Newspaper Page Text
THE SORAKTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY MOBNINO, MAY 81, 1897.
The regular $5.00 and
$4.00 kind for $2.75.
Finest hand-sewed welts,
French patented leather,
the best shapes to be had.
Friday, May 28th, they
will only be sold for one
3 r '
410 SPRUCE STREET.
Concluded from "Pago 6.
about which nil Christians rally, let
them belong to whatever division of the
urmy of God they may, tho banner of tho
cross becomes to them a symbol of Union.
Tho true center of tho civilized world
l tho cross of Christ. "I, If I bo lifted
up from tho earth, will draw all men
unto Me." Tho banner of tho cross Is
alio a symbol of battle. It Stands in tho
thickest of tho flRlit. All tno forces 01
Iniquity rango themselves In bitterest ar
ray ngalnst Him, who hung upon tne
cross. "Tho Son of God bocs forth to
war," nnd those who follow In His trnln
must expect conflict. Tho Issues of this
tight nro In no way uncertain; tho blood
red banner stands as the symbol of ulti
A BANNER OF PKACK.
Furthermore, tho Christian soldier
rights under tli banner of the Holy
Spirit, n banner of peace, tho now whlto
plumo or banner of holiness. Whatever
ToMnsure' publication in this paper,
volunteered communications of a con
troversial character MUST, BH
SIGNED FOIl PUBLICATION by th
writer's true name. To this Just rule
Wo'cannot'h'eredfter make exception.
Base Ball today. Wilkes
Bar.re vs Scranton at 3.45.
Admission 25 cents.
From-'Julv 10 to 15 revival meetings will
be held In' the Armory, on Adams avenue,
which will be addressed by Mr. Critten
den, of Now York city, who Is the founder
of th Florence Crittenden mlssloji.
The exchange at tho Scranton Clearing
House last wosk. according to the state
ment of tho manager, F. C. Shafer, were
o follows: Monday, J1G5.397.78; Tuesday,
JlG3.33t.2f, Wednesday, $131,290 10; Thuirf
day, S161.32j.12; Friday, J101.73C.JX; total,
What promises to b- a very enjoyable
event for tho young peoplo of the city
will bo tho 'Duck" dance, to be given
this evening In Excelsior hall, on Wyom
ing avenue, by Mrs. Elizabeth Lewis'
Monday evening dancing class. About for.
ty couple will participate. Music by Bau
er. EDITOR BEAMISH INJURED.
IIBV. WILLIAM I GIBBONS.
Thrown from Ills Iticyclo While
Hiding on .Mulberry Street.
Editor It. J. Beamish, of the Free
Press, was painfully Injured Saturday
mornlnfr while returning; from Elm
hurst. He was riding down Mulberry
street when the tire slipped from his
bicycle and Mr. Beumlsh was hurled
violently to the ground.
Ills face was badly scratched and cut
nnd he also sustained some severe
bruises about the head and shoulders.
I'he death of Mrs. John Sanrmon,
a respected resident of Avoca, oc
curred on Saturday mornlnc; after an
Illness of six weeks of paralysis. De
censed was about sixty years of age
and had been a resident of the town
during the past twenty-five years. She
is survived by the following children:
Thomas,, Patrick, William and Louise,
of this place, and Michael of Eureka,
Utah. The funeral will take place this
morning with a requiem mass at St.
Mary's church. Interment In St
Philip Moyer, an old and respected
resident of Providence, died Saturday
morning at the home of his brother,
Frank Moyer, of East Market street.
The deceased was, 73 years old and was
born near Stroudsburg, but has re
sided here a good portion of his life.
The funeral, which will take place at 2
o'clock this afternoon, will be private.
He v. G. E. Guild will conduct the fu
neral service. Interment will be made
In Forest Hill cemetery.
JERRY SIMPSON'S POLICY.
Attempt to I'.inbiirrnss Speaker
Heed for Innctinii.
Washington, May 30 The attempt
to embarrass Speaker Heed for the pio
gramme of Inaction pursued by hit ma
jority has become the bettlcd policy of
Representative Simpson and other
members of the minority and the ses
sions of the house this week will wit
ness a continuation of these tactics.
