Newspaper Page Text
THE eCRASTTON TltlBUJSTE -TUESDAY MORNING. JULY 13. 18T.
ARB LOSING THEIR POSITIONS.
Alon Mho Arc Not Nntnralizoil Aro
There are a number of unnaturalized
West Side men who nre very nervous
Just now. Thpy'fcnr they will lose their
positions uiilcss they get naturalization
papers and as court will not grant any
such papera until September they are
hot at all pleased with the outlook.
The companies and Individuals em
ploying aliens dislike tho work attach
ed to keeping an account of the three
cents a day which must be deducted
from the wages of each nllen and are
already beginning to get rid of them.
When once these men find themselves
out of work It Is almost Impossible for
them to get a position elsewhere and
the situation for them really begins to
FUNKRALS OP A DAY.
The'funeral of Mrs, Domlnlck Healey
occurred yesterday morning from tho
late residence on Ninth street. Tho
deceased wns borne to St. Patrick's
church, at 9 o'clock and a high mnM
of requiem was celebrated by Kev. D.
A. Dunne. He also preached the ser
mon "to 4a" large attendance of friends
nnd relatives of the deceased. There
were many beautiful floral offerings.
At tho-c'nse of the service the de
ceased was bonio' to the Hyde Park
Catholic cemetery and there placed at
rest. Tho pallbearers were; llonnls
Jennings,' John Uarrett, Edward Pad
den. Michael Lnngun, John and Patrick
Kagnn. Plower bearers: Joseph lfcir
rctt and John Martin.
The late Mrs. Kvan Davis was burled
yesterday afternoon from the residence
at 1107 Howell? stret. The funeral
services were held at the home and Hev.
Hugh Davles, pastor of the Welsh Citl
vunlstlo MethodlHt church.of which the
deceased was a member, preached a
very touching sermon. There was a
large number of the friends present.
The floral tributes were very beautiful.
At the close of the services the re
mains were boine to tho Washburn
Htreet cemetery and laid at rest. Tho
deceased leaves a husband and two
child! en. Kvan Isaac and William
Howells l.avls, to mourn her loss. The
pallbearers were: David Mannlck,
John II. Kvans, John Owens, William
Evans, Thomas Lewis, Howell Davis.
The Infant child of Mr. and Mrs. John
Kilmer, of . Fourteenth street, was
burled yesterday. The services were
held at the residence and were pri
vate. Interment was made In the
Washburn street cemetery.
Maria, the Infant child of Mr. and
Mrs. Forchione, of I-onenran court,
was burled yesterday afternoon. The
funeral was privat" and interment was
made at tho Hyde Pari; Catholic cem
etery. IMG EXCLUSION.
Wednesday, July 14, the Jackson
Street Baptist church and Sunday
school will have a big time at Lake
Ariel. FollowliiKlstheprogramme: Boat,
foot, bag, three-legged, wheelbarrow,
bicycle, and various other races and
amusements, will take place. About
twenty fine prizes, donated by Scran
ton business firms, will be given to tho
winners In the various games. A large
crowd Is expected. Tickets 75 and 35
Globe Warehouse 1
l ; aaaNaaa iN.ii iS NwV aataaaa, l
Beginning Tuesday, July 13th, we
shall offer our entire Summer Wash
Goods Stock at way down reductions.
Nothing is reserved, so that no matter
what your- wants may be, you can now
fill them at a price that has been an im
possibility hitherto. ' Among the many
lots offered are:
An Assorted Lot
Of fine printed Organdies, Lawns,
Lace effects, Mulls, Batistes, all
White Grounds with the very latest
,'' Clearance price, 5c
CO pieces (assorted) comprising
choice Dimities, extra quality
lAwne and various novelty weaves
of the present season. The print
ings are works of art, and we sold
them at 12 1-2 and 15 cents a yard.
Clearance price, 8c
50 pieces of the finest 15c. Lawns
wo've had in stock this season. All
white ground with lovely coral and
Clearance price, 10c
High Class Bargains
. 50 pieces high grade Dimities. All
white grounds with medium and
small stripes and floral effects.
r- W V"WVXV"
cents. Train leaves the Eric nnd Wyo
ming at 8.30. Tickets good on the 8.45
a, m. and 2.28 p. m, trains.
