJSTNO, JULY 10, 1896.
Serge or Summer Clothes
MADE TO ORDER BY
THE FRANK T. CARROLL CO.,
Coal Exchange Building. WYOMING AVENUE.
BASE BALL GAMES
Providence Drops froa First Place to
SCRANTON HAD TO PLAY TO WIN
Johnson Wan Effective and the Grays
Iliad to 8nccuuib--VilkefBrre
Wan Easy Victim for Springfield,
Wet Ground at Rochester and
Scranton 9 Providence
Springfield to Wilkes-Barr 3
Buffalo at Syracuse, wet grounds.
Albany at kochester, wst grounds.
By defeating1 Providence yesterday
Ecranton does not get away front lat
place but the result pulls the Orays
down from first to second below Roch
ester. Springfield's victory over Wilkes
Barre was comparatively eaay. Wet
grounds prevented the games scheduled
at Syraouse and Rochester.
p. w. U r.c.
Roehester 69 42 !7 .
Providence 61 37 24 .W
Albany 60 88 24 .400
Byrase 61 S3 28 .641
Buffalo 67 38 21 .587
Springfield 64 24 40" .275
Wllkss-Barrt) 6S St e .306
scranton 61 22 28 .361
He Is Credited with Seven Strike
outs In the Gsmo with
Providence, July 15. The Srrantons
won from Providence today by superior
butting and fielding. Johnson was
particularly effective at critical times.
Emm by the home team were costly.
Ward waa fined and put out of the
game in the fifth Inning. Umpire
Hornung was erratic, but the player
were continually Jibing- him from the
start, and they kept It up until he
showed the nerve to put Ward out of
the game. After that both sides kept
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Lyons, cf 5 1 3 ( 0 0
Bassett, 3b 4 0 0 1 1 0
Knight, if 4 0 1 4 0 1
Drauby, lb 4 1 2 0 0
Cooney, ss 6 1 2 0 6 0
Canavan, 2b 4 0 2 1 0 2
Murray, rf 4 0 0 V 0 1
Dixon, o 4 2 14 11
Rudderham. p 2 1 1 0 2 V
Coogan 1 0 0 1 0
Totals 38 ii II !1 I
"Coogan batted for Rudderham In the
A.B. R. H. P O. A. B.
Ward. 2b 3 1 1 2 3 0
Bowv roiui, lb 2 0 0 3 U 0
Latham, Sb 6 2 3 0 1 1
Meaner, of 5 1 2 4 0 0
Mafutre, ss 4 0 1 1 3 0
O'Brien, rf 4 1 1 1 0 0
Hutchinson, lb., 2b. 4 2 17 10
Eagan, If 4 S 2 1 0 0
Berger. o 4 0 1 I 0 0
Johnson, p 4 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 29 "t 13 27 10 "l
Providence 0 0 0 1 4 0 V 0 16
Scranton 1 0 0 2 1 1 4 0 x t
Earned runs Providence 4, Scranton 6.
Two-base hits Drauby, Canavan, Rudder
tiara. Ward, O'Brien. Three-base hit
Latham. Stolen bases Lyons, Dixon,
Latham, Sajran 2. Double plays Latham,
Ward and Hutchinson. First ban on bulls
Bassets, Knight, Drauby. First base
' on srrdra Providence 1. Scranton 1.
Struck out Bassett, Knight, Drauby,
Cooney, Rudderham 2, Coogan, Meaney,
Hutohlnson, Berger, Johnson. Time Two
hours. Umpire Hornung.
LANDED ON COAKLEY.
WilkeBarre Pitcher Knocked from
the Bos ia the Second Inning.
Springfield, July 15. The Ponies won
today on Seymour's great pitching and
the knocking of Coakley out of the box
in the second Inning. Yarrlck was not
muoh of an improvement. Score;
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. B.