Thit conference reports on the sundry
civil and Indian appropriation bllH are
ready for consideration nnd thl. week
tlio members would like to depose of
them. But the difficulty now Is that
many of the members have gon home
a ,d at present llieic Is no quorum In
This will enterfere with the desire
of the leaders to recess until Tuesday
when the house meets tomorrow and
compel an adjournment until Thurs
day. Onth,at day )f, a quorum, h present
tho hQUsewlll -proceed' with theso two
conference reports and also tho 1)111
carrying n special appropriation
the government printing, office.
may be the conflicts that rage about him,
It Is the privilege of the believer to enjoy
perfect peace within. It Is his duty to
bo holy even as Christ was holy. Tho
woik of tho Holy Ghost Is described as
purification, the work of sanctifying that
shall mako both heart and life as white
as snow. Many there bo who under com
pulsion will acknowledge the sovereignity
of God. Many there havo been who for
political or other reasons have engaged
In bloody warfare In defence of this or
that creed upon tho battle fields of earth,
cheating themselves Into a belief that
they were followers of Jesus Christ; but
only those are truly His whoso lives
are dominated by tho Holy Ghost.
In closing the speaker urged his peo
ple to take the cross of Christ as
their symbol, and to enlist In an army
which knew not defeat; an army which
had for Its weapon the bible. Dur
ing the civil war thousands of lives
were lost that the glorious stars and
stripes should not trail in the dust,
and because of this, our country to
day rejoices In honoring its illustrious
heroes. Their expllots are recalled
that patriotism may be instilled Into
the hears of the young. How much
more worthy those who have laid down
their llve3 for the sake of Christ!
ItEV. MR. MOFFATT'S SERMON.
Colonel Monies post, No. 319, Grand
Army of the Republic, led by Captain
P. J. McAndrews, attended divine ser
vices at the Washburn Street Presby
terian church last evening. The post
was accompanied by the Woman's Aid
circle, No. 19. The church, altar and
pulpit were tastily adorned with flow
ering plants and the choir alcove was
trimmed with the national colors. A
large Hag was draped overhead In the
form of a canopy relieved on cither
side with smaller Hags. The whole
producing a very pretty effect.
The trimming was done by William
Burrall and David Morgan. A quar
tette consisting of Miss Smith, Mrs.
Cnlklns, Arthur Van Gorder and David
Beynon materially assisted with sev
The audience was very large and the
patriotic sermon preached by the pas
tor, Rev. J. P. Motfatt, was enjoyed
by all. In his Introduction Rev. Mr.
Moffatt spoke of the fact of his being a
veteran's son and that while he
preached to one post another post In
far oft Indiana was probably caring
for the grave of his father. The post
was called the Moffatt post In honor of
"The object of such an occasion,"
said the pastor, "was not a recalling of
J the past differences, a reverting to a
former hatred, but the beautiful pui
pose of doing honor to the soldier dead,
TUB SPIRIT GROWS.
As each years goes by this spirit of
memoriam grows, so that now tho
noble heroes of both sides are remem
bered and past antagonisms forgotten.
The small mlndedness of the unappre
clatlve Is being displaced by the univer
sal recognition of the honor to which
these men who fought and died are en
titled. Throughout these thirty-two years
since the close of the war great prog
ress has been made. This state and the
whole country have doubled their pop-
DIED OF A STAB.
Port Chester Mini Dies Before
Can .llnko Statement.
New York, Bay SC1. John Maddlgan,
of Port Chester, was found dying ear
ly tuday near his home, with a deep
gash in Ids thigh.
He expired before he could be con
veyed to a hospital, or make a state
ment. It is believed that he was in
jured in a free fight last night, which
resulted, it is alleged, from over-indulgence
in intoxicants, at' a party in hU
Dr. Agnew's Cntiirrhnl Powder.
Rev. W. II. Main, pastor of the
Baptist Emanue church, Buffalo
gives strong testimony for and is a
a Arm believer In Dr. Agnew's Ca
tarrhal Powder. He had tried many
kinds of remedies without avail, "Af
ter using Dr,. Agnew's Catarrhal Pow
der I was benefitted at once," are his
words. It is a wonderful remedy. It
relieves Instantly. 'Sold by Mathews'
Memorial Dnr ut Mt. .McGregor.