EOY HAS DISAPPBAIIKD.
Information has been, lodged w'lth tho
West Sid police of the disappearance
of Kddle Hogan from St. Patrick's
Orphanagp. It Is supposed that he has
run away. The lad Is nine years old
and left yesterday shortly after dln
nor. He Was then dres&ed In jean knee
pants, striped waist, and wore dark
shoes and stockings. He Is rather dark
and very Intelligent for his age.
Miss Mary Davis, of South Main
avenue, Is summering at Lake Ariel.
James Harris, of KdwardsdaK spent
Sunday with Morgan P. Daniels, of
Walter Jones, of North Hyde Park
avenue, returned last evening from
Northtleld, Mass. He attended the In
ternational Young Men's Christian as
sociation meet and won several prizes.
Mrs. Arthur Panning, of North Hydo
Park avenue, has returned from a visit
Miss Pauline Jacoby, of Portland,
Pa has returned after a visit with
West Side friends.
C. J. Watklns and Alfred Twining
spent Sunday at Lake Wlnola. They
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Morse, of Onallnda cottage.
Miss Vannle William, of Kock street,
Is entertaining Miss llcvan, of Shen
andoah. Benjamin Allen, of North Hyde Park
avenue, Is home from a trip through
Miss Margaret GIbbs, elocutionist, Is
attending a school of oratory at New
York city. Miss GIbbs Is accompanied
by her mother, Mrs. L. H. GIbbs.
Mlss Minnie Jacoby, of Portland, Pa,,
is the guest of Mrs. William Plpher,
of North' Garfield avenue.
Miss Tucker, of New York city. 13
visiting Mr. find Mrs. A. E. Betterly,
of South Hromley avenue.
Mrs. Bender, of South Main avenue,
is spending the summer at Atlantic
Harry Miller, of Washburn street, Is
In Wllllamsport, Pa.
Mrs. Purvis, of Lafayette street, Is
vHtlng frlend.3 in Boston.
Hon. John R. Fair and daughter, of
North Hyde Pari: avenue, are in New
MINOR NEWS NOTES.
The West Side board of trade will
meet this evening at Major M. L.
Blair's olilce In the, rear of Waters'
Jewelry store. Business of Importance
Is to be transacted and the president
urges a good attendance.
The latest and best stylea. Roberts,
126 North Main.
A lawn social will be conducted by
the Ladles' Aid society of tho First
Welsh Congregational church, South
Main avenue, next Wednesday even
ing. The social will be held on the
church lawn if the weather proves fav
orable. Dr. E. Y. Harrison, Dentist, Mears
Hall. 113 S. Main avenue.
The Lackawanna Outing club of the
West Side left yesterday to spend Us
annual outing at Lake Sheridan.
Daniel E. Gregory, of Tenth street,
Previously this cloth has been a
leading value at 19c.
Clearance price, 12Jc
40 pieces Simpson & Son's celebrat
ed Lappets; white, cream or black
grounds. Medium designs, colors
absolutely fast. Were cheap at 17c.
Clearance price, 12Jc
These Are Wanted
The demand for Crash, Oatmeal,
and Etamlne Natural Linen Suit
ings continues unabated. Our line is
unlimited and you can have the
best goods made at
15c a yard
Wo have Just received a few cases
of mid-summer novelties In entire
ly now Laco effects and Lawn
Plaids. Nothing like them has ap
peared on the market eurlier In. the
season, but as they aro lato In com
ing to hand, wo are willing to let
them go at a specially low figure.
announces himself n n nAnrililntn fnn
delegate to the Republican county con-
venuon irom tno second district of tho
The Electric City Wheelmen enjoyed
a "run" to Lake Wlnola on Sunday.
Dusty trip going, roverso coming.
Wo laundry stiff collars with eott
button holes. Crystal Lanudry.
West Side Business Directory.
