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TFTB eOKASTTOST TRIBUNE-MON D A Y MORStttftf. JULY fi. 18JT.
Conducted by C. 12. Society in M'nsh
biirn Street lrcsbyterlnn Cliurch.
The Young People's Society of Chris
tian Endeavorcr of the Washburn
Street Presbyterian church hold a pa
triotic service last evcnlnj; nt the
church In place of the regular preach
The auditorium was prettily decorat
ed with the national colors. The choir
loft and pulpit platform being especial
ly adorned. A. 13. Morse rendered nev
ereal sclacMonst of the saxaphone. The
programme was opened with an organ
prelude, followed by an anthem by the
choir. After the Invocation all joined
In singing "The Star Spangled Ban
ner." A portion of Scripture was read by
the pastor, ltev. J, P. Moffatt, and
prayer. was offered. The'song, "Colum
bia," was sung, Miss Smith taking the
polo, and the rest Joining In the chorus.
An anthem was sung and the society's
president, W. T. Hurull, spoke upon
"Consecrated Patriots, or What AVIlt
They Do?" The Declaration of Inde
pendence" was read by Arthur Phillips
and the song, "Red, White and. Blue,"
Professor G. W. Phillips and ltev.
Ii. R. Foster each made a patriotic
address, and after the singing of
"America," the benediction was pro
nounced and the exercises closed with
an organ postlude.
SHERMAN AVENUE MISSION.
The Children's Day Kvcrciscs Attrnct
The Sherman Avenue Mission school
auditorium never held so many per
sons at one time as It did yesterday
afternoon. The celebration were ob
serving Children's Day, and the par
ents and friends were there to see and
The room was decorated with llow
ers, plants, green leaves and bunting.
The National, colors predominated In
the matter of decoration, The super
intendent, Miss Delia. P. Evans, was
In charge of the exercises, and the
musical part was In the care of Pro
fessor Richard PhllllpB, chorister. The
exercises Included the singing of
"America," Invocation by Rev. Thom
as Bell, the chorus, "Welcome Spring
Time;" responsive reading, a hymn,
address of welcome, recitations by
Misses Cella Jones, Emma Parker,
Elizabeth Hum, MargTiret Sherman,
Annie Lance, Margaret Schell, Maude
Jones, Llbble Jones and Chester Thom
as; solos, quartettes, and exercise, "The
Missionary Exercise," by a company ot
children, representing the different na
tions; exercises by the infant class;
secretary's quarterly report, the part
ing song, "God Bless the Day;" bene
diction, by Rev. Mr. Bell.
BEN EVANS HURT.
Was Severely Injured Saturday liven
ing by ii Stumbling Horse.
Ben Evans, a young man employed
by James A. Savllle, a butcher, at 30H
North Main avenue, was severely In
jured on Saturday evening. Evans was
lldlng a horse down Lafayette street at
the Intersection of North Hyde Park
jurfuLi""-' 'Sgis1 ''''fir'ffr'R'y'R',??'' "?"''?'f?"?sf'CBi
i Globe Warehouse
Owing to Holiday, the
specials usually offered on
Monday will be given on
The bargain list is one of
the most attractive that we
have ever laid before the pub
lic, and includes seasonable
items from every department
throughout the store.
see "The Scrantonian" of
avenue. The animal stumbled and foil.
Evaiw was caught underneath and
his right leg and nnkli) were strained
and his foot broken. Ho was removed
tu hla homo and Dr. U. O. Beckworth
called to nttend him. At laut reports
he was resting comfortably.
MORE WATER COMING.
The residents of Hcllevue Heights
will soon be relieved of the fear of
"no water." The lack of a sulllclent
supply was a great draw back. The
Spring Brook or Taylor Water com
pany did not have sulllclent force at
times to carry the water to the hill
residents. This fact was brought about
by the heavy denand made by the
supplying ot the colliery boilers. Al
though several remonstrances were
made the evil was not mitigated until
now the Scranton Gas and Water com
pany appears and is laying pipes. The
work has progressed rapidly, and in
a week or so there will be an ample
FUNERAL OF ESTHER PHILLIPS.
