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THE SCRAKTON TBIBUNE FBIDAY MORNING, JULY 17, 189.
Only rounded spoonfuls are required not
Norrman & Moon
120 Wyoming Ave.
THF 1 1 in
A. B. WAR.MAN.
OKB II GUT PRICES:
now ' 3.
These Good consist of Ingrains and
Brussels. Tills is a geuuiuo Mark
Ccipsts, Draparles and Wail P:p?r.
117 WYOMING AVE.
Six coaches were required to carry the
excursionists that went with the railroad
men to Eldrldge Park. Elmlra, yesterday,
Eugene II. Long and Miss Lotta 1'.
Saucr were married Wednesday evening
ut the rectory of the Church of tha Good
Shepherd by the rector.
Anthony Shevlnskl, of Arehbald, was
committed to Jul! last nlh'ht charged with
threatening to kill his boarding boss. Jus
tice of the Peace Munley committed him.
Charles Mayzosofsky, of Throop, was
Rent to Jail on the charge of obtaining
goods under false pretenses. Justice of
tha Peace Edward Banllcld committed
Master Meohanlo Thomas Mullen, of the
Scranton Traction company, was burned
on the faoo yesterday by a flash of elec
tricity. One of his eyes was injured, out
All the voters of the Seventeenth ward
are requested to meet Saturday evening
at I o'clock In the Central Republican club
rooms to organise a Seventeenth ward Re
Uauer's band of eighteen pieces will
leave Sunday morning via the Jersey
Central for Wllkes-Barre to accompany
the Jolly Ten society to Lake Keuka for
' A street car on the Provlder.ee line ran
Into a butcher wagon owned by P. J. lie
Nally at Carbon and Gordon streets yes
terday morning. The horse fell on the
fender and was uninjured.
Daniel Williams, Walter Briggs and Col
onel F. J. Kltsslmmons. viewers appoint
ed to estimate the damage caused by
grading Larch street, met yesterday
morning on the ground and went over It.
Ira O. Wescott, of Jermyn. was released
from the county jail yesterday by J urine
Arehbald on $1,000 ball. W. T. Jenkins
became his Jiondsman. The charge against
Wescott Is enticing girls under lt years of
fe for Immoral purposes.
President O. P. Williams, of the Will
lams Business college, of this city, has re
ceived a letter from Major McKlnlcy ask
ing trim to place himself at the service of
the national committeo as a campaign
speaker. Mr. Williams Is an orator of
great ablllA and Is an ardent admirer of
Major McKlnlcy as well.
The building committee of the board of
control met last night to award the con
tract for the construction of the new No.
10 building. The committee refused to
give out the result of their deliberations,
but It was unofficially stated that the
Green Ridge Lumber company, whose bid
Of S23.000 was the lowest, got the contract.
Anna McOraw brought stilt yesterday
against the World Mutual ileneflt asso
ciation, of Wheeling. W. Va.. to recover
$1,000, the amount of a policy held by the
plaintiff on the life of Dank-I J. Keenan.
who died June 1C, 1S9C. The company
has refused to pay the amount of the
policy. Attorney M. A. McGlnloy repre
sent the plaintiff.
LADIES, ATTENTION i
atnrdar Night Only, 7,110 to 0.30.
Ladles' trimmed Night Gowns 59c.
Ladies' Fine Swiss Ribbon Bilk Em
broidered Trim Vests 19c.
Ladies' 35c. Tan Srhopper Hose. ...21c.
Ladles 25c 40 gagne Bleach Hose,
spliced hecK Hermsdorf Dye ..lie.
Ladles' 25c Black Hole, high spliced
heels and toes, double soles only.lTc.
Misses 15c. Clack Hose, 5 to? 10c.
Misses 25c, Black Hose, extra fine
6 to 7 ITc.
Misses Black Hose, double heels
and toes S to J pair for 25c.
Boys Z5c. Military Ribbed Hose 6
to 7 17c.
Men's Heamless Black and Tan
Tan Hose 10c
Wen's 25c, Ileal Maco Black Hose . . 17c.