Harley, of 4 1 0 2 0 0
Smith, if 4 2 S 3 0 0
Fuller, ss 4 1 1 S 1 1
echeffler, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Leahy, rf 2 0 0 1 0 0
Collopy, 2b 6 1 2 1(0
Gilbert, lb 4 1 1 13 1 0
Rellly, lb 4 1 10 10
Gunnou, t 6 1 2 3 10
Seymour, p 4 3 1110
Totals 32 10 11 27 11 1
A.B. R, II. P.O. A. E.
Lyttle, If 4 0 1 5 0 0
Bonner, 2b 4 0 0 2 0 1
l.i'iotte. rf 10 12 0 0
TVnte c . 4 0 0 2 0 0
Smith, 3b 4 0 0 0 3 0
Barle, lb 4 1 1 11 1 0
Mckiabon, ss 4 1 12 3 0
Keenan, rf 2 1 12 10
Coakley, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
T wrick, p 3 0 0 1 V 0
Totals 31 3 1 27 " "I
prlngfleM 0 6 1 3 1 0 0 0 0-10
Wilkee-Barre 0 00 0 30000-3
Earned runs-flprtsgfleld 4. Stolen bases
-Puller, Lyttle, Keenan. Two-base hits
Smith, Collopy, 2, Gilbert. Gunson. Three
base hit 8ml rh. First base on balls
Harley, BmltJi, Fuller, Gilbert, Rellly. Le
sotte, Keenan. First baae on errors
Springfield 1, Wllkee-Barre L Left on
bases Springfield 7. Wllkes-Barre 2.
Struck out Rellly, Keenan, Terrick,
Smith. Double playe-Earle (unassisted),
Seymour, Fuller and Gilbert. Wild pitch
Seymour. Time 1.60. TJmylre Gaflner.
P. W. t.
78 52 24
70 47 39
6 45 24
7 41 30
78 42 SO
71 38 23
78 24 W
73 34 S
67 31 86
69 28 40
74 20 64
.07 16 61
New York ..
St. Louis ...
Pittsburg, July 15. Boston defeated
Pittsburg today In one of the best ptayed
fpmes of the year. Score: R.H.E.
Vlttsburg lOOOOOOOO 112 0
Miston 0 100000012 7 8
ektterles-Hawley and Merritt; Nlchole
and .Berger. Umpire Betts.
Chicago, July U.-IaafcUlty to bit Friend
at the right time, coupled with poor sup
lMrt to two pitchers at critical states,
tells the story of Philadelphia's defoat In
the closing game today. Score:. R.U.I3
OhlcatfO 2 3100112 ll 17 3
Philadelphia 1 10201100 6 9 2
Baterlea Friend and Donough; Keener,
Garver and Clements. Umpire Emslte.
Cleveland. July 15. Cleveland fallett to
hit Meekln today with any degree of regu
larity, and New Tork won. Irwin protest
ed the game, as he did the two preceding,
because Tebeau played. Score: R.H.S.
Cleveland 0 000100204 9 3
New York 3 01002000 6 11 0
Batteries Wilson. Ztmer and O'Conaor;
Meektn and Farrell. Umpire Hurst.
The club will return home at 1.25 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon to open the home se
ries with Syracuse. Clllon will pitch.
Brown will pitch today. His south-paw
work was puxzllng to Providence on that
team's last visit here and they were de
feated. While Senator Ward Is being put out of
the game and fined with such regularity
there exists an evidence that he Is awake
to the necessity to playing: ball.
Today Scranton will play a postponed
game at Providence. Albany will play at
RoohestCr. There are no games sched
uled for Wllkes-Barre at Springfield or
Buffalo at Syracuse, but In each case a
postponed game will probably be played.
la Many Instances they Have Won
Close Games Which Were
Cinched as Lost.
"Luck," said the veteran bail crank,
to a Chicago News reporter, as he
wtttohed the Orioles carry off the third
game of their local series by a bunt of
bull-healed and wholly undeserved
fortune is surely with those Baltimore s.