The funeral services of Esther, the
daughter of City Engineer Mr. Joseph
P. Phillips, occurred yesterday after
noon from the parents' residence on
Swetland street. Rev. J. B. Sweet,
pastor of the Simpson church, offi
ciated, and a choir sang several selec
tions. Many friends attended the ser
vices and offer?d this silent tribute of
sympathy of tho aflllctel parents.
There were many beautiful lloral of
ferings. Interment wan made in tho
Forest Hill cemetery. The pall-bearers
were four girls, Barbara Clark, Besslo
Slote, Edith Morgan, Minnie Roberts,
James Malonqy, purporting to be)
from New York city, and playing ball
here with one of tho local teams came
to the West Side hospital Saturday
afternoon and said his arm was broken.
Upon examination it was found that
tho arm was only dislocated and
wrenched. He was given the neces
sary treatment and then went his way.
He stated that he had stumbled and
fallen on tho arm while playing ball.
TWO OF A KIND.
An alarm of flro came from box 43
on Saturday afternoon at 3.10 o'clock
which was answered by the Eagle com
pany. Their services were, however,
not required as it proved to be a false
alarm. Mr. AVIIson, of Emmet street,
was building a fire in the stove and a
blocking cf the chimney caused the
room to fill with smoke. A neighbor
seeing the smoke coming from the win
dow turned In the alarm.
Yesterday afternoon at 3.25 an alarm
of Mrs was sent in from Box 34. Tho
Franklins and Columblas responded
but did not put on a stream. The
throwing of a fire-cracker Into the air
to explode lodged a remnant upon the
roof of tho residence at 544 North
Decker's court, occupied by Evan Reese
and family, ar.d owned by Henry Fer
ber. The burning remnant had been
dislodged before the fire companies
Mr. Edward Morns Owens was mar
ried to Miss Hannah Williams Satur
day afternoon, July 3, by Rev. David
Jones at his home on Lincoln avenue.
They were attended by the bride's sis
ttr, Lizzie, and Walter Jones, of Wash
burn street. Mr. Owens was for a
number of .years employed by the Ben
nett Beef company, of this city, but
has been promoted of late (to super
intend their business at Binphamton,
N. Y. Tho brldo is a memoer of a
respected family living on Swetland
street. Th'ty will soon begin house
keeping nt Blnghamton. The well
wishes of n host of friends will go
with them to their new home.
MINOR NEWS NOTES.
The willing workers, of the Scranton
Street Baptist church will hold an Ice
cream festival and social in the vacant
store next to Wall & Barrett's, South
Main nvenue. The place will be prettily
decorated and the time will be pleas
antly spent by nil who attend.
The wedding of Miss Elizabeth Mum
ford, of Eynon street, to G. R. Clark,
llorlst, is announced to occur on Thurs
day, July K, at the Washburn Street
Presbyterian church at LIB o'clock.
The following are the ofllcers of
Camp 33. Patriotic Order True Ameri
cans, for tho next six months: Presi
dent. Margaret Harris; ass.... t pres
ident, Lizzie Dorsey; assistant vice-president,-
Charles Smith; conductor,
Louisa Grass; assistant conductor,
James Stanton; guard, Lizzie Lee; sen
tine, Amelia Scholl; trustee, Robert
Eldred; orator, Lizzie Hetzroth; chap
lain, Agnes John; assistant recording
secretary, Boll Harris; delegate to state
camp, Linden V. Decker; alternate,
The funeral services of Mildred,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wlde
nor, of North Lincoln avenue, occurred
Friday nfternoon from the family resi
dence. There was a large attendance
of friends of the bereaved parents, and
the Morula offerings were very hand
some. A quartette sang several se
lections and Rev. J. B. Sweet, pastor of
Simpson church, officiated. The fol
lowing were pall-bearers: The Misses
Laura Pawling, Jessie Beavers, May
Jones, Gwennle Jones. Interment at
Washburn street cemetery.