Men' 35c; Fine Maco Black Hose ..lie.
' Buttermilk soup o. per box.
MEAR3 & HACKN.
The firm of William Linn Allen &
Co., stock, bond and provision brok
ers, of No. 45 Broadway, New York,
have opened an office at No. 412 Spruce
street, succeeding' Mr. Aria Campbell,
Who has heretofore conducted a brok
rage business In our city, which he has
old to Wm. Linn Allen & Co.
The firm have direct private wires
with New Tork and Chicago and offer
the beat of facilities for the prompt and
efficient purchase and sale of bonds,
atocka and provisions, either for cash or
oa mars? -
" Pure and Sure."
AUGUST 4 NAMED
Republican County Delegates Will Meet
in Music Hall on That Day.
CANDIDATES TO BE NOMINATED
Congressman, Two County Commit
sioncrs and Two County Auditors.
Those Mho Are Aspirants for the
domination Official Call for the
Convention Issued by County Chair
than Joba H. Thomas.
At a meeting of the Republican coun
ty committee held yesterday afternoon
In the rooms of the Central Republican
club on Washington avenue It was de
cided to hold the county convention of
the party In Music Hall on Lackawan
na avenue, at 2 p. m. on Tuesday, Au
gust 4. The primaries will be held un
the nrccedinfr Saturday between the
hours of 4 and 7 p. m.
, lfeblerduy's meeting of the county
committee was called to order at 2:15
by County Chairman John H. Thomas.
Secretary James E. Watklns read the
list of committeemen, seventy-seven
responding to their names. A motion
made by Major Warren fixing the time
for the convention and primaries as
above set forth was adopted without a
dlHUenttng voice. The committee then
The business of the meeting over the
committeemen gathered In l'ttlu knuts
to discuss the political situation and it
wnu conceded upon all sides thut this
will be a creai Republicun year in
Pennsylvania where the twin principles
tot- which Major McKlnley's candidacy
stands protection and sound money
mean so much to the people at large.
As one committeeman tersely expressed
It. "Wo have only to work loyally to
gether this year -and all previous rec
ords of Republican majoritlesen I.acka
wunnu county und Pennsylvania will be
CANDIDATES TO BE NAMED.
The candidates to be named by the
convention that will meet on August 4
are one congressman, two county com
missioners und two county auditors.
William Connell is the only one whose
candidacy for congress has been an
nounced up to date and there is such a
gent-rally expressed sentiment among
the rank and file of the party In the
county In favor of his nomination that
It w ill probably be mad by acclama
tion. Giles Roberts and B. W. Roberts
will be unopposed for renoinlnatlons as
the pat ty's candidates for county com
missioners, but there will be a vigorous
llprht for the nominations for county
auditors. The present excellent officials
13. F. Squler and John P. Rink, want
to succeed themselves, but their right to
dj so Is contested by J. W. Benjamin,
of Providence; John t.T. Hopewell, of
Green Ridge, and E. A. Keifer, who re
sides In the same part of the city as Mr.
The official call Issued by Chairman
Thomas for the convention Is as fol
In pursuance of a resolution unanimous
ly adopted by the Republican County Com
mittee at a regular meeting held on Thurs
dnv, July l. ISM. the county convention
will be held on Tuesday, August the 4th,
18M, at 2 p. tn In Music Hall, Boranton,
for the purpose of placing In nomination
candidates for the following mentioned
offices to be voted for at the next gen
eral election on Tuesday, November 3d,
ISW!, to wit:
Congress (Eleventh congressional dis
trict). Two County Commissioners.
Two County Auditors.
THE DELEGATE. ELECTION'S.
Vigilance committers will hold delegate
elections on Saturday, August 1st, 1495,
between the hours of 4 and 7 p. m. They
will give at least two days' public notice
of the time and place for holding said
Each election district shall elect at the
said delegate elections two qualified per
sons to serve as vigilance committee for
one year whose names shall be certified to
on credentials of delegates to the county
The representation of delepatcs to the
county convention Is based upon the voto
cast at the lavt preceding Htate election
for Hon. Benjamin J. Haywood, candi
date for the olllco of state treasurer, he
being the highest officer voted for at the
said ntato election.