Well, they deserve good luck for the
style of ball they play, but such contin
ued Incesnant luck ax they have is cer
Speaking- cf good luck, did any one
ever take note what a large percentage
of exciting ball games have been won
by odd happenings, due, es a rule, to
some extraneous caure, such aa a pecu
liarity In the grounds, the fences, or
something of that kind? For Instance,
It is on record that In a game of the
Pennsylvania league last year a line
hH went spuarely against the right
field fence adrlvegood ordinarily, for
two bases. There was a hole I n that
fence about five Inches In diameter.
If the players, standing up a hundred
feet away from that fenoe had tried to
hit that hole with the ball, they would
have missed It ninety-nine times
straight. Yet that batted ball went
through that hole and gave the fellow
who hit It a home run, and his team
thus won the game.
"Again In the New York State League
a ball was bntted far across the field,
but would have been sent in to hold the
batter at Becond and prevent another
man from scoring. A dog seized the ball
in his ample jaws and ran away with It
The club which lost on account of the
home run thus made, protested to Nick
Young. Nick weighed the circum
stances very carefully, and then de
cided that the rules only covered cases
where the ball was Interfered with by
some person in the crowd: that the dog
was not a person, and that the run
would have to count in consequence.
That home run of the dog settled a
championship flag. Years ago, when tho
workmen were preparing the ball field
at the Polo grounds In Netw York, they
left a mound of mud about ten feet
high In extreme center field. Intending
to come back after the game and cart It
away. Anson, who waa playing there
that afternoon sent the ball In a
straigh line for hrut mound. It etuek, and
George Gore, who was playing center,
slipped off the surface of the mud like a
small hoy climbing a greased pose,
Anson making the circuit easily.
"Philadelphia wins games right along
through a peculiarity of the right-field
fence. It Is enormously high undoubt
edly the tajleat fence In the world and
cuts right field rather short. Thomp
son, Turner and the other left-handed
hitters have that fence down flne.They
drive the ball against that fenoe and It
rebounds almost to the diamond, the
batter taking Becond or third while the
astonished fielder Is retracing- his steps.
Charley Miller of Cincinnati put an aw
ful damper on that practice about a
year ago. He studied angles and cal
culated how the ball would rebound.
Then, instead of chasing balls to the
fence, he waited the return bound and
threw three men out at first.
"Martin Duke, a pitcher who has been
playing In minor leagues for years, but
has never shown good quality to last In
the National, once lost a game and
changed his name immediately after.
Martin's name when christened was
Duck. One day during a very close
game, a crank In the grand stand com
menced to shout 'Quack! Quack!' at
Duck, and kept It up until Martin was
craty. Finally Martin threw the ball
at his tormentor. He didn't hit him,
but three runs came In and Martin
changed his name to Duke the next
GAME OF BALL TODAY.
Ketrick's Indians and the Eurekas
Will Play at Athletic Park.
The fast moving Eurekas, of the
North End and Larry Ketrick's In
dians, two of the best non-professional
aggregations In the city, will play base
ball at Athletic pary this afternoon at
4 o'clock. Either Tom Power or Sena
tor McGlnnts will umpire.
Thomas R, Brooks, one of the owners
of the Scranton club of the Eastern
League and an ardent crank and play
er, will cover second base for the
Indians. The others of Ketrick's play
ers and their batting order will be:
Wlrth, s; Gilleran, c; Smith, lb; J.
Murphy. If; Ketrlck, 8b; McDonald or
Mulderlg. p; T. Brooks, 2b; Walsh, cf;
AMATEUR BALL NOTES.
The Eurekas, of Providence, will play
Larry Ketrick's Indians at Athletic park
this afternoon at 4 o'clock for the benefit
of the Plttston sufferers. A large crowd
should be out as the cause Is a worthy
one, and both clubs are well matched and
will put up a good game of ball.
The Hustlers, of the South Side, chal
lengs the Dodgers, of Mudtown for a game
July 19 at 130 p. m. on the Dodgers'
grounds Answer In The Tribune. M.