Miss Mumford, of Eynon street, a
teacher In the Washburn Street Pres
byterian Sabbath school, on Friday
evening pleasantly entertained her
class at her residence, and games,
music, etc., were used to pass the
time. At a seasonable hour refresh
ments were served. The members of
the class are: Misses Bertha Lowen
stPin, Anna Jones, Mame Coons, Hattle
Fellows and Clara Sanders and Messrs.
S. F. York. William D. Grlfilths, Robert
uooper, ueorge Schoen.
Mrs. Thomas J. Phillips, of Ply
mouth, returned home on Saturday
from a visit among West Side friends.
B. G. Morgan and family, of Main
avenue, have occupied their, cottage at
Lake Wlnola for the summer.
Edward Capwell, of the building
firm of Capwell Brothers, has gone to
California with a view of settling there.
Miss Eva Farrell, of Wllkes-Barre,
is the guest of her grandmother, Mrs.
Edward Swayze, of North Hyde Park
Mrs. George Dean, of Elmlrn. Is vis.
King West Side friends.
Mrs. William Hellert, of North Hyde
Park avenue, Is visiting her mother,
Mrs, Cosier, at Stroudsburg.
William Wace, of Philadelphia, Is vis
iting his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Smith, of Luzerne street.
Harry Bradshaw-, of New Jersey, Is
the guest of Royal Holbort, ot North
Mr. and Mrs. John Evans and son,
John, jr., of Corning, N. Y are the
guests of Constable Timothy Jones, of
Mr. and Mrs. George Phillips, of
Lancaster, have located on tho West
Side. They will reside on South Ninth
The Misses Florence and Edith Jen
kins are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
William V. Griffiths, of North Sumner
Thomas Blair, of New Boston,
Schuylkill county, Is spending a few
days with his parents. Major and Mrs.
M. L. Blair, of South Main avenue.
West Side Business Directory.
B. G. MORGAN & SON. NOTARIES
Public, Real Estate, Foreign Exchange
and Ocean Ticket Agents. Rents col
,ted' ..rompt monthly settlements.
Oiilce 1101 Jackson street, over Mus
grave's drug store.
HARRIET J. DAVIS, FLORIST. Cut
flowers and funeral designs a specialty:
104 South Main avenue; two doors from
SECOND HAND FURNITURE-Cash for
anything you have to sell. Furniture.
Stoves. Tools, etc. Call and see the
stock of J. C. Kln, 701 to 709 West Lack,
A High Grade Wheel.
There are bicycles listed at $100.00
which should be sold for $75,00. Also
bicycles listed nt $75.00 which are
worth $100.00. We have the latter kind.
Also guarantee them.
BITTENBENDEU & CO.,
The funeral of Harry, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Gardner, of Prospect
avenue, occurred yesterday afternoon.
Short services were held from the fam
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Shiel, of Wil
low street, burled their young son Jo
seph E. Jr., from the parental residence
Tho funeral of the late John Sllner,
of Maplo street, occurred on Saturday
morning. A ma-ss was celebrated at
Et. Mary's German Catholic church,
and the deceased wus laid at rest in
tho Twentieth ward cemetery. There
was a large number of friends pres
ent and St. Peter's society, of which
the deceased was a member, attended
in a body.
.las. Powell, a student at the Strouds
burg State Normal school is homo to
spend the summer with his parents at
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jones, recently
married by Rev J. L. Race, have re
turned from their wedding trip and
will reside on tho South Side.
Tho new grcvo opened by Mr. Bald
near Mountain Lake, jecelved Its for
mal opening yesterday. The Knights
of the Oolden Eagle held a patriotic
celebration and the ;xuk was chris
tened "Eagle Pailc."
Columbus Council, Young Men's In
stitute will attend a memorial mass
this morning at St. John's church. Tho
service will occur ut'7.S0 and Is In mem
ory of decciased members. A full at
tendance is desired, At the close of
tho pervlco the Council will Join tho
St Aloyslus ro:loty and proceed via.
the D. & II, train leaving at 8.45 to
Green Ridge to assist In the (lag pre
sentation to St. Paul's parochial school.