D. O. MORGAN & SON, NOTARIES
Public, Real Estate, Foreign Exchange
and Ocenn Ticket Agents. Rent col
lected. Prompt monthly settlements.
Omeo not Jackson street, over Mus
grave's drug store.
HARRIET J. DAVIS, FLORIST.-Cut
flowers and funeral designs a specialty;
304 South Main avenuo; two doors from
SECOND HAND FURNITURE-Cash for
anything you have to sell. Furniture,
Stoves. Tools, etc. Coll nnd see the
stock of J. c. King, 701 to 709 West Lack
The funeral of William Price will
take place this afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Price, on William street.
The funeral services will be conduct
ed by the Revs. It. S. Jones, D. D and
Rev. Peter Roberts, of Olyphant.
Dennis Kane and James Ruddy aro
spending a week In New York city.
Peter Goodrich, superintendent at the
Drop Forgo works, is at Block Island
for the summer.
Arthur Sanders, of Bright street, has
sufficiently recovered from his Injuries
so as to be about.
The members of Garfield lodge, Loy
al Knights of America, are requested
to moot this afternoon In their lodge
room .it 1 o'clock sharp,
Michael Fox, of Osterhout's store, Is
spending his annual vacation at Lake
Miss Margaret Williams, of Putnam
street, left yesterday for Atlantic City
to spend the summer.
Arthur Smith, of Blnghamton, Is the
guest of friends here.
Miss Myrtle Stevens, of Ross avenue,
Is visiting friends at Clifford.
Mrs. George Reynolds and Sunday
school class of the Providence Presby
terian ch'urch leave this morning for
laUe Wlnola, where they will occupy
Ivy cottage for a period of one week.
Mrs. Robert Linney and family, of
West Market street, are spending a
week at Lake Wlnola,
Stephen Norblt, of Meylert avenue,
was arraigned last evening before Al
derman Fldler accused with having
opened a letter belonging to Benedict
Taraskas. The alderman bound Norblt
.over In the sum of $500 for his ap
pearance before United States Com
missioner Charles Du Pont Breck.
Mrs. Victoria Pulaski was arrested,
charged with committing an assault
on a minor child of Mrs. Margaret
Hughes. At the hearing before Alder
man Fldler last evening the defendant
was discharged for want of evidence.
Joseph Moore and family, of Wllkes
Barre, are the guests of Mrs. Edward
Price, of Dickson avenue.
The congregation of the Presbyterian
church is requested to meet after
prayer meeting tomorrow evening to
take action In regard to choosing a
William Osmand, who has been glass
blowing in Pittsburg, has returned
A, E. Klefer, county auditor, and
family, of Dickson avenue, will move
next week into the house owned by
George Geary, on Capouse avenue.
Miss Teresa Cook, of Dunmore, spent
yesterday with Miss Eva Dorsey, of
Miss Bessie Burnett, of Capouse ave
nue, has been visiting friends In Arch
bald. Mrs. Westlake, of East Market street,
who has been spending some time with
relatives In Bridgeport, Conn., returned
Mrs. Mary Fromer is spending a few
days with Charles Schlager, of Elm
hurst. G. W. Kurtz is visiting relatives In
Patrick Joyce, a teamster for M. A.
Donahoe, of Cedar avenue)) was thrown
from his wagon seat while on a rough
piece of road near Connell park, the
wagon wheel passing over his foot nnd
fracturing a bone in the ankle. He was
taken to his employer's home on Ce
The excursion which the Sauquoit
Kills mill annually gives its employes
will take place Aug. 14. Lake Ariel
will be tho objective point. The fac
tory bands are given free transporta
tion. Mrs. rhillp Wlrth and Mrs. Louis
Kneller are at the seashore.
Mr. and Mrs. Volner, of New York
city, are the guests of South Side
Miss Alice Brady, of Audenrled, 13
visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Cannon, of
Mrs. C. G. Poland and daughter, Al
ice, are at Manhattan Beach, where
they will be for several weeks, Mr.
Boland expects to Join them there soon.