Under this rule the several election dis
tricts are entitled to representation as
First ward. First district 1
First ward, Second district 1
Second ward 1
Third ward 1
First ward 1
Second ward 2
Third ward 1
CITY OF CARBONDALE.
Firrt ward. First district
First ward, Third district
Second ward. First district
Hecond ward, Second district ....
Scond ward. Third district
Third ward, First district
Third ward, Second district
Second ward, Third district
Second ward. Fourth district ....
Fourth ward, First district
Fourth ward, Hecond district
Fourth ward. Third district
Fifth ward, First district 2
Firth ward, Second district
Sixth ward. First district 2
Sixth ward. Second district
Xortheaat district 1
Covington '. 1
First ward, First district
First ward. Second district
Pecond ward, First district
Second ward. Second district ....
Third ward, First district
Third wurd. Second district
Third ward. Third district
Fourth ward : 1
Fifth ward 1
Sixth ward, First district 1
Sixth ward. Second district 1
Elmhtiret , 1
First district t 1
Secor.d district 1
Wnirrl rflnrrl.-t 1
Glenburn ; 1 !
Greenfield 1 1
First district 1 I
Second district 1 j
Fourth district 1
First ward 1
Second ward 1
Third ward 1
La Plume 1
South district .' 1
West district 1
Northeast district 1
Southwest district 1
Newton ' 1
North Ablngton 1
First ward 1
Second ward 1
Third ward 1
THIS CITY'S REPRESENTATION.
First ward, First district 2
First ward. Second dlr.trlct 1
First word, Third district 2
Second ward, First district 1
Second ward, Second district S
S'tond ward, Third district 1
Hecond word, Fourth district 1
Second ward. Fifth district
Third ward, Kim district
Third ward, Second district
Fourth ward. First district 1
Vourth ward, Second district 2
Fourth ward. Third district 2
Fourth ward, Fourth district 2
Fifth ward. First district 2
Fifth ward. Second district 2
Fifth ward, Third district 2
Fifth wurd. Fourth district 2
Slxtit ward. First dii'trlct 1
WistJi wurd. Second district
Si ;l!i ward. Third district 2
Seventh ward, First district 1
Seventh ward, Second district 0
Seventh wurd, Third district 1
BJ'.ftith ward, First district 1
KighUi ward, Second district -
Ninth ward, First district 2
Ninth ward, Second district
Ninth ward, Third district . 2
Tenth ward 2
Eleventh ward, First district 2
Eleventh ward, Second district 1
Eleventh ward, Third district 1
Twelfth ward, First district 1
Twelfth ward. Second district
Thirteenth ward, First district 1
Thirteenth ward, Second district ... 2
Thirteenth ward, Third district 1
Fourteenth ward, First district 1
Fourteenth ward. Second district
Fifteenth ward, First district 1
Fifteenth wurd. Second district ...
Sixteenth ward First district
Sixteenth ward, Second district ...
Seventeenth ward. First district .
Seventeenth ward. Second district
Nineteenth ward, First district 1
Nineteenth wsrd, Second district .... 1
Nineteenth ward. Third district 1
Nineteenth ward, Fourth district .... 1
Twentieth ward, First diKtrict 1
Twentieth ward, Second district 1
Twentieth, ward. Third district 1
Twenty-first ward. First district 1
Twenty-first ward, Second district .. 1
South Ablngton 1
Spring Brook 1
First ward 1
Second ward 1
Third ward 1
Fourth ward ,. 1
Fifth ward 1
West Ablngton 1
First dlBtrlct 1
Second district 1
J. H. THOMAS, Chairman.
Attest: J. E. WATKIXg. Secretary.
THEY PROPOSE TO RATIFY.
Local Democrats Are Planning for a
Local Democrats are hopeful that
Candidate Bryan will come to Scranton.