The flag Is being presented by Phil
Sheridan Council,. Lf Green Ridge. ..
THE CURE FOR EVIL
Continued from Pago 0.
over-abundance of mercies. We Amer
icans have been led to linnKlno that wo
could achieve tho Impossible, Wo have
forgotten that self-preservation liepends
on assimilation. "A man's life eonMsteth
not In tho ttbundanco of tho things which
ho possesscth," but only on thono whlcli
he can take up Into himself. This Is
equally true of tho nation. Things may
easily founder personal life, and things
may as easily founder national existence.
Tho over-laden ship, running with the
watcrllno out of sight, is a deadly peril
to the master on board, though ho may
own all. Tho abuse of tho useful has baen
our national curse. Wealth Is a good
thing, but It is destruction to that peo
ple which cannot rule over It with the
souli Immigration Is a good thing, pro
vided the Immigrant becomes a part of a
nation of men. Industrial production Is
a good thing, but It Is not good that over
production hns fostered selfish wasteful
ness. Chrlsthko personal living which
says, not in words of cant of which wo
have more than enough but in truth of
conduct, "the life Is more than meat,"
"man does not llvo by bread alone,"
which says, "give yc tho multitudes to
rat" and yet adds "gather ye up tho
fragments, that nothing be lost" such
living, we must clearly see can alone
truly discern and heroically meet the
difficulties which have come from the
blessings of prosperity. It alone can hopo
to grapple succetsfully with these.
The problems with which we havo to
day to deal are, moreover, In largo de
gree, those which advancing civilization
brings. They must come, In great meas
ure, In the nature of the case. They are,
of necessity Involved In the progress of
the race. The deepest query Is, Does civ
ilization destroy Itself? The many prob
lems are or.o at root this one, Can man,
blest with Infinite resources to this very
end, deal with himself? Can he find the
way toward the goal of his mission ns a
civilized being? Can he, In spite of him
self as an obstacle, go forward to that
goal? To use the good word which the
French communists havo given us, there
Is a solidarity about our problems. They
must be taken together. It is impossible
to separato them. Emerson said truly,
"You must take the whole of society to
find tho whole man;" "there Is one man
present to all particular men only par
tially." So today to lind the problem of
man, wo must take the problems of so
ciety us a whole. We havo no other re
source. Indeed It is rapidly becoming im
possible for a thoughtful, a true reformer
to ride a hobby. This is a great blessing.
Of course, a man may bustle much about
one thing. Ho may do much and think
himself and his Idea a great part of af
fairs, tout when tho work begins, it ul
ways proves Itself one. Always, end
lessly It Is simply this, work tor man,
work with man tor man. For you ilnd out
at once, if you try to do something, that
there Is a solidarity In reform as well
as In ovlls to be retorn.ed. You find also
that you are working for, and working
with, every other worker in behalf of
man; ho also Is working for and with
you. You begin rightly over against your
own door. It matters not where that
door may be, tho rubbish you remuve
und tho wall you build are those of tho
city of Mansoul. You are Interested, pos
sibly, In the labor problem. You soon
find, as you pender It In practical fash
Ion, that It Is the temperance problem. It
Is also the family problem, It Is tho social
problem, It is the educational problem, It
Is tho religious problem. Or, perhaps,
you are Interested In party reform, tho
purification of political life. 1'ou soon
discover. If you are honest In effort, that
this Is only another phase of the ques
tion of education, of the question of tho
saloon, as a social force, and this in turn
of the question of the family and of tho
church. Tho man who says, I am Inter
ested In philanthropic and moral questions
but I want nothing to do with your re
ligious problems, knows what he Is talk
ing about equally well with him who Is
Interested In religious matters but does
not wish to begrime himself with politics.