The funerai of Peter Smith, of Nep
tune street, was held yesterday morn
ing at St, Mary's German Catholic
We laundry stiff collars with soft
button holes. Crystal Laundry.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Austin, of New
York street, have returned from a visit
with relatives In Norwalk, Conn.
Mr, and Mrs. G. W. Jones, of Brook
street, and family are at Lake Ariel,
where they went to attend the funeral
of Lily Simons, who was drowned In
the lake Saturday.
Tho Junior Epworth league of tho
Methodist Episcopal church will hold a
social In the church parlors Friday
evening, July 16. An excellent pro
gramme will be given. A silver collec
tion will be taKen up at the door.
Dr. B. C. Hopkins met with a serious
accident, Saturday evening, while re
turning from a professional call. In
VIGOR or MEN
Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored
Weakness, Nervousness. Debllitv.
- ' tf r
nuan meiram or erlla
from earl; error! or later
icaat.a th reiulta of
overwork, elokneia, wor
ry, etc Full etrenith,
n.nl.nm... avd ...
titan to trer organ
I and portion of the body.
Simple, natural raetbode.
can. Failure Impoe.lble.
2,KiO referaneee. book,
iplanatlon and proof!
mailed (eealad) f res.
ERIE.HEDIOAL CO, ftm.5?:.
im lMmditm-'J J
through correspondence who cannot come
to his office. If you are in doubt about your
dlxeiise, write direct to l'rof. Munyon, 1B05
Arcn nireci, uv
n.. for free UlttlL,
medical ndvice. Munvon's Remedies for
sale at nil druggists. .Mostly 25 conts.
order to facilitate the action of his barn
door, tho doctor placed a lever under
It. Tho door was dislodged from Its
bearings nnd fell heavily on him. Ills
Etn, Sudler, arrived on the uceno In
time to extricate his father, and to res
cue him from further Injury. The doc
tor was badly shaken up.but It Is hoped
that he will be out again In a few days.
Charles Luther, of Rlrhter avenue,
has resumed his occupation after a re
James and Krauso McGIll, of Drinker
street, leave Friday for a fishing ex
cursion through Wayne county.
James Black, of Rlggs street, has re
turned from a few days' visiting with
relatives In Port Blanchard.
Jack Munley and John Duffy, the two
men whom Mlchnel Gllmore caused t
be arrested, t'alm that they were not
In the Exchange hotel with him at all.
Gllmore, however, claims that tho theft
was committed on the alley ball
grounds and not In the hotel.
The excursion to Shawnee lake on
Saturday gives promise of being a most
plf asant affair. Nothing will be sparu.l
to mak the dav a thoroughly enjoy
able one. Train leaves the Erie and
Wyoming depot, Scranton, nt 7,45 a, m.,
and the Dunmoro depot at 7.65 a. m.
sharp. Refreshments will be served by
James r. Hunt, a resident of the city
for nearly thirty years, during all of
which tlmo he was closely identified wltn
its business life, died from paralysis at
his homo on Monsey avenuo Saturday
evening at 7.30 after an Illness of about
three weeks. Mr. Hunt was born In
Plattsvllle, N. Y January 12, VA, and
was married to Mary E. Ilrandow, of
that place. In ISO) ho came to this city
to accept a position as a clerk in a store
on the West Side. Soon afterward ho
accepted a position with the firm of Me
gargel & Harris. In 1781 Mr. Harris re
tired from the ilrm and was succeeded by
Mr. Hunt, tho firm title being Megargel
& Hunt. The co-partnership continued for
several years and was then dissolved,
Mr. Hunt embarking In business for him
self and continuing It until threo years
ago, since which time he has been em
ployed as a traveling salesman. He was
a quiet, unassuming man who made a
host of warm friends during his long bus
inoss career. Ho Is survived by his wife
nnd three children: Mrs. Clifford St.
John, of New York city; Alfred T. Hunt,
of tho First National bank of this city,
and Mrs, George D. Rogers, also of this
city. Tho funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 4 o'clock at his home,
1641 Monsey avciuto. Interment will be
mado in Forest Hill cemetery.