Saratoga, N, Y, May 30. Memorial ser.
vlras wero held today at the cottas at
Mount McGregor, where General Grant
died. Triors was a largo gathering from
Uits and surrounding: towns and a l.vln
dlspay ot Coal offering
Army of the Republic members pass to
the final encampment. Then again n
duty devolves upon the government In
Its protection of tho living soldier, tho
widow, nnd tho orphan. The pension
fund should not be meagcrly voted out
but every dserving case should be con
sidered a pleasant task to care for.
GRAND OBJECT LESSON.
This organization of the ex-soldlers
called the Grand Army of the Republic
Is tho grandest object lesson ot tho
day. No other country honors Its plain
soldier dead as does this country, nnd
as we profit by their deaths, so should
we bo willing nnd eager to help to
make each recurring Decoration Day
a day for the performance of pleasant
duties. Before closing, t would thank
the members of the Ladles' Aid circle
for their many kind ministrations ot
love. No one can do just us a woman
ran in things of this nature. Were not
the women a part of tho war as wero
the men? Did they not lose father,
husband, brother or sweetheart? Tho
tanks of tho hospital corps were filled
by women and she has ever been faith
ful nt her post. They are Indeed a
valuable auxiliary to any post of tho
Grand Army of the Republic.
Tn conclusion, I would say to you
nil: Live worthy of the trust and you
will always be honored and loved nnd
yi ur final withdrawal will be regretted
by the world, and to all who stand
fnlthful will be given a crown of life
immortal, through Jesus Christ.
After the closing prayer, the hymn
"America" was sung and the benedic
tion pronounced. The audience then
remained seated while the Post and
Ladles' Aid society filed out.
ASBURY M. E. CHURCH.
Rev. A. V. Chaffee preached a Me
morial Day sermon laBt evening to the
members of Griffin post, No. 139, Grand
Army of the Republic, at the Asbury
Park Methodist Episcopal church. The
auditorium was crowded to the doora.
Special decorations had been arranged
for the occasion. Behind the pulpit
was a richly colored American Hag
looped artistically. The sides of the
church were also brightened with the
ted, white and blue. Palms, flowers
and green stuffs completed a very
Rev. Mr. Chaffee took as his text
the Immortal sentence In scripture:
"Render Unto Cnesar the Things That
are Caesar's." On this divine doctrine
the speaker bullded a fine argument
that wo should pay to the veterans ot
the war the homage which is due their
sacrifice and devotion. "Their heroism
has never been rightly told," sold Mr.
Chaffee; "some day a Milton or a Byron
will weave the storied incidents of the
war into an epic that will charm and
entertain the world." He spoke In the
forepart of his oration on the war feel
ing as he felt and observed It In the
times that tried men's souls. Mr. Chaf
fee's story was decidedly refreshing to
the Veterans present.
THEY WERE GLORIOUS MEN.
He spoke of the Blood Angle and
the mammoth sacrifice of a Minnesota
regiment, which volunteered to bear
the fruit of the enemy's onslaught,
and nearly every .men wns sacrificed.
These, he termed, as glorious men!
"We hang their pictures," said the
speaker, "on our walls; we build to
them monuments In the cemeteries;
yearly we bedew their graves with
our tears and we allow them to live
In our fondest memory; yet there Is n
better way." This way he designated
the way of keeping commandments to
express love "live the principles dear
He pictured the scene of Washington
and Henry In the stirring revoluntary
clays; of Hamilton, of Webster, and
last of all, Lincoln "the greatest man
in the Inst ten centuries" and said the
speaker: "All of these say: "If you love
us, live the principles that are dear to
us." Mr. Chaffee then reached what he
called the "common soldiery."
He deprecated the methods of our
political parties. "Let us perpetuate the
past and If the present be right so shall
the future." With this concluding
thoiiKht the sermon was finished. A
quartette Messrs. Treverton andTrev
crton, Olver nnd Langon sang during
the services. Rev. J. S. Lyman, of
Green Ridge, a veteran of the war,
spoko a few words to the post mem
bers after Mr. Chaffee's effort.
IN TABERNACLE CHURCH.