Neither has taken the spade or the trow
el In hand as yet. On the surface. It Is
true, the work often seems confusing
and confused. The workers often appear
divided Into different camps. But there
Is a free masonry among the actual toll
ers, with Its signs and pass-words, which
only experience gives to the Initiated. To
these, man Is a great common fact, and
ho who called himself, In both his humil.
lty and his dignity, tho Son of Man, Is
constantly becornlng more and moro the
"on man" present and powerful to glvo
manhood to all particular men, who pos
sess It only partially. He becomes In
creasingly a common colossal fact. Christ.
like work not only demands, but It also
begets, Chrlstllko living, and ho alone
who possesses this living knows truly the
PLAYING WITH PROBLEMS.
But not only are the problems with
which wo have to deal the outcomo of
blessing, not only are they problems of
advancing civilization, not only aro they
all at root problems regarding man, but
especially Is this to be emphasized,
they are, after all, "problems," only
because of tho application to them, If
wo may bo permitted so to express tho
matter, of thoughtlessness. There Is work
enough, and moro than enough, to bo
done along all lines of reform, yet. af
ter all, there aro not many problems
Involved. In fact wo Americans have
been playing with the great realities of
life and calling this play of ours the
considering of problems. Men nre still,
as were they In tho day of Jesus, like
children playing in tho market place.
Tho great Duff charged tho church with
playing at missions. It was true; It still
Is true. But tho church has also been
playing with Intemperance. Sho has been
playing with social evils. Sho has been
playing with tho needH, tho rights, tho
cravings and tho sins of man. She still
continues playing with all theso. This
charge is not to brought against tho
church more than against tho world.
Far from It. The world is always at
play and tho world has enticed the
church to engago In play with her, to
forget the work laid upon her by her
Master and talk of problems. See, then,
how w confuse our work and our prob
lems. We talk of tho problem of the
city as If tho city In itself wero
somo colossal evil with which we
aro to wrestle. Havo we forgot
ten that the picture of tho perfect
social Btate, which, at the consumma
tion of progress, shall crown the tri
umph of Christianity, Is tho city, lying
four-squaro with open gates on every
side? Havo we forgotten that tho church
had her birthday In a city, that her
llrst great triumphs were in tho cities?
Our word "pagan" tells the story; tho
pagan Is tho man of tho country sldo;
the Christian, in that early day, was
the man of tho city. Tho city is not the
problem. The difficulty Is that we have
such cities, because wo have such men
In them. The difficulty Is that Christ
like personal living Is warning In tho
cities, because this living is not roveal
ing and exerting Itself there. Tho prob
lem of tho city Is only tho problem of
work for man.
Wo talk also of tho problem of our
foreign population, ns If a foreign popu
lation wero In Itself somo gigantic 111.
Do we not remember that tho nations of
tho earth, all kindreds, tongues, tribes
aro represented as streaming into tho
open gates of tho New Jerusalem? The
perfect social state of the future Is
symbolized by tho city with tho foreign
population. It Is not tho foreign popula
tion which Is the problem. Tho difficulty
Is found In tho kind of men who coma
to us from foreign shores, In the kind
of men they Ilnd us to be. In tho kind
of men we permit them to remain, In
tho kind of men wo ourselves remain.
Wo talk of tho problem of capital and
labor, as if capital were an evil or as if
labor were an ill. Tho difficulty Is found
In tho capitalist and In tho laborer, that
they are such aB they aro and that they
remain such. Capital can not bo an ovll,
but that such' men havo capital and
make such use of It. these aro the things
which bring to us tho troubles which wo
feel. Labor is not an ill, but that the
laborer should be a hand rather than a
.Continued, on Pago 9.
NO SLEEP FOR THREE MONTHS,
One Cause of Hlccplcsncis That Can
Bo Readily Overcome.
Mr. William Handschu of 40th street,
Cotton alley, rittsburg, Pa., expresses
himself ns follows regarding the ruw
remedy for that common and obstinate
disease, piles: "I take pleasure in
staling that I was so aflllctcd with piles
that for three months I got no regular
sleep; I become completely prostrated,
tliu doctors did me no good; my broth
er told me of tho new remedy for pllun,
the Pyramid Pile Cure; I purchased
from my druggist three 50 cent ooxes
and they completely cured me. I am
once more at my work and but for thin
exedlcnt medicine I should bo on my
back. 1 take great pleasure In writing
this letter because so many people urc
sufferers' from the trouble who like
myself did not know where to look for
a permanent , reliable, safe cure.