To the list of well known residents of
tho West Side who havo died 'recently is
add that of Ebenezer John Evans, who
died at his home, at 1317 Lafayette street,
yesterday morning about 7.30 o'clock.
Death wns duo to Brlght's disease and
though Mr. Evans had suffered for some
time he had only been confined to bed
for a few weeks. Deceased was 4S years
of age nnd was born in-Slrhowy, Wales.
He came to America when a young man
and first resided with his parents at Dan
ville, later coming to Scranton and lo
cating on tho West Side. Ho was mar
ried to Miss Annlo Smith on September
22, 1875. He is survived by his wife, ono
son, Robert, aged 14, and his mother,
Mrs. Samuel Evans. He 1b a brother of
Mail Carrier Eleczer Evans and was well
known and respected. Ho has been en
gaged in tho plimblnjr and tinsmlthing
business for several years and was rec
ognized as a careful and honest workman.
He was a member of the Knights of Py
thlas. The filaeral services will talco
placo at the homo Wednesday ufternoon
at 3 o'clock. Interment will be made at
Washburn street cwnttery.
The death of Mrs. Mary McCarthy
occurred yesterday morning at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. John Slattery, of
C34 Madison avenue. She camo here from
Shenandoah a yeur and a half ago. After
a requiem mass In St. Peter's cathedral
Thursday morning the remains will be
taken on the 7.45 o'clock a. m. train to
Shenandoah for Interment.
NOT A NEW THING.
The Subject or Annexing; Has Fre
quently Been Considered by Us.
It Is an interesting fact, writes E. J,
Gibson In the Philadelphia Press, that
an annexation treaty was partially
negotiated with Hawaii In 1854, be
tween D. L. Gregg, representing the
United States, and R. C. Willie, repre
senting the Hawaiian King Kameham
eha, The subject was first seriously
considered In 1851. At that time France
was menacing the existence of the
Hawaiian government and had a fleet
anchored at Honolulu.
It was under these circumstances
that the king and the privy council
were driven to seek protection from
the United States. A proclamation
was Issued March 10, 1851, by the
Hawaiian king, placing the Islands un
der the protection of the United
On the next day a conditional deed
of concession of the kingdom to the
United States was drawn up, signed
and delivered In a sealed envelope to
Hon. L. Severance, the commissioner
of the United States, by two of the
This envelope was to be opened and
to' be acted upon only In case of an
emergency, the signal of whldh was to
be tho raising of the flag of the United
States above that of Hawaii over the
fort. In that case the sovereignty of
the islands was to be ceded to the
By some means tho British consul
general learned what had been done,
and Informed the French representa
tive, who thereupon withdrew the most
obnoxious, of bis dtmands and came to
a settiment with the Hawaiian king.
WEBSTER BLOCKED FRANCE.
Later, France .made further de
mauds, and the Hawaiian king made
an appeal to the president of tho Unit
ed Stntes, and Daniel Webster, then
secretary of state, made strong rep
resentations to the French government
on tho subject, but directed Mr, Sever
ance, tho United States commissioner,
to return to the Hawaiian government
tho deed of cession which had been
placed with him for safekeeping.
The Hawaiian legislature empowered
the kins to' place the kingdom under
the protection of tho United States, if
necessary, "to shield It from Insult and
oppression," In the following year the
king was authorized to alienate his
kingdom, "If Indispensable to free It
from tho Insult and oppression of any
Nothing further was done until talk
of annexation to the United States was
revived In 1853, and a memorial was
presented to the king In favor of an
nexation. The memorial created a good
deal of excitement among the British
and French residents and the repre
sentatives of those two governments
protested to tho king against annexa
tion. The feeling In favor of annexation
grew stronger, notwithstanding the op
posttton of the missionaries. The king
strongly favored annexation, because
he was harrassed by tHe foreign pow
ers, had onco been dethroned by a Brit
ish naval force, and had repeatedly
been compelled to make humiliating
concessions at tho canon's mouth and
had other experiences of that charac
ter. DEFINITE ACTION IN 1854.
The high chiefs agreed with him, and
in February, 1854, the matter took defi
nite shape and tho king began negotia
tions for annexation.