City Treasurer C. G. Boland feels quite
confident that the great orator will be
heard in this city. Plans are being
discussed for a ratification meeting,
and If Mr. Bryan can come the meeting
will be held on that night, which will be
a date suitable to him.
There will be a ratification meeting
without fall whether Mr. Bryan comes
or not, but what la busying the silver
Ites hero at present Is the organization
of a Scranton party to go to New York
the night of the notification meeting.
The time when the Notification meet
ing will be held has not been definitely
fixed, but it will be made known In a
few days, The meeting will be held as
suredly In New York, end probably in
1"hs than a fortnight. While the work
of organising a club to go to New York
will be In progress, an eye will also be
kept open to the arrangement for the
ratification meeting here.
Mr. Bryan spoke about lecturing In
the New England states first and the
Eastern and Middle states afterward.
The probability Is that he, will hold a
conference with the party leaders In
New York after the notification meet
ing, at which time an Itinerary will be
arranged. Some of the local lenders
will be on hand whon the schedule is
being mapped out to pren'ent claims
for Scranton. No pains will be spared
to bring him here. In a few days u call
will be Issued to the Democrats for a
meeting to begin the work of arrange
ments. The mn tier will not take defl
ate shape before next wo';k.
Will Retire from the Clothing and
Business. Our stock consists of fine
cassimeres, cheviots, homespuns und
worsteds suitable for men, boys and
children. Do rot fall to get ono of our
up-to-date BUlts for cno-quarter of Its
value on account of retiring from the
clothing and (tints' furnishing busi
ness. Morris J. Davldow, clothlor and
outfitter, 222 Lackawanna ave.
Ask Your Dealer
for McGarroh's lnsoct Powder. 25 and
10-cfiit boxes. Never cold in bulk.
Take no other.
I:, ii W. Culls and Collars
Cuffs at 2r,c, collars at 15c. Remem
ber they are all this spring styles and
munt be sold on account of retiring; from
business. Morris J. Davldow, 222 Lacka.
ave., clothier and outfitter.
Pillsbury Flour mills havj a capao
Ity of 17,500 barrels a day.
Roche Does Some Unlocked
Things in Select Council.
WITHDREW HIS COUSIN'S NAME
Then Made a Charge Against a
Republican Appointee, Intimntlug
That More Are to Followlppcr
Branch Sits Down on a Number of
to in in on Council's Pet Schemes,
Including the Suppression of Luuch
It was prophesied that last night's
select council meeting would be an In
teresting one and It was. It was more
Interesting than anyone had fore
shadowed. There were Beveral un
locked for developments and one of
them was of a sensational character.
When Clerk Lavelle had finished
reading the minutes, Mr. Roche aroe
and announced that he had a commu
nication which the mayor had asked
him to present under certain contingen
cies. These contingencies having arisen
he said, he would present the commu
nication at that time If there was no
objection. There being none he handed
up the following which the clerk read:
To the Honorable the Select Council, City
Centlemen At the request of the appli
cant hereby withdraw from your con
sideration tho name of John C. Roche for
the position of patrolman.
James O. Bailey, Mayor.
On motion of Mr. Chlttendsn the
nomination was returned to the mayor.
A mlnut? later, when the police com
mittee was making Us report. Mr. Roche
arose and said:
"I wish to call the attention of the
police committee to the fact that one of
their Republican patrolmen, Joseph
Block, was drui.k and exposed his per
son on Cupouse uvenue, the night of the
"Do you make that In the shape of a
charge?" asked Chairman Sanderson.
"Yes, I lay It before the police com
mittee." answered Mr. Ruche.
Mr. Chittenden moved that the clerk
mal:c a minute of the charge and notify
the police committee of it. This motion
Mr. ftoehc then r.iad? s.mie remarks
tp the effect that he "would do it every
mrettng," ant! left 'lie council loom In
anytbi'ig sae lilu umial cool, calm tem
perament. GEORGE HORN NAMED.
The mayor sent in the name of George
S. Horn to succeed Colonel E. II. Ripple
on the board of health. Under the rules
It went to committee for two weeks. Mr.