Experience with the Pyramid I'll
Cure in the past three years has dem
onstrated to the medical piofesslon, nr.
well as to thousands of sufferers fr nn
piles, that it is the safest and most
effectual pile cure ever offered to the
public, containing no opiates or poisons
of any kind, painless and convenient to
handle, and being sold by druggists nt
CO cents and $1,00 per box, Is within the
reach of every sufferer.
Very frequently two or three boxes
have made a completo cure of chronic
cases that had not yielded to other
remedies for yenrs.
There is scarcely a dlBeo.se more ag
gravating and obstinate to cure than
the various forms of piles and it Is a
common practice to use ointments,
salves and' similar preparations con
taining dangerous poisons to remove
the trouble. The Pyramid has super
seded all of these Ineffectual remedies
and no one suffering from any rectal
trouble will make any mistake in giv
ing tho Pyramid a trial.
If In doubt ns to the nature of yon
trouble send to the Pyramd Drug Co ,
Albion, Mich., for a valuable lltt'o
tool; on piles, describing all forms .f
the disease and describing tho method
Any druggist can furnish the Pyra
mid Pile Cure as It Is the best known
and most popular remedy for pile? and
if you ask him he can doubtless refer
yon to many people In your vlfctnlty
vho have been cured completly by it
Mrs. Elizabeth Beddoe, wife of Ben
jamin D. Beddoe, died at her home,
1117 Lafayette street, yesterday after
noon, shortly after 4 o'clock. Mrs.
Beddoe, If she had lived until today
would have been eighty year3 of age,
having been born at Merthyr Tydvll,
South Wales, July 5, IS17. Sho came
to America In 1869 and located with her
husband and family on the West Side
and has resided there since. She had
suffered from rheumatism for nearly
thirty years, and for several years past
has not been able to leave the house
MRS. ELIZABETH BEDDOE.
but a few times. Mrs. Beddoe was In
spite of her years, thoroughly clear
mentally, and was In hearty sympathy
with the current affairs of the world
and its people. So pleasant was she
throughout her affliction that none re
call a word of complaint. Sho was a
member of the First Welsh Baptist
church. The surviving members of her
family aro the husband, three daugh
ters and two sons: Thomas G. Beddoe,
Mrs. Ann Nlcholls, Mrs. Elizabeth Wil
liams, Throop; Dr. B. G. Beddoe, and
Miss Jennie Beddoe.
The funeral bcrvlces will bo held on
Wednesday afternoon at the house at
2.20. Frledns who wish to view the re
mlns will be able to do so between the
hours of 10 a. m., and 1.30 p. m. Inter
ment will bo made at Washburn street
Lieutenant Edward Welsman, of the
Solvation Army, died at his home on
Jackson street on Saturday afternoon.
He was a. native of Barrle, Canada,
and was sent here about seven months
ago to take charge of tho West Side
barracks. He was 34 years of ago and
has been in pocr health for over two
years, but was only confined to his bed
during the last month. Brlght's dis
ease caused his death. Ho Is survived
by his wife and three young children.
The army held mourning services at
the barracks yesterday and last even
ing accompanied the remains to tho
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
depot, from whence the shipment was
made to his former home, where Inter
ment will be made. His brother, Cadot
Welsmani accompanies tho wife and
.children. Many persons viewed the
remains as they lay at Price's under
Spring medicine is a necessity which
Hood's Sarsaparllla grandly supplies.
It purifies and vitalizes the blood and
thus gives tone and strength to tho
Hood's Pills are tho only pills to tako
with Hood's Sarsaparllla, Cure all
Our Hicvclcs Aro Guaranteed.