Mr. Gregg, the American representa
tive, entered into tho negotiations In
behalf of tho United States, and he
was fully authorized by his home gov
ernment to draft a treaty. One was
finally drawn up, but the British rep
resentative protested against It, nnd
there was a long delay,
France Joined with Great Britain In
working against tho treaty, but at last
every obstacle was overcome when
King Kamehameha suddenly took sick
and died within a week, leaving the
That . ended tho first annexation
treaty, which was negotiated as long
ago as 1854. Tho second ono was ne
gotiated and signed under the Harrison
administration In 1893, but was not act
ed on by the senate, and, when Mr,
Cleveland became president he with
drew the treaty under circumstances
that nre now well known.
IN MED THRIOi: YEAHS.
A Father Who Killed His Son Snld to
no Fooling tho Court.
A St. Charles, 111., special to the
Chicago Journal says: A tragedy that
occurred more than three years ago In
this quiet township has a very strange
sequel. On Jan. 6, 1894, Clark Burr, a
farmer of Spring Brook, shot and killed
his son Charles.
The Burrs were among the foremost
people. Tho killing was done In the
heat of the moment. Charles was
eighteen years of age. The quarrel
was over a trivial affair.
The father had forbidden another son,
Harry, from going to Elgin, to tnke
more lessons on the violin. Ho had
gone on the day of the tragedy, Charles
and his father discussed the matter,
and Charles declared Harry could take
caro of himself. The father retorted
that he wanted no Impudence, and the
boy said he also could look out for
himself. The two were at the table.
The father held In his hand a table
knife. He ordered his son to leave the
house. Charles stepped to an adjoin
ing room and got a revolver. The elder
Burr procured a shotgun from the
kitchen wall. They re-entered tho din
ing room. Burr again ordered his son
to depart. The boy refused. Then the
There were two witnesses, Rich Rock
man, a farmhand, and Maude Burr, 8
years old, niece of Clark Burr. The
mother was In the adjoining room. She
returned in time to catch In her arms
her murdered boy.
The old man he Is not very old,
either, Just past 55 has never been
tried. His condition is the strangest
part of the affair. He seemed to go all
to pieces. There Was a complete col
lapse. He took to his bed. On the cor
oner's finding It manslaughter he was
held In $10,000 bonds. For months a
deputy sheriff slapt near him. He was
considered at the point of death. A look
of utter despair was on his face. He
appeared like a man of 80. He had
lived all his life in section 7, St. Charles
township. He would die there, , they
said. Let him alone.
For months the Inquiry was: "How
is Clark Burr? Will he ever be tried?"
So sure were all that he never would
live to be tried that the deputy sher
iff was dismissed, and the only vigil
was tnat kept by his friends, who
waited for death.
But according to late reports there
may be a trial. Clark Burr's bonds
men may take more interest in the
Burr's condition Is a mystery. He has
Improved. He has gained in flesh. An
Elgin man who was at his' home re
cently to buy sows says Burr is as
bright as a dollar. "Physically," said a
farmer who lives a mile or two from
Burr's, "he is comparatively well."
Some say he remains in bed more
than Is necessary, and insinuate that
at night he attends to business that
most men do In daylight.
But the question that agitates tb
minds of many Is: "Will Burr be tried,
ONE COMPOS ITOH'S WORK.
A Calculation of the Amount of Typo
Sot in n I.ifotime.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Sixty-five years ago Hiram Lukens
entered the Intelligencer office at
Doylestown to learn printing, and he
is there yet, setting type as fast as
anybody around the place. His record
of continuous service with one estab
lishment is probably unequaled In the
business. Several times the manage
ment has changed hands, but he has
never left his case. Three sets of floor
boards have worn away under his feet
In that long time, and 130 pairs of
thick-soled boots have been put on the
retired list. For over 19,500 working
days his eyes have been trained on the
type, but still his vision is unimpaired,
and he handles the smallest size with
It Is fair to estimate that he has set
and distributed an average of 8,000
ems of type a day, or a total In sixty
five years of 156,000,000 ems. This Is
equal to 28,888 columns of common type
enough for all the reading matter in
the Record for over a year and a half.