The Sunsets, of Archibald, challenge
the Jermyn base ball club to a game on
the Jermyn grounds Sunday afternoon.
Answer In The Tribune. J. J. Fallon,
The Lilys, of Archbald, wish to meet
the Sunsets, of Scranton and Wal Wahs,
of Scranton. We would like to have one
of them for Friday, July 17, on Arohbald
grounds. Answer In The Tribune. John
J. Dougber, manager; William Gtldea,
The Our Hoys, of Dunniore. challenice
the Sunsets, of Archbald to a game on
Dunmure grounds Sunday afternoon. July
18. The Our Boys will meet tbem at the
Dumnore Corners at 2 o'clock. J. Cole
man, manager; T. Thornton, captain.
Answer In The Tribune.
The Greenwood Pounders accept tho
challenge of the Old Forge Dodgers for
a game on July 19. Answer In The' Trib
une. Joreph McDonough, captain.
The West Side Browns will play the
West Side Athletics at Lake Ariel August
11 for a purse of 350. Manager Gorgious.
of the Browns, Is willing to make a side
bet of J?5.
The Minookas challenge the South Side
team for a game on .Ml nook a new grounds
July 19. Answer In The Tribune. P. J.
FOUR PHILADELPHIA CYCLISTS.
Reach Scranton on n Tour Through
Four Philadelphia wheelmen who
have been touring the state on their
bicycles are at the Wyoming. They
are F. B.. H. J., and A. E. Tlly and
A. E. Sanderson. All are employed at
Strawbrtdge & Clothier's, Eighth and
They left Philadelphia Sunday and
reached here yesterday afternoon via
Easton, Port Jervta. Honesdale and
Carbondale. Early this morning they
will start for Philadelphia, and expect
to reach there this evening.
Large Crowds Witness (he Events.
Saginaw, Mich., July 15. The second
day of the grand circuit races brought
out a crowd of 4,000 people. The weath
er was clear and a strong wind swept
up the stretch. Favorites won in each
of the three events. Summaries:
Board of Trade state, 21,000, 2.40 class,
trotting Newburger won, Emma Effort
second, H. Harry third; best time. 111
2.20 class, pacing, purse 3800 Bed Oak
won; Nellie K. second, King Ebert third;
best time. 2.13.
2.10 class, pacing, purse 2400 Loralne
won. Choral second, Lucy Pan third; best
It seems that the bicycle legging Is
to be altogether discarded by women
and. with the heavy shoes, ts to be
relegated to the garret. In their place
has come the stockings and low riding
shoe. In some parts of the country the
golf stockings are employed, by way
of what one facetious wheelman
called a compromise. But with the
advent of the warmer weather the
heavy golf staocklngs are being cast
astde. The necessity of a covering such
as the legging does not exist the au
thorities say. It is predicted that
stockings and low shoes will be adopted
generally before the present season
A wheelman out West, held up his
hands while a highwayman went
through his pockets and took all the
cash he had about him, while a rider In
New York turned his ammonia syringe
In a robber's face, and, grabbing the
latter's pistol, and wheel, carried off the
spollman's spoil. There are different
ways of doing things In different parts
of the country.
The still unsatisfied longing for bicy
cles was strikingly Illustrated In Pt tu
que Isle, Me., the other day. A man ad
vertised in the local papers to exchange
a bicycle fur a buggy. When he arose
the next morning he found the whole
door yard filled with vehicles of all
kinds, from doctors' gigs to farm wag
ons, brought there by the prospect of
securing a bike.
There Is a new class of racing man
or rather boy who will bother the old
timers this year. He Is the schoolboy
rider, the lad who began to ride at
14 and is now 17 or 18. There Is a lot
of him in Scranton. He tacks on to the
hind wheel of the best of them and they
cannot shake him. He began to ride
esarty. His muscles have only con
formed to the necessities of the bicycle.
He la physically a better cyclist than
than the man who began when he was
more than 20. Riding is to him more
natural than walking. Look out for
him at the amateur meets,
Hunalng Races at Driving Park.