Wo are not obliged to sell our hlgh
grado wheels below price, as they are
strong and durable and will not break
down with you while on a long trip, as
other so-called high-grades do. Call
and see our line,
BITTENBENDER & CO.
Inflammatory Rheumatism Cured in
Morton L. Hill, of Lebanon, Ind.,
says: "My wife had Inflammatory
Rheumatism In every muscle and Joint,
her suffering was terrible and her body
and faco wero swollen almost beyond
recognition; had been in bed for six
weeks and had eight physicians but
received no benefit until she tried MYS
TIC CURE FOR RHEUMATISM. It
gave Immediate relief and she was able
to walk about in three days. I am suro
It saved her life." Sold by Carl Lo
renz, druggist, 418 Lackawanna ave
250 XX White Envelopes for 17c, at 3c.
store, izi LncK'a. ave.
Every day brings opportunities to buy nt far less than early season's prices.
Today's quotations for SMIKT WAISTS AND WASH GOODS:
One lot of fine l.awn Wnlsts, nisorted patterns, white detachable collar,
strictly fast colors inndo to retail for fiOe, to close out nna"
One lot of Walits, Including various lines, Sl.ot) value, to close 7fto
Flue Lappet Mulls, choice colorings, 'was $l.ro, to close 81.00
Linen Wulsts, grand bargain, was '2.00 und 5'J.ftO, to close pl.UO and 51.60
Dimities In nssorted colors, lOo value, to close r.o
Organdies, choice line, l'JWjo value, to close 70
Flue Organdies and Loppet .Mulls, retail price 1'ip and 15c, to close 100
MILLINERY HALF PRICE.
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers,
Best iu the Market.
Drexel Lawn Mowers,
Best cheap mower made.
Prices $2.50, $2.75, $3.00
Baldwin's Dry Air Refrigerators
AH sizes. The most per
fect refrigerator manu
434 Lackawanna Ave.
Physicians nnd Surgeons,
DIt. KAY, 200 Fenn ave., 1-5 and 7-9 p. m.
Dlsease3 of women, children .Telephone.
DR. BATESON. 337 N. WASHINGTON
avenue, iu 111. iu 1 t. in.
DnCriFREY HAS REMOVED HIS
offlces to tho Jewell Building, 305 Spruce
MARY A. SUM ULILD, .IfW., I1UML
opathlst, No. 22S Adams avnue.
DR A. TRAPOLD, SPECIALIST IN
Diseases of Women, corner Wyoming
avenue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of
fice hours, Thursday and Saturdays, 9
a. m. to 6 p. m.
DR. W. E. ALLEN. 512 NORTH WASH
DR ANNA LAW, 30S WYOMING AVE.
Office hours, 9-11 a, m., 1-3 p. m., 7-8 p. m.
DR L M. GATES. ROOMS 207 AND 203
Board of Trade bulldlns. Offlco hours,
S to 9 a. m.. 2 to 3 and 7 to S p. m. Resi
dence 309 Madison avenue.
DR C. L FREAS, SPECIALIST IN
Rupture Truss Fitting and Fat Reduc
tion Oillco telephono 13G3. Hours: 19 to
12, 2 to 4, 7 to 9.
DR. S. W. L'AMOREAUX. OFFICE 231
Adams Residence, 1318 Mulberry. Chron
ic diseases, lungs, heart, kidneys, and
Benlto-urlnary organs a specialty. Hours
1 to i p. sn.
V O. ROOK. VETERINARY 8UR
geon. Horses, Cattlo and Dogs treated.
Hospital, 124 Linden street, Scranton.
FRANK E. BOYLE, ATTORNEY AND
cour.sellor-at-law. Burr building, rooms
13 and 14, Washington avenue.
EDWARD W. THAYER, ATTORNEY,
Rooms 312-13-14 Commonwealth Bldg.
JEFFREYS & RUDDY, ATTORNEYS-at-law,
WARREN & KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors-at-law, Republican
building, Washington avenue, Scranton,
JESSUP & JESSUP. ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
PATTERSON & WILCOX, TRADERS'
National Bank Building.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND
Attorneys and Counsellors, Common
wealth building. Rooms 19, 20 and 21.