Besides this, Mr. Lukens has broken
In hundreds of apprentices in his long
career at the case.
A Difficult Role.
Stage Manager Look here, my boy,
this will never do, Whoever saw a corpso
look like you dor Try and throw some
life into your part.
llhcnmntism Cured in a Dny.
"MYSTIC CURE" for RHEUMA
TISM and NEURALGIA radically
cures In 1 to 3 days. Its action upon
the system Is remarkable and myste
rious. It removes at once the cause
and the disease immediately disap
pears. The first dose greatly benefits.
76 cents. Sold by Carl Lorenz, drug
gist, 418 Lackawanna avenue, Scranton.
To Curo a Cold in Ono Day.
Take laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it
ftuls to cure. 25 cents.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Obildren.
NERVOUS TROUBLES; ALL KINDS
cured with Aulmul Kxtracts. I'ree book
tells how. WASHINGTON CHEMICAL CO.,
Washington, D. C.
308 --Lackawanna Avenue,--308
Hufllcd, tucked, Kmbroldered, mndc to your lllclns. Hpeclnl lots thero for
July selling, nnd you'll npprcolnte them from a time saving, lnbor saving, and,
best of nil, money saving point of view.
An elcgnnt pl.on quality made in best of mnnncr, elegant styles, 7Cr
trimmed to perfection. Your choice "l"
Look nt our Hue nt 51.35 to 61.50, seeing is believing, mnde in all nRn
styles. Kor this salo your choice 'Ol.
7fic quality trimmed with embroideries, nn eleRnnt line, worth $1.00.
J)8o for nn elennt Umbrella Skirt, worth nuy dny $1.00.
lOo will buy n good Corset Co-er, embroidered, trimmed, worth 2flc.
ar.o will buy n grand Corset Cover, Hpeclnl value, worth noc.
25c tho grandest bargnln ever ofrered, worth fully flOc.
OOc will buy nn elegant pair, handsomely trimmed, worth 75e.
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers,
Best ill the Market.
Drexel Lawn Mowers,
Best cheap mower made.
Prices $2.50, $2.75, $3.00
Baldwin's Dry Air Refrigerators
All sizes. The most per
fect refrigerator manu
Physicians and Surficons.
DR. KAY. 208 Penn ave., 1-5 and 7-9 p. m.
Diseases of women, children. Telephone.
DR. DATESON, SJ7 N, WASHINGTON
avenue, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
DR. C. L.. FRBY HIAS REMOVED HIS
offices to the Jewell Building-, 305 Spruce
MA.RY A. SHEPHERD, M. D.. HOME
opathlst, No. 22S Adams avenue.
DR. A. TRAPOLD, SPECIALIST IN
Dlscasos of Women, corner Wyoming
avenuo and Spruce street, Scranton, Of
fice hours, Thursday and Saturdays, 9
a. m. to 6 p. m.
DR. W. E. AL.UBN, C12 NORTH WASH
DR. ANNA UAW, 30S WYOMING AVE.
Offlco hours, 9-11 a. m 1-3 p. m 7-8 p. m.
DR. L. M. GATES, ROOMS 207 AND 208
Hoard of Trade building. Office hours,
S to 9 a. m.. 2 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Resi
dence 309 Madison avenue,
DU. C. U FREAS, SPECIALIST IN
Rupture, Truss Fitting and Fat Reduc
tion. Olilce telephono 1S63. Hours: 10 to
12, 2 to 4, 7 to 9.
DR. S. W. LAMOREAUX. OFFICE 234
Adams. Residence, JJ18 .Mulberry. Chron
lo diseases, lunps, heart, kidneys, and
genlto-urlnary oruans a specialty. Hours
1 to 4 p. m.
W. G. ROOK, VETERINARY SUR
freon. Horses, Cattle and Doss treated.
Hospital. 124 Linden street, Scranton,
FRANK E. BOYLE. ATTORNEY AND
oounsellor-at-law. Hurr building, rooms
13 and 14, WnshlnRton avenuo.