Rev. D. P. Jones, pastor of the Tab
el nacie Congregational church, preach
ed to a large congregation last eve
ning. He chose as his text the com
mand of Christ to Peter: "Put up
Thy &or'd Into Its Sheath," as record
ed in the. Gospel of John xvlli:2. His
sermon was In touch with the purposes
of Decoration Day, and was a com
parison of the wars of man with man
and the war waged by man against
sin. In his discourse two thoughts were
emphasized, viz: That war of any kind
among human beings has not been or
dained by God, nnd that war has no
power to destroy the enmity of sin in
In proof of these two thoughts he cit
ed tho fact that moral law, as well
as the highest nature of man con
demns war. That Christ did not per
mit Peter to continue the slashing off
ot ears, as the sword was not a weapon
to Mil the enmity of these people to
watd Him, but His filling grace, which
should enable men and women to obey
the hlchest laws of life.
In conclusion he summed up the
whole idea In the one central intent
that thousands of peaceful people take
part in a war to uphold the rights of
mankind, and that "While we believe
not in war as a moral power of ad
vancement among nations, yet we can
not but feel glad of those people that
havo sacrificed their lives on the bat
tle field in behalf of their homes and
the rights of their country, which
principles are the moral property of
mankind. I hope that the Decoration
Day of the American people will not
be miscomprehended by the rising gen
eration of our country.
WHY WE DECORATE.
"We are not strewing flowers upon
the graves of faithful warriors becauso
they had love In their hearts toward
war and shedding of human blood. We
aro not parading tho streets of our
cities In honor of the sword and tho
cannon. But our hearts rejoice in
the principles of patriotism that made
them loyal to their country In time of
great need. Our gratitude goes out
In flowers nnd music, not Tor war In
Itself, but to honor the remembrance
of moral qualities that enabled thous
ands of faithful men and boys to lay
down their lives for the freedom of
their fellow beings.
"War shall be buried forever with
out a flower upon Its grave, but peace
shall endure all ages and partake of
llfo everlasting. For tho Lord Jesus
Christ Is going to take hold of all na
tions, nnd shall govern them by the
principles of the command given by
him to Peter. Our nation Is going to
uphold the rights of men and the hon
or of God In this country by the samo
principles and' not by tho sword and
the spirit of war.
"While we nre strewing flowers upon
the graves of our dear ones In these
days, may we think of n land of peace
as the resting place of the faithful
when flowers shall never fade away.
Decoration of character with Christian
virtues is the highest aim of life."
SABBATH NEWS NOTES.
SNYDER HAD A MOST
Fainted nnd Fell from lhc Top of a
HE LANDED ON TUB BUMPERS
Unconscious nnd Lying' l'nco Down,
with His Body Stretched Across tho
II Hirers, Ho Iloilo from La Plutno to
Clnrk's Summit, Where Ho Wns
round by His I'cllow Workmen.
Wns Not Very lindlv Injured.
Oroen, of Texan, also wants to bo at tho
hand of the league. Others who aro cred
ited with having ambition to succeed
Woodmarrsco are Thcodoro Roosevelt, of
New York; -aorgo Stone, of California,
and L. J, Crawford, of Kentucky. Luke
T. Waller, of Naahvlllo, Tenn., L. K.
Torbett, of Chicago, nnd J. M. Perkins, of
Massachusetts, prosldrnt of tho Republi
can Oollego IcAguc, would llko to succeed
Mr. Dowllug an secretary.
John A. Dewcese, of Denver, recently
brought up tho question of tho status of
members In tho west who deserted tho
party at tho presidential election. As a
result, notlco has been served on tho
league In tho western sliver states that
delegates to tho National Republican
leaguo convention In Detroit In July must
be In accord with the party platform.
MONDAY Bfl fllfl No
Rev. R. Conrad, of Plttston, preached at
St. Peter's Lutheran church.
Holy Communion was eclbrnted In St.
Luke's Episcopal church nt 7.30 a. m.
Rev. J. G. E.-kman, presiding elder,
preached In tho evening at tho Court
Street Methodist church.
The cfterlngB in St. Luko's church yes
Uriln will be turned over to the otllslals
of tho Lackawanna hospital.
Rev. John Griffiths, editor of the Ameri
can Kelt, occupied tho pulpit of tho
Plymouth Congregational church.
Thcro wns an exchange of pulpits In, tho
evening by Rev. A. L. Ramcr, of St.
Mark's Lutheran church, and Rev. C. W.