FRANK T. OKELL. ATTORNEY-AT-Law,
Room 6, Coal Exchange, Scranton,
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law.
Rooms 514, 515 and 51C, Board
of Trade Building. ,,
SAMUEL W. EDGARlATTORNEY-AT-Law.
Office,, Wyoming ave., Scranton.
L A. WATRES, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave., Scranton, Pa,
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Commonwealth building, Scranton, Pa.
C. COMEGY8, 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOOLE, ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on real estato security,
Mears building, corner Washington ave
nue and Spruce street.
B. F. KILLIAM, ATTORNEV-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming avenue, Scranton, Pa,
JAS. J. H. HAMILTON, ATTORNEY-at-Law,
5 Commonwealth bldg,, Scran
ton. WATSON, DIEHL, HALL & KEMMER
ER Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law;
Traders' National Bank Building; rooms
6, 7, 8, 9 and 10; third door.
BARRINO & M'SWEENEY. COMMON
wealth building. Interstate Secret Ser
For staIo by JOHN H. PHELPS,
Spruce Strpet, Sara-ton, Pa.
We Make It.
We Warrant It.
We Wholesale It.
The Weston Mill Go
Si' iiiiii'i oil! mile.
PERCIVAL J. MORRIS, ARCHITECT.
Board of Trade Building.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT.
Rooms 21. 23 nnd 26, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT, OFFICH
rear of 006 Washington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK. JR., ARCHITECT.
435 Spruce St., cor. Wash, ave., Scranton.
FREDERICK L. BROWN, ARCHITECT,
Price building, 12S Washington avenue,
T. I. LACEY & SON. ARCHITECTS.
Traders' National Bank.
DR. F. L. M'GRAW, 305 SPRUCH
DR. II. F. REYNOLDS, OPP. P. O.
DR. E. Y. HARRISON, 113 S. MAIN AVE.
DR. C. C. LAUBACH, 115 Wyoming ave.
WELCOME C. SNOVER. 421 LACKA.
ave. Hours, 9 to 1 and 2 to 5.
MRS. M. B. DAVIS. 430 Adams avenue.
JOS. KUETTEL. REAR 511 LACKA
wanna avenue. Scranton, Pa., manufac
turer of Wire Screens.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA.
Scranton. Pa., prepares boys and girls
for college or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re-
qUCSt' REV. THOMAS M. CANN,
WALTER H. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School, 412 Adams avenue. Spring
term April 13. Kindergarten 0 per term.
G. R. CLARK & CO., SEEDMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 140 Washington ave
nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave
nue; store telephone, 782.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE, 125 and 127 FRANK
lln avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. ZEIGLER, Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR D L. & W.
passenger depot. Conducted on the Eu
ropean plan. VICTOR KOCH. Prop.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA-MUSIC FOR
balls picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dlnus and concert work furnished. For
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbert'a
MEGARGEB BROTHERS, PRINTERS
suddUcs, envelopes, paper bags, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington avenue,
FRANK P. BROWN & CO., WHOLE
Bale dealers In Woodware. Cordage and
Oil Cloth, 720 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT AC
countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20,
Williams Building, opposite postofllce.
Agent for the Rex Fire Extinguisher.
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO.,
North Washington Avenue Linotype
Composition of all kinds quickly done
Facilities unsurpassed In this region.
When In doubt what to use for
tsfnrnn 1-Kil.tt. 1 ?a nf 1)aiii
I mpotency, Air ophv, Varicocele and
other weaknesses, from any cause,
use Sexlna Pills. Drains checked
and full vigor quickly restored.
If nrclMltd. nob trouble, rt.nll feUUT.
Mailed tor $1.00;fl boxes 5.00. With
$5.00 orders we give a guarantee to
cure or refund lbs money. Address
rtRu NtuiuiNc i;u., cicYCiana, u.
Pharmacist, cor. Wyomlna Avenuo and