EDWARD W. THAYER, ATTORNEY
Rooms 312-13-14 Commonwealth Bldfr.
JEFFREYS & RUDDY, ATTOR'NEYS-at-law,
WARREN & KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellora-at-law, Republican
bulklins, 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 31.
FRANK T. OKELL. ATTORNBY-AT-Law,
Room 5, Coal Exchange, Scranton,
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law.
Rooms 31), 515 and 616, Board
of Trade Building.
SAMUEL W. EDGAR, ATTORNIEY-AT-Law,
Oflice, Wyoming avo., Scranton.
L. A. WATRE3, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna hvo., Scranton, Pa.
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Commonwealth building, Scranton, Pa
C. COMEGYS, 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOGLE, ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated on real estate security.
Mears building, corner Washington ave
nuo and Spruce street,
B. F. KILLIASr, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming avenue, Scranton, Pa.
JAB. J. H. HAMILTON, ATTORNEY-at-Law,
45 Commonwealth bldg., Scran
ton. WATSON, DIEHL, HALL & KBMMBR
ER Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law;
Traders National Bank Building; rooms
6, 7. 8. 9 and 10; third floor. ,
BARRING & M'SWERNEY, COMMON
wealth building. Interstate Secret Ser
Dtedi n reliable, monthly, regulating met
Uiepureatdrugiiheuldbeusod. If you
Dr. Peal's PeBurajrirayall PiBBs
Ther re prompt, iafe nd certain In remit. Tho i esolne (Dr. Ftnl't) neTer dlup.
oolot. Bent snywbere, 81.00, Addiosa f &u,UxtlciBti C ClerelanJ, 0.
For sale by JOHN H. PHELPS,
S pruco Stroot, Scranton, Pa.
We Make It.
We Warrant It.
We Wholesale It.
The Weston Mill Go
scii, oiii. Mdi.
PERCIVAL J. MORllIS, ARCHITECT,
Board of Trndo Building,
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT,
Rooms 24, 25 and 26, Commonwealth,
E. L. WALTER. ARCHITECT, OFFICE
rear of 605 Washington avenuo.
LEWIS HANCOCK. JR., A-RCHITECT,
433 Spruco St., cor. Wash, ave., Scranton.
FREDERICK L. BROWN, ARCHITECT,
Price building, I25 Washington avenuo,
T. I. LACEY & SON, ARCHITECTS,
Traders' National Bank.
DR. F. L. iM'GRAW. 303 SPRUCE
DR. II. F. REYNOLDS, OPP. P. O.
DR, E: Y. HARRISON, 113 S MAIN AVE.
DR. C. C. DAUBACH, 115 Wyoming ave.
WELCOME C. SNOVER. 421 LACKA
ave. Hours, 9 to 1 and 2 to 5.
MRS. M. E. DAVIS, 430 Adams avenue.
JOS. KUETTEL REAR, 611 LACKA
wanna avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufac
turer of Wire Screens.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA,
Scranton, Pa., prepares boys and girls
for collego or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re
quest, REV. THOMAS M. CANN,
WALTER H. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School. 412 Adams avenue. Spring
term April 13. Kindergarten $10 per term.
G. R. CLARK & CO., SCEDiMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 146 Washington ave
nue; green house, 1850 North Main ave
nue; store telephone, 7S2.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE, 126 AND 127 FRANK
lln avenuo. Rules reasonable.
P. yjKlGLER, 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
dings and concert work furnished. For
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avenuo, over HuVbert's
MEGARGEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twtno.
Warehouse. 130 Washington avenuo,
FRANK V. BROWN & CO.. WHOLE- '
sale dealers in Woodware, Cordago and
Oil Cloth, 720 West Lackawanna avo.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT AC
countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 2i
Williams Building, opposite postofrlce.
Agont for tho Ilex Fire Extinguisher.
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO.,
North Washington Avenuo Linotype
Composition of all kinds quickly done.
Facilities unsurpassed in this -egion.
medicine. Only tarmlau and
win th beat, get
Pharmacist, cor. Wyoming Avenue and