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title: 'The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 17, 1897, Morning, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY- MORNINl. SEPTEMBER 17. 18JJT.
EARLY MORNING TRIAL
Tailor John Ross Was Arrested at'lhc
Instance of the Trustees of Col
umbla Chemical Company.
At the hour of three, those who
passed and chanced to see a light In
Alderman Moses' oHlce early yesterday
morning probably wondered what could
be amiss. A lawsuit was In progress
and at least one .man was surprised at
his belnir not only there, but the de
fendant. That man was Tailor John
Ross. The men who had brought Mr.
Rom before Alderman Moses were the
trustees of the Columbia Chemical com
pany. The cause was this!' Nearly
two months ago the Columbia boys de
cided to procurej ntSr parade suits and
made a contract; with Mr. Ross, who Is
a member of the company, to that ef
fect. One hundred and thirty dollars
was paid Mr. Itoss and the suits were
to bo ready In sixty days. Time passed
nnd, was drawing very close to the
polnt'crfdelfvefy, but no suits were ap
parent.,, Mr. no.-s had made one trip
to NuvrYo'rk city and yesterday con
templated anothor, preparing to leave
on the midnight train. Not getting the
suits they were waiting for, and be
lieving that the contract period had
elapsed, the tiustees swore out a war
rant before, Aldorman Moses and Con
stable JorieH dhanged Tailor Itoss' mind
about goinE"away on the second trip.
Though It wns 3 o'clock In the morn
ing, a hearing was had. It developed
thft Mr. Itoss had been misunderstood
and still had three days wherein to
carry out his contract. An amicable
agreement was soon arrived at.
An exciting runaway occurred yes
terday morning shortly before noon on
Jackson suvet. '.I'he outfit, which caus
ed the excitement, consisted of a
horse and light delivery wagon be
longing to H. D. Jones, the Jackson
street grocer. Louis Jones, a son, was
delivering goods at a residence on
North Uromloy avenue near Jackson
and had Just stepped Inside the door
when his horse, hitherto a well behaved
nntmal, dashed off. Down Jackson
mro t he turned and onto Main where
ho was stop.iod by George Wnrnkc.
How the runaway escaped running In
to some other wagon Is wonderful. He
Bafely ran the gauntlet of at least tight
wagons lined up along Jacksouw , Thoi
resulting damage was a badly broken
wagon, caused by striking against a.
telcgiaph polo at the first turn, nnd
broken harness. No cause can h? as
signed other than the fact that some
boys who were ,olaylng with "sling
ehots" across the street may have
slung a s,tone pajnst the. ljorse.
PROF. JAMES SAUVAGE CONCERT.
The following Is the- programme for
the concert to be given rtt' the Jackson
Street Baptist church, Scranton, Wed
nesday evening next, for the benefit of
the Lawrence Congregational church
Solo "By the River" ..Ulodwen M. Recs
Solo, "Dream of a Day,"
riano solo, "Mldsummor Night's
Dream" Tonzo Sauvago
Oh, no; ours is not tho only first-class sowing machino on tho
market. There aro others just as good, but none better.
The Truth is
Globe Sewing Machines
embody every valuablo improvement to bo found in any other
machine, no matter what its make or name may be. While wo
can safely say that they are tho best machines that inveutivo
genius, skilled labor and monoy combined can produco, and tho
only difference between Globe Machines and thoso sold at moro
than doublo our prices through special agonts, lies in tho prico.
Wo sell sowing machines for what thoy aro actually worth;
agents sell them at figures that allow them to pay immense profits
to solicitors, collectors, oto., besides allowing for interest on out
standing accounts that run on for years, and providing a margin
to cover tho bills that aro never paid.
Tlicso facts account for tho fancy figures charged by manu-
faotures who sell through soliciting agonts while tho prices
-charged by us represent tho intrinsic valuo of tho machines, or
what they aro actually worth in tho regular lino of legitimate
selling. v . fi H
Globe Sewing; Machines
Have all tho importaut improvements to bo found in any first-
class machine, no matter what its namo or make may bo. It is
light running, automatic in action wherever such is possible,
light running and almost noisolcss.
Tho cabinet work comes in a variety of different woods, and
tho finish and decorations are highly artistic throughout.
Three Drawers, $19.50.
Five Drawers, $21.50.
Seven Drawers, $22.50.
i0O iC 111 J ?
fi .i s'M iiSiWT
Scene, "Tho Holy Vision,"
Prof. James Sauvago
Duet, "Flow Gently Dova,"
Warren nnd Stevens.
Soto, "Tho Galannla"...iMr. Brundago
Songs, (A.) "Old Hungarian Air,"
(B.) (new) "Sleep Baby Sleep,"
(C.) "Whcro bo going?"
Trof. James Sauvago.
Solo, "Tho Old Brigade".. ..I II. Warren
Piano solo, "Second Rhaposldo,"
Tercntella, "Ota la luna," -
Prof. James Sauvage.
Duet, "Love" Mrs. Brundago and Warren
Trio, "God Is a Spirit,"
Miss Rees, Stevens and Warren
Chairman Judgo II. M. Edwards.
Tickets for tho above concert are sold
at J. J. Davles' drug store, 106 South
Main avenue, and at Henwood's drug
stoe, Providence: P. Cross, 437 Spruce
street; J. W. Guernsey's music store,
Washington avcnue.and Powell's music
store, 226 Wyoming avenue.