There will be running races at the
Driving Park next Monday In which
prises will be offered and horses from
Taylor, Tunkhannock, Wllkes-Barre,
Plttston, Honesdale, Plymouth and
Carbondale will take part ' Two per
formances will be given one at 3 in the
afternoon. The other at 8:16 in the
TRACK AND SULKY.
American turfmen in Russia are big
So far this season, Mystic has been the
fastest track east of Chicago. Frank
Agan's mils 2.0014, Is the record.
Genral Turner, who has Saladin, 2.0,
Is not looking for hardly any grand circuit
free-for-all money. The wily Turner ia
picking up all the soft money at every
meet on the New England race courses.
This is a great year for favorites. Com
bination's meet started the list. Myitis
next, and then followed Old Saugus. Fa
vorites won at all these meets. Rlgby
opened lest week and with one or two
exceptions the favorites ruled.
Kentuoky Union, by Aberdeen, after a
lapse of two years, finally won a race at
Red Oak, Ia. She lowered her record to
2.10ft. The great Pat L. was second the
first two heats, but It was little Abnet that
drove her out the fast heat.
It Is said that Frank Agan (2.0G.) Is one
of the largest horses on the turf. When
McCerty began training him this spring
he weighed 1,250 pounds. The pacer Is
looked upon this eason to go as fast as
any of the cracks, as he has been en
tered largely In the west.
The Chicago News says that the gray
gelding Grateful la one of the beet race
horses of the year. Grateful has done
nothing remarkable so far. He won at
Fleetwood and then In a party of third
raters he came home first at the opening
meet at Combination. He has started
twice at Mystic, and at Saugus, and only
onoa got Inside money. With good com
pany he Is easily beaten.
Orrln Htckok, the veteran driver, has
stated that he would not drive a horse
that wore hobbles for 1500. He shows
good judgment In this statement At the
opening meeting at Baturus, Kkfcok's
words were in evidence. M. L, Page, of
Lynn, waa driving Madeline Pollard with
hobbles. They broke and the mare ran
away, colliding with Driver Barer behind
St. Marco. The escape from Instant
death of both trainers waa miraculous.
iMr. Spatts If there are microbes in
kisses what disease do they produce?
Mr. Kllduft Palpitation of the heart
Truth. "How to Cnre all Skin Diseases."
Simply apply "Swayne's ointment"
No Internal medicine required. Cures
tetter, ecaema, itch, all eruptions on the
face, hands, nose, etc., leaving the skin
clear, white and healthy. Its great
healing and curative powers are pos
sessed by no other remedy. Ask your
druggist (or Swayne's Olnto-- ee
GOLF A GREAT GAME.
But the "Miss Nancies" Make
Farce in America.
Comic papers juke not a little about
this good democratic Scotch game of
golf and represent the golfer as an anl
mated costume. Shrewd tailors have
taken advantage of the golf erase to
create enormous opportunities for
weak-minded rich young men to make
themselves absurd, and such young
men, rarely overlook such opportunl
But these fool ten youths are not golf
players, and they cannot be used as
an argument that golf Is a foolish
amusement or that It demands Innum
erable clubs and clothes and other ex
pensive things that they love to Indulge
Rather look at Taylor, the orn
champion of England, and admit that
It is much fairer as well as much aftr
to judge the game by him than by the
His picture aa he actually appeared in
a game on the links at Wlnch'wt-jr,
England, was unique. H--- play-id in
ordinary street clothes. Yet ;his is
Taylor, whose name means to golfers
what Pirn's name means lo tennis play
ers or Bob Cook's to amtir obmiki
As desoribed by a writer In the Strand
Magaxlne, he not only violates the
dude's Idea of golf by wearing his or
dinary clothes, but he usually carries
hie own clubs, dispensing with the cad
dy which the toy golfer glories In.