Fischer, of Plttston.
"Muzzle Our Dogs to I'rotect tho Chil
dren, but Vote for the Salon to Kill Our
Boys" was tho afternoon topic of Rev.
Levi Bird, of tho People's Prohibition
Forty Hours devotions began yesterday
morning at tho 10.30 o'clock mass In St.
Mary's Catholic church, Dunmoro. Tho
fermon last night was delivered by Rev.
J. P. O Nelll, a Dominican missionary.
Charles G. Mitchell, of Blnghamton, a
converted actor nnd showman, pnached
In tho morning at tho Hampton Street
Methodist churcb. HU topic was "A Peep
Behind the Scenes, or, the Dark Sldo of
an Actor's Ltfo."
MINING BOOMS AGAIN.
Great Interest Has Been Awakened
Through tbc Country In Enter
prises of This Nature.
Denver, Col., May 30. The corre
spondence at headquarters of the In
ternational Gold Mining convention to
be held in Denver July 7, 8 and 9 shows
that great interest has been awnkened
throughout the entire. United States,
particularly among practical mining
people and those Interested In mining
enterprises. The delegations thus far
appointed from the states are com
posed of representative men of busi
ness and Industries.
Delegates named In New York city
represent mining and financial organ
izations. Georgia makes Inquiry con
cerning space for an exhibit from her
gold fields. California's delegations will
embrace many of the noted magnates
of the country and that state has un
der consideration .ail extensive exhibit
of its mineral products, while Inquiries
and applications for space are coming
In from many mining centers of the
west. It Is now assuted that the gath
ering will be an aggregate representa
tion of the genius and wealth devoted
to the production of the precious metals
In North America, while representa
tives of the South American republics
have given assurances of their attend
The exceedingly low railroad rates In
Bure an Immense gathering from the
east and west. ,
BOUND FOR ST. ELIAS.
Charles Snyder, of Nicholson, a
brakeman on tho Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western road, sustained se
vere Injuries nnd had a narrow escape
from a frightful death yesterday after
noon. His train left Nicholson shortly after
noon and ho went out on the middle
section. Ho was seen at La Plume by
one of his fellow employes but no one
remembers having taken notice of him
agan until Clark's Summit, was
When tho train stopped there nnd he
did not show up to help in the switch
ing the crew became alarmed for
his safety and started goln over tho
train examining the wheels to see It
there wns any evidence of his having
been run over.
One of tho br.akemen In passing along
was startled by finding Snyder lying
face downward across the bumpers of
a lumber car, unconscious and with
blood flowing from his mouth. He was
lifted from his perilous position and
placed on the caboose to be taken to
the Moses Taylor hospital. On the
way down, however, he recovered con
sciousness and It was discovered that
he wns not seriously Injured. Ho de
clined to go to the hospital and was
taken back to his home Hi Nicholson.
He said that when passing Glenburn
he wns seized with a pain In the heart
and became dizzy. He was standing
near the end of the car on top of the
pile of lumber and about to take a step
forward. The last thing he remembers
Is that he experienced a sinking sen
sation nnd Uien a shock as If struck
by some heavy Instrument.
That Snyder's body was not dis
lodged from Its position on the bumpers
Is almost miraculous as the train was
going at a lively rate and there are a
number of curves between Glenburn
and Clark's Summit.
Thase Prices for Monday Only,
io-qt. Enameled Dish
Pan, was 49c, Mon- QfV
THEY DECORATED JOHN.
Ilnnvnrd Students Ccltfbrntcn Prince
ton Defeat by Painting n Statue.
Cambridge, Mass., May 30. It was
discovered this morning that the John
Harvard statue, located In the delta
of Memorial hall In the college yard at
Harvard university, had been besmear
ed with red paint during the night,
probably by students In celebration ot
Harvard's victory over Princeton yes
terday. The paint was daubed In
patches on the base of the granite
foundation, and steps were promptly
taken to remove it.