Chittenden suggested that the commit
tee confer with the city solicitor to as
certain If there was a vacancy, but he
withdrew Ills' suggestion when Mr.Wag
ner explained that there was no doubt
about a vacancy In this case, as Colonel
Ripple's term had expired. Colonel
Ripple Is merely holding over until his
successor is appointed. Mr. Chittenden
said he knew there was some difficulty
about vacancies and supposed he had
got this one mixed up with some other
case, referring possibly to Dr. Paint's
The appointment of Fred C. K alius as
patrolman was favorably reported by
the police committee and confirmed
On the recommendation of the fire
department committee M. II. Bleseck
er's nomination as engineer of the
General Phinney Engine company and
George C. Bailey's nomination as stok
er of the same company were unanl
mouly confirmed. D. A. O'Connor was
confirmed as Inspector of the retaining
wall on Robinson street : William
Dougherty as Inspector of the lateral
sewer on Carouse avenue and William
HeUroth as inspector of the Hyde Park
avenue lateral sewer.
The upper branch refused to concur
In the action of common council In
oppressing the lunch wagons. The
resolution was on motion of Mr. Wil
liams indefinitely postponed. Mr.
Chittenden said that a great many
people favored the lunch wagon and
yet It was not just to allow them to go
untaxed to compete against eating
houses and hotels that pay heavy taxes
and high rents. He ordered that a tax
of $10 a wagon be Imposed. Mr. Wil
liams thought this would drive the
wagons out of the business and he would
not favor anything that would tcyid to
discourage them. His motion prevailed
by a large majority.
Another Important resolution which
was Indefinitely postponed was the one
Introduced In common council by Mr.
Flanaghan directing the city controller
to countersign warrants for labored pay
when the pay rolls have been approved
by the street commissioner and the
auditing committee, thus doing awny
with the present practice of compelling
these city employes to wait for their
money until both councils have ap
proved of the auditing committees re
port. Mr. Chittenden made the mo
tion that defeated the measure.
NEW STREET DAMAGE CASES.
The attempt, which emanated In com
mon council, to force the city to settle
the New street damage claims on a
basis of eighty-five per cent, also re
ceived a setback from Mr. Chittenden.
Messrs. McCann and Mauley wanted to
concur in the action of common council,
but despltu the lobbying of some of the
Interested property holders, the select
men would not lend themselves to the
scheme to railroad the measure through.
It wns referred to the judiciary com
mittee and the Intimation was given out
that If It returns It will be killed.
Mr. Chittenden secured permission to
present to the committee a letter he had
received that day from City Solicitor
Torrey In response to some Inquiries re
garding the case. This letter, from
which Mr. Chittenden quotd. states
that the hauls of settlement s too high
end that settlement should be made only
In cnaes where Judgments have been
secured and not In every case where
viewers have merely awarded damages.
The city, he snld, did $172 worth of
grading on New street and now it ia
confronted with over $2,800 damages.
Other damages have been awarded be
cause the city ran a sewer through the
rear cf some of the loto, which sewer
was built for the purpose of preventing
tliei'C properties from being Inundated
at evei'y fctorm. . Now other damage
suits are talked of bpcause the city en
gineer, at the Instigation of one of the
property holdeis, straightened the fines
lines, bringing aome of the properties In
or out a foot or two to conform with the
Another resolution of common council
that dlil not meet with favor In th up
per branch was that directing the mayor
to enforce the ordinance concerning the
muzzling of dogs during the heated
term. Mr. Chittenden thought It only
made dogs more vicious to muzzle them
and Colonel Sanderson thought the reso
lution superfluous and between ' them
they succeeded in killing it.
The proposition to make a new as
sessment next year. In order to equal
ise the taxes did not meet with immedi
ate approbation. The advisability of
going to the expense of hiring assistant
assessors next year, in view of the fact
that they will have to be hired again the
following year, when the -triennial as
sessment Is due, was questioned by Mr.
Chittenden and Mr. Wagner and on his
motion the matter was referred to com
mittee for investigation.
The ordinance for paving Wyoming
avenue between Linden and Mul' erry
t-treet was passed on third reading.