This is satisfactory proof that golf
has something to It beside clothes and
oaddies If that fact were not likely to
be suspected by sensible people any.
way. It has spread with wonderful
rapidity among the rich since its intro
duction In America a few years ago,
and it Is Inevitable that It Is to become
one of the most popular games for
everybody as soon as the stigma of be
In a clothes-horse amusement wears
what makes It a good game? The
fact that It beats you oftener than you
beat It There Is hardly any such thing
as making a perfect shot In base ball
a player catches a ball or he "muffs'
It but In golf there Is hardly a stroke a
man makes that he might not have
made it better. All this means that It
has the essential qualifications of a
sport just as billiards has. It beats one
and keeps the Interest aroused.
In Scotland and some parts of Ens
land there are public golf links that any
one may play on for a small fee. Here
every afternoon hundreds of players
may be seen going over the course with
aa enthusiasm that Is almost lncotn
prehenalble to one that has never
played the game and tasted Its fasclna
tlon. So played It Is not an expensive
game. The best players use but tew
clubs, and the eost Of the outfit abso
lutely necessary Is less than $10 now In
this country, and if sure to be cheaper.
RECIPROCITY WITH CUBA.
How the Trade in American Float
Was Affected by the Treaty.
The National Association of Manufac
turers Is actively supporting the move
ment for the restoration of reciprocity
In a communication addressed to the
ways and means committee by Theo
dore C. Search, president of the asso
ciation, the effect of reciprocity upon
the trade of this country with Cuba Is
"To take a single Item from our trade
with Cuba, flour shows how sharply the
Influence of the reciprocity treaty was
felt. The exports of flour from the
United States to Cuba, which amounted
to 114,447 barrels in the fiscal year ended
June 30, 1891, Increased te 366,175 barrels
In 1292 the first year during which the
reciprocity treaty was In operation to
618,406 barrels In 1893, and 662,248 bar
rels In 1894, the last year of the treaty of
reciprocity with Spain. Upon the pas
sage of the custom law of 1894, which
compelled the abrogation of this treaty,
8pain Immediately retaliated by Increas
ing the duty on flour from $1 to $4.76 per
220 pounds, with the result that the ex
ports of American flour to Cuba fell to
879,858 barrels In the fiscal year ended
June 30, 1S95. So great was the outcry
of the Cubans against the enormous
duty on Amerloan flour that the Span
lsh government was forced to reduce
the rate from $4 76 to $4 per 220 pounds,
still four times the duty charged under
the reciprocity treaty."
The Deal Fell Through.
From tho San Franotaco Examiner.
A more or less distinguished young for
eigner placed an advertisment in the per
sonal column of a morning newspaper a
few days ago, reuqestlng information as
to the whereabouts of his father, who
bad left bis family In Europe years ago,
and bad been heard from last In Sao
Ae certain private detective with an eye
to business noticed the advertisement, and
in due course of time an agent connect
ed with is bureau called upon ths more or
less distinguished young foreigner and In
formed him that should he sail at the of
fice he could make arrangements to have
his father found.
He did so. After a long talk with ths
head of the bureau, to whom he gave full
partloulars about his missing parent he
waa Informed that Bis father oould un
doubtedly be found, and that the charges
would be 126 as a starter and $25 when
the job was completed.
"Meln Gottl" he exalatmed. "Das is
what I wants meln fruJder for!"
The deal fell through.
He remained a bachelor ever.
For he hated women, he said;
Yet he made one woman happy
'Twas the one that he might have wed.
flNCS MORS la harsiesy
with the world, 2OO0
completely oured sua are
singing happy praises for
the greatest grand
est ana most sao.
ceitfui cure for sex
ual weakness ami
lost vigor known to
medical science. An
account of this won
derful dfteowry, In
book form, with ref
Crimea and proof,
tering men (sealed) fro. Foil manly visor
perm anon f ly restored. Failure impost! bio.