This Is the second time within Ave
years that the statue has been similar
CAN0VAS PLANS A COUP.
to examine our stock. Our storo
is overflowing with tho best selec
tion of Home nud Foreign Manu
facturers. Two tilings wo never
lose sight of here t-
"Wo civo tho best valuo in
money and the most satisfaction in
wear. A rare collection of
Millar & Peck,
131 WYOMING AVENUE.
Walk in and look around
10 qt. Enameled Water
Pail, was 54c, Mon- Ot
2 qt Enameled Covered
Pail,was 19c, Monday
Philadelphia Pnrtv Leaves Seattle on
Seattle, Wash., May 30. The first ex
pedition having Mount St. Ellas as its
objective point sailed today. It con
sists of Henry G. Bryant, of Philadel
phia: E. B. Latham, of the coast and
geodetic survey; S. J. Entrlken, of
West Chester, Pa., and three packers
enlisted In Seattle.
Their sleds have been constructed
here, and as no dogs are to be used
they will be hauled by the packers.
The party expects to reach the field of
operations about July 1 and to complete
its work by October 1.
TirtED, NERVOUS and weal; men
and women find new llfe.nerve strangth,
vigor and vitality in Hood's Sarsaparil
Ia, which purifies, enriches and vitalizes
HOOD'S PILLS are the favorite fam
iiy cathartic, easy to take, easy in ef
To Suspend Cartes' Sittings in Order
to Prevent Overthrow.'
Madrid, May 30. The political crisis
The ministers assert that Premier
Canovas Intends to suspend the sittings
of the chamber next week in order to
postpone until October the overthrow
of the ministry.
The Heraldo publishes a pessimistic
article declaring that the United States
Is preparing to Intervene with perlldy
In Cuba and asking If the Spanish na
tion will swallow the pill, and what will
be the consensus of the "sad denoue
ment of the question?"
S qt Enameled Cook
Pot, Blockton cover,
was 74c, Monday...
was 44c., J Monday...
Many Other Enamel Bargains for Monday.
Just got in
SHOT IN COURT ROOM.
Sentenced Prisoner Makes a Trantic
Attempt to Ilscnpc.
Salt Lake City, May 30. Hlchard
Harvey, convicted of burglary, was
sentenced today to three years.
AVhlle being handcuffed In tho court
room ho made a break for liberty,
knocked down several bailiffs and was
finally shot in court and dangerously
wounded by Deputy Sheriff Burt.
for a short trip.
a lot. Took all the maker had
of some styles at under price
figures, made for knocking
around, all sole leather cor
ners, riveted together. Best
leather straps aud handles.
14 inch 29c.
16 inch 45c
18 inch 6?c.
20 inch 75c.
22 inch 87c,
24 inch 98c.
Dress suit casses, too.
Imported That we have im
China ported ourselves.
Dainty dishes that
are'half what you'll pay when Mr.
Dingly arranges matters. Flow
ers and gold enough to look pretty.
THE GREAT 4c. STORE
310 Lackawanna Ave.
D. I. PHILLIPS
AT BOARD OP TRADE BUILD1NO.-
is now open to the public.
KIU'UULICAN I.KAtiUE MEET.
From tho Chicago Times-Herald"
Arrangements for the convention of tho
National League of Republican clubs, to
be held at Detroit July 13, havo been com
pleted. President Woodmansee and Sec
retary Dowllng have announced as olfl
clal, final and Irrevocable that they will
not bo candidates for ro-eleetlon to their
respective olllces. As a result several as
pirants havo scrambled Into the arena.
Among them Is Marcus Po'.lasky, of Illi
nois, who Is a candidate for president.
Hetty Green's favorite son, Edward H.
Cups and Saucers,
And other pieces, J
The Rexford Co.,
303 Lackawanna Ave.
He has .lu stock some beautiful
pieces ilnlshod In Vnlnis martin, metal,
mahogany, delft, bird's eye maple,
etc. He invites tho publlo In general
to call aud examine his newand beauJ
tiful stock of furniture.
of the newest designs, which
are without question the very
best for out-door use.
Call and get a costumer
for 79c. They are very
BOARD OF TRADE BUILDING
COURT HOUSE SQUARE,
THE KEELEY CURE
Why lat your home nl bualnm b dMtroy
ed through itrong drlnlt or morphine, whea
yon can be oared In four weeks at too Kteleyi
tn.tttnt Ten MnAl.nn Avenue Bcratttoa. F.
j The Cur Will Betr lavutlfatlea.