Dr. B. H. Throop. who was given the
privilege of the floor stated that there
was but one properly holder. Mrs.
Susan Spencer who had refused to sign
the petition nnd that she orly objected
because Bhe believed the city was pay
ing too much for asphalt. The doctor
thought so too. and as a ground for his
belief he produced a telegram received
yesterday from the city clerk of Pitts
burg replying to his inquiry that the
city of Pittsburg paid only $1.80 for the
asphalt pavement laid there. Mrs.
Spencer, he said, would sign for the
pavement he thought before the time
for beginning the work arrived.
Mr. Chittenden called up the ordin
ance for paving Mulberry street from
Mifflin avenue to Nay Aug Park, but
Mr. Schroeder requested postponement
as he had some letters at home from
property holders asking to have their
names erased from the petition. His
request was granted. The ordinance
for paving West Lackawanna avenue
hill passed first and second reading.
THERE 13 TOO MUCH LIGHT.
A resolution Introduced by Mr. Man
ley directs that the chief engineer of the
fire department rearrange the electric
lights In the Crystal hose house so that
the expense of lighting may be reduced
nt least one-half. A resolution Intro
duced by Mr. McCann gives permission
to property holders on a portion of Sixth
street and Wrights court to pave those
thoroughfares with stone block pave
ment. A resolution was unanimously
adoptM inviting the letter curriers to
hold their next annual convention In
this city. Mr. Wagner Introduced an
ordinance for a lateral sewer in Kellum
On the rccommwdatlon of the streets
and bildces committee Pox & P.uddy
were awarded the contract for paving
Ninth, Robinson and Jackson streets
at the following prices: Paving, $1.73;
setttng curb, 43 cents per lineal foot;
resetting old curb, 12 cenU per lineal
tot; st-lling curved curb 75 cents per
A comniunicitlott waa received from
the bor.rd of health advising that a pipe
drain be inld in the ravine near the
Fourth ward school house until such
time as the sewer district is completed
In that territory, and that a sewr dis
trict b; established in the territory of
the Second ward lying along the river.
tftreet Commissioner Kinidey, In a let
ter to councils, gave it as his opinion
that the sewer en North Main avenue
from Brown's allay to Lafayette street
has sagged In numerous alaccs and ad
visee that It be replaced. The commun
ication from the directors of the Ten
nassee centennial was transmitted by
Mayor Bailey and referred to theflnance
committee. Adjournment was made
until Saturday, August 1, which date
was selected as the regular meeting
night. Thursduy, the 6th, would Inter
fere with the vacation time set by a
number of the members.
Clothing, Clothing, Clothing.
We are selling clothing for lss than
they can be made up by a first-class
tailor. Our clothing Is made strictly
first-class and are nil new and up to
date. You can secure a good suit suit
able for mon, boys, and children for
one-quarter of Its value on account of
retiring from the clothing and gents'
furnishing business. To appreciate this
opportunity you must come and Inspect
our mammoth stock. M. J. Davldow,
222 Lacks, ave., clothier and outfitter.
Ocean end of South Carolina avenue,
Atlantlo City, N. J. Flno lawn and good
view of the ocean.
Daniel Coleman, Prop,
Boys and Children's Fine Clothing.
Call on us and we can assure you
more value for your money than any
sale ever Instituted In this city. Morris
J. Davldow, clothier and outfitter.
No Fire Sale
No Water Sale
No sale of old shop-worn goods, but a
splendid lot of up-to-date Millinery at
prices never before heard of in the Mil
Our First Seml
Annual Clearance Sale
Already a great success! Already a trade
wonder! If you don't attend this sal? it
will be becaute you' are not Interested in
Millinery. Lion't read our advertisements
or shut your eyes to the advantages we
A. R. SAWYER
- 132 Wyoming Avonm
Inoluuiny the painless extracting of
teeth by as entirely now proem.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
tt Spruce St., Opp. Motel Jermyn.
I p A Look v
fe & Over the World )
THE FIRST CULM BURNER
That Will Be I'sed to Haul Passenger
Trains on tho D.', L. & W.