ERIE MEDICAL 00., BUFFALO.N.Y.
wut peeeat Wi sin
dstcassa sr ths Hiemef Menem Amewmet
lwxuim will one ynaTA
wqbojtib! own eoeeaeren
rtrom (Mas, sWeThr,
rcme4r, efnrenlea I to etn
w av wis
eanet sadse? est lew nil for
qiMMes, aweiea. iieti.n.11
. cyn. idrm rera
Alifea)eaalo BUI '
JOHN H. PHELPS, Scranton, Pa.
Our Entire Stock of Negligee Shirts
We Have Reduced
To Less than Cost
TpHIS comprises every style in Had r as, Silks, Flan
1 nel, Cheviot, and Cellular Cloth Shirts from the
celebrated Manufacturers of the
who have an undisputable reputation as leaders of
styles and makers of the very best shirt in the mar
ket. This is an exceptional opportunity for obtaining
extraordinary Shirt Values.
412 Spruce St.
;T$ IM$ whs tails you?
Have you a feel
ing of weight in '
the Stomach !
. eating Belch-(
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Vomltlngof Pood 1
t Hiartbara Bad Taste la ths Mouth
in the Morning Palpltatios of tbt,
f Heart due te Distention of Stomach (
Caolitred Mouth Gas to the Bowels i
i Loss of Flesh Fickle Appetite '
I Depressed, Irritable Condition of tht I
I Mind Dininess Hesdache Con-!
' stipatien er Dlarrhcra? Then you hare
, I tee tf Iti atar rorau. Tht mm o4tl?i
?an for ttalt elttrceiiai ceaalolat to
JkRer'i Dyspeptia Cabkttc!
Sy sail, frtaeld, ee tectiat ef a) ceate.
' York.Mn: ''Fiufretel borrlblr from ln-(
p.i. out Adnr't J'abM, takes after
' await, aava eua set.
i Adur MtoMae Ce., it.! Ckaaben St, I. T.
There Are Now Made n Aaierlca Cycles ef
Cheap, High Grade
-j dumber Quality
We Sell High Grade and Humber Quality.
Hum&er Quality $110
Union Crack-a-M 100
' Vroplnaud Enable the Brown Llpe
Changeable dear on Our
CHASE & FARRAR
nden Street Cfp. Court House.
Charles Coleman, of the
West Side Wheelmen,
won both the mile and
half mile open events at
Pittston, July 4th, on a
Spalding, the easiest run
ning Bicycle made.
1. 1 fill
m WYcnric mm,
Tit Easiest VM for It!!
To mount la a Victoria: ltba the lowest and
etrongust trim and cannot be eaoaUod for
comfort. Victors, Ooadroas, bOiya. and
wynaewoods. la endless variety, now on ex
hibition at our store.
112 MO SI4 UCKAIVUM IVl
205 Lackawanna Avenue.
THE BEST IN THE MARKET
GREAT VARIETY OF SIZES,
I u CONNELL CO.,
434 UCKAsVMM WE1UL
MIC POWDER CO
BOOaS I ARO 2. COn'LTH B'L'ITG,
SHINING AND BLASTING
MADE AT MOOSIC AND RUSH
LAPLIN a RAND POWtHW CO'S
ORANGE GUN POWDER
Electric Eateries, PJeetrie Rxatodera tor ex
ploding blasts, safety Fuse, and
Bepacno Chemical Co. 's expSb
CALL UP 3682i
0PFIC8 jJho WAREHOUSE,
Ml TO tf I MERIDIAN STREET.
WILLIAM S. MILLAR,
Alderman 8th Ward, Scranton
ROOMS 4 AND 5
OAS AND WATER CO. BUILDING,
CCEKEi VTOXIHG AY& AND CENTER SI
iivvnn iivui i.ov tn su. iv er y,
m. (1 boor mtermisslen tot dinner and
Particular Attention Glvwn to CeKantleaa.
Prompt settlement 0eraa(ed. Year Bud
aess Is Kespceilally Solicited. Telepaese u
Coal of the beet quality for domestlo use
and of all alses. Including Buckwheat and
Ulrdeeye, delivered In any part ef the oily
at the lowest price.