UBV. J. P. MOFFATT.
ulatlon and no other country ever re
covered so quickly from tho devasta
tion of an Internecine war. It is Indeed
n great and true progress. No one can
estimate the cost and no grander deed
can be done than that ot giving a tes
timonial of our regard for the sacrifice.
Two thoughts come to one's mind
when we witness their acts. First, the
thought of the memory 'we owe them,
and second, the. thought of their great
sacrifice and our consequent debt. Liv
ing as we do, beneath the beautiful Hag
and protected by its power, preserved
as It was by those bravo men, why
should we not unite In such commend
able offices and not only pay honor
to the noble dead, but to those who still
To the patriotic orders of today bo
longs the duty of preserving ever-green
these memories In our hearts. This
duty grows greater as the old Grand
H-H-f-r-H-f H-H- Htlll
And What It Will Buy.
Corn Starch, pkg 2W.
Cllosa Starch 3c.
Klcctrlc Starch, pkg 5s.
Diamond Starch, pkg,,. 6c.
llanner Soup 'iic
, Livo Oak Soap , 2c.
nice, lb 3c.
Milk Cramers, fresh, lb Sc,
Lemon Cakes, fresh Sc.
MolatRes Cakes, frcah Sc,
Nlc-Nacs, fresh -. 3?,
Mokiees, best N. O., gall 23c.
Table Syrup, best, gall 25c.
Vinegar, pure, elder, gall 12c,
parlor Matches, doz. boxes 3Hc.
O-ld Dust Corn Meal, lb ll&c.
Ttollcd Oats, lb 2',e.
Oat Meal, lb SVic
Don't pay big prices for your
goods. You don't have to at
THE ECKANTON CASH BTOrtE, 1
F. P. Trice, Agt.
Ft-H-H-H-H-H- tt-Ktf -H 1 1 1 tt
We Offer the Greatest Bargains of the Season in Silks,
Dress Goods, Wash Goods, Ribbons and Embroideries,
FOR ONE DAY ONLY.
At 29c. we offer some remarkable val
ues in strictly all wool goods.
At 39c. a large selection of any choice
goods, sightly, durable and very de
sirable; wo rth at least 60 cents.
At 47c. goods ot fine quality, stylish,
dressy, serviceable, reduced from
75c. in order to close.
At 68c, a great variety of the finest
$1.00 goods, new goods and colors.
Large assortment of Jaconets,
Ducks, Crepes, Sateens, Lace Stripe
Jaconets, Soft' Mulls, etc., all 10 and
i2c. goods. Your choice Monday 7c
One case Ginghams, Checks aud
Stripes, 10c. quality. Monday, only 5c
Lace Stripe Organdies, 20c. goods,
Monday only 12J4c
BARGAINS IN TABLE LINENS,
30c Table Linens for 25c
35c Table Linens for 28c
45c Table Linens for 35c
50c Table Linens for 40c
60c Table Linens for.., 52c
We make this great reduction in
Domestics. All articles quoted are
of staudard quality:
Good Dark Prints 3c
Good Apron Ginghams .-.- c
Beat Indigo Blue Print o
Good Shaker Flannel o
Heavy Bleached Cotton Crash Jc
Good Brown Muslin, worth So 3c
Fine Brown Musliu, worth 7c- ojo
Good Bleached Muslin, worth 5Jo 4c
Fine Bleached Muslin, worth 7c 5o
Hill Muslin, worth 7Jc c
Fruit of Loom, worth 7jc - - J
Lonsdale, worth 7jc .-:vh S'0
5-4 Lockwood, P. U Muslin, worth 10c 8c
0-4 Lockwood, P. C. Muslin, worth 12a 10c
8-4 Lockwood, BheetluB Muslin, worth 15o 12c
0-4 Lockwood, Sheeting Muslin, worth ICo ltjc
10-4 Lockwood, Sheeting Muslin, worth 18c..lfic
6.4 Lockwood Bleached P.C.Muslln.w'th 11c. Oc
0-4 Lockwood Bleached P.C.Muslln.w'th 13o.llc
8-4 Lockwood Bleached She'ellpg, worth lCc.4c
0-4 Lockwood Bleached Sheeting, worth 18o.,15c
104 Lockwood Bleached Sheetlng,worth 20c 17c
MEARS & HAGEN
415 and 417
Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton, Pa.