The first culm burning locomotive
butlt by the Dickson Manufacturing
company for passenger traffic, was
turned out of the shops yesterday. It
is No. 91 and will he employed on the
Morris and Essex division of the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western rail
read, between Hoboken and Washing
ton, N. J. Two similar engines are in
process, of construction for the same
coirpany, for the same line.
There are several culm burning loco
motives In ure on the Delaware, Lack
awnrra ard Western road fcr freight
trat'ic, hut this Is the first to l nressed
Irto passenger service. The boiler Is S3
inches in diameter, and the ster.m pres
sure Is pin pounds. The driving wheels
are ES Inches high, and the weight of
the machine equipped and ready to go
is SS tons.
All diseases of the feet scientifically
treated at E. M. Hetsel's chlrpody, hair
dressing and manicure parlors, HO
WE WISH TO
m i-5 on its mm m
All our Silver U Quudi-t'plc
Plate at this Price. You get it ns
clicap as the single plate goods
you see everywhere.
W. W. BERRY,
423 Lackawanna Avam
Clarke Bros. Celebra
ted Berkshire Su
gar Cured Ems,
per poiin!l, .
Strictly Fancy Elgin
per pound, .
20 Lbs, Granulated
Sugar, . .
Strictly Fresh Eggs,
per dozen, .
Choicest Light and
Yery Lean Bacon,
per pound, .
These goods are warranted
to be the finest sold in the
city of Scranton.
Cut This Out
And You Will Have a Lilt of tin Most
For Sale In the City.
1VERS & POND,
And the Place to Buy Them is
llt.230 WYOMING AVE.
Will disclose many beautiful thlrss. but
there Is nothing to equnl the Klcfrii
Wriis WiifH-1, now on exhibition at our
store. Think of the delicate tints nr
forcfeul colors mnssed Into a gurgtotis
suiinet. 8et the colors with biff diamonds
turn on a flood of gokicn sunlight, und yo.i
will have mini Idea of the scl'ifiliatinir.
lightening-llk'.' (la'hoa of beauty fltu:j from
the wheel at every revolution. It talks
to you too in electricity and you will
understand what It says. Come and bring
The greatest ralcsman In the world
i Price, and ia tills dual reJuciioa
Children's Hats '
The prices will sell if prices ever
did, of course. Tho cost of making
and material is lost sight of.
1G0 Ladies' and Children's Trim
wed Huts, $3.00; sale price $1.49
100 Children's Trimmed Leghorn
Hats, with fuuey edge, $3o0;
ea!e price $1.49
250 Ladies' and Children's Un.
trimmed Leghorn Hats, $150;
sale price 47a
100 LadieV Untrlmmed Hats, 08c;
rale price 19a
10 dozen Children's Lawn Hats,
40c; tale price .. 15a
10 dozen Chlldrea'a Lawa Caps,
25c; sale price... 10a
20 dozen Children' Bailors, 40c;
sale price ....15a
Closing Out 1 lot of Ladies' Uelts
ftt vja Each
Closing Out 1 lot of Ladies' Link
Buttons aud Studs at Oe a Set
138 Vyoniing Aroniii,
Mb A Warren,'
And Lcwsr GIjs at
Very Low Pricas.
J. LAWRENCE STELLE.
203 SPRUCE STREET.
We keep ia stosk every Color, Qual
ity, and width of Shading with
Fringe and Laces to match.
We have SHADES two yards long,
mounted on spring rollers at
18 cents each.
We have anything elss your taste or
means may require, and the BEST
VALUE for your money always.
Samples and Eslimaias ZMlhi
p. rail co,
a IVYCIMNG AVENUE.
Gold or Silver
X Yon can pay us in ettlicr Z
V ofahovc, it will matter little V
tj u w hich, but if you are in V
need of a
Consider Something In J?
The rtost Anp'IPrl'vt!! st All Times.
Ol Course You Wili Not Forget
! CRYSTAL PALACE !
3iPcnn At?. Vpn, E'plist Ontreb. X
Middle of the Block.