Orders received at the Office, first floor,
Commonwealth building, room Ho. f.
teldphona No. KSi or at tbe mine, tele
phone No. 272. will be promptly attended
ts. Dealers supplied at tbe mine.
WM. T. SMITH.
nr ViT sVTiTi il n1hssrI"Y it f
What 5onb Berabard
Jewelers and Silversmiths,
130 Wyoming; Ave.
DURONDSMD DIAROilO JEWELRf,
CLOCKS MD BRONZES. RICH CUT (LASS
STERLING ARO SILVER PLATED WARE.
LEATHER BELTS. SILVER NOVELTIES.
FINE GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES.
Mers and Silversmiths,
I jo WYOMINQ AVa
Has Meve te Hie New Quarters.
402 Lackawanna Avenue,
Entrance on side next to tint National
Beak. Be has stow ia a
Comprising everything- roqtiltMo for flee
Hereto anl Tailarlng. Aad the same oaa
be shows to advaataaje) ia sis spies
dioly Beted ns twsna.
A SPECIAL INVITATION
Is Extended te AU Readers ef The Tribe
ee to Call aa "OLD ttUABLB" la rtaa
New Boifcaeu tfemuv
HEART LAKE, SUSQl COL
D. E. CMFiTT.PROPRIETOI.
THIS HOT7SB Is strict ty temperanee, te1
new aad well furnished and OPENED TO
THE PUBLIC TUB YEAR ROUND, law
located midway between) Bloghaaatoa saX
Boranton, on the Montrose and Lacks ,
wanna Railroad, alx miles from D L. a;
W. K. R. at Alford Station, and Are mile
from Montrose; capacity eighty-five,
three minutes' walk from raiboad station.
House situated 100 foot from the lake.'
wide veranda extends the entire lengtlv,'
of tbe house, which is MS feet.
Row Boats, Fashing Tackss, BUI
Free to Clues ts.
Altitude about S ,SSS f eert. esnaUIng In UuJ
respect tbe Adirondack aad Catski9
Vine groves, plenty of shade aad beaattW
il scenery, making a Bummer Resort anj
axcallad la baantr ssidl Lbieyiw.
Danelng pavilion, swtaga, croone
grounds, etc. COLD 8PRINO WATER)
AND PLENTY OP HlLK. r.
Rates Sy te lie Per Weak. Si.ro Per Day.
Excursion tickets aoed at ail stations on
D., U W. ttaes.
Porter meets all trains.
Ifanufhetnrsrs of the Celebrate
Hot Lager M
ioo.ooo Barrels per Annum)
Tbe rioest In the CEty.
The latest Itarpmel
tfi and appeUsrtssB far
t2S Wyoenlstfl ,
TKE OfSAT SOt It
produce tfce above reemitsm SO nay. rtvJ,
towrt allr tad oairuir. Co when all i mem Ml
roon sits will Kaew tbotv lott Meoheod.sad.ldj
men will mover tbelr swethfui viae
RTlYO. B etueklr sad en restates
Beat, Loal vitality, uapot
ItJ Power. Julio Mem r
all effects of slfbuee or
notch nafitt aa. tor laSy. Inialiii ji uitiiUst.
aot only ewe by atsrWagnS ths teat ofo7tsaa.s
is a tree j nerve uuus ana Dioea enuftasr, I
s Bass u. put giow-so mm eeksi
etorttf tbe Are of yonatt. It i sails o
tod Contumelies. laaltS cm art as KKYtVOinS.
etber. It eea be oanted In vett packet. Br mtaj
Sl.oeparraeawe.or BtS for S)iboa, withe
five wrirsen gasrsmtess to euro se reread
be sooner, afcolsrtrse. siMmes
wrmftMB r- ".. fiHICseO.nr
Per ssle by MATTHEWS BROS.. Drngg
khwtt a essak
" "S r -r ut