Mrs. Margaret Evans, of South Main
avenue, is home from Lako Shawanese.
Miss Hattlo Evans, of North Bromley
avenue, has returned from a, visit at
Mrs. Woodbrldge, of Tenth street, Is
attending the srrand council of tho
Daughters of Pocohontas at Philadel
Mrs. Coon, of Carbondale, Is the
Fiiest of her mother, Mrs. E.'nellne
Smith, of North Hyde Park avenue.
Mrs. Al. Mpyors, of Jackson street,
is at Shohola Glen.
Mrs. Stewart W-seekiT, o North
Bromley avenue. Is entertaining her
sister, Miss Lulu Ir.nacher, of Bli'g
hamton. Mrs. Elizabeth Sweeney and daugh
ter, of Ashland! havo returned homo
from a visit with Mr3. Arabella Gal
lagher, of Luzerne street.
Miss Jessie FuU of Great Bend, Is
the guest of Wist Scranton frlonds.
Mis. Al. Kern, of Jackson street, has
returned from a visit at Newton.
Mrs. Rundolnh Jones, of Jnukscn.
street, Is at Philadelphia attending tho
Daughters of Poophoiitos grand coun
cil. John O'Bilen, of the West Scranton
office of the Times, Is spending his
vacation at Philadelphia.
Frank Matthews, of Groton, N. Y.,
has returned home after a visit with
his parents, Rev. and Mrs. S. F. Mat
thew s, of North Hydo Park avenui.
Mrs. David Davis, of Philadelphia,
Is very ill at the residence of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James Roberts, or
The Misses Anna and Lillian Blrtley,
of Rock street, are home from a visit
In Pchuylklll county.
H. M. Bass, of North Bromley ave
nue, is at Atlantic City.
MINOR NEWS NOTES.
The funeral of the lati Frederick
Davis will occur this afternoon from
the residence of his mother, Mrs. Hilda
Davis, of Twelfth street. Interment
will be mad at tho Washburn street
A Tourists club hos been organized
by St. Paul's Pioneer corps for the
purpose of attending the National
Cnthollc Total Abstinence Union con
vention at Boston in August. 1S9S. The
following are the officers: President,
Walter McNIcholns; secretary. L. W.
L'arleyj treasurer, .Initios Mnhon; di
rectors, F. L. McLean, James J. Mahon,
L. A. McCoy, T. W. Early, M. T. Sulli
van. Tho club has a membersnlp of .10.
Miss Fanny J. Crosby, tho sweet
blind singer who will appear at tho
Washburn Street Presbyterian, church
on Monday evening, Sept. 20, Is a wo
man of raro literary and musical nbll
Ity. She hns from earliest childhood
contributed sweet gems of poetry that
has placed lir among genluscu of a
high order. She began writing at tho
ngo of S years and now numbers In
her repettolro between four and five
thournnd hymns that nre familiar to
the public. Those who fall to hear this
gifted child of God will miss a raro
The Young People's Bible class of St.
Mark's Lutheran church conducted a,
social at the home of Miss Lillian Grass
last evening, at 328 North Lincoln ave
nue. There was a good attendanco nnd
every one thoroughly enjoyed them
selves. Later refreshments were serv
ed. The young people of the Bellevue
Welsh Calvlnlstlc Muthodlst church' are
preparing for the rendition of a cantata
sometime In tho near future.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Joseph
ine Davldalts, of Fllmone avenue, will
take place this morning. Mass will be
celebrated at St. John's German Cath
olic churcn. Interment will bo made
at the Hyde Park Catholic cemetery.
nouert .Morris lodge, True Ivorltes,
held a regulnr business session at Iv
orite hall last evening. Routine busi
ness was transacted.
West Side Business Directory.
MRS. FENTON, CLAIRVOYANT AND
prhcnologlst. 412 North Main avenue.
B. G. MORGAN & SON, NOTARIES
Public, Real Estate, Foreign Exchango
and Ocean Ticket Agents. Rents col
lected. Prompt monthly settlements.
Oftlce 1101 Jackson direct, over Mus
grave's drug store.
SECOND HAND f URNITURE-Cash for
anything you havo to Bell. Furniture,
Stoves, Tools, etc. Cnll and ace tho
stock of J. C. King, 7U1 to 7W West Lacju
A rifle club was organized at MIrtz's
hall last evening.
Most of the ministers who visited this
city to attend the conference held In
the Hickory Street German Presby
terian church, Tuesday, returned to
their homes yesterday.
The funeral of Michael Horan, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Horan, of 202
Hamm court, took place Wednesday
afternoon and was attended by a largo
number of friends.
Wednesday evening tho second anni
versary of the organization of the
Young People's society of the Church
of Peace, of Prospect avenue, was cele
brated. The following programme was
rendered: Opening remarks, Rev. E.
J. Schmidt: recitation, Lena Schuman:
selection. Zither club, under the direc
tion of Professor Haberstroh; recita
tion, Lizzie Bolke; solo, Gertie Frantz:
violin duet, Fred. Naher and Chrlstte
Scheuer; selection, Yunger Maenner
chor; recitation, Katie Ludwig; solo,
Lizzie Frantz; recitations, Walter
SJlesemer and William Belleschelm;
recitation, seven children of the school;
quartette, Lizzie Frantz, Llllle Forkel,
L. Haberstroh and George Lauber.
After the entertainment was over re
freshments were served In the base
ment of the church.
A new lodge of the Junior Order of
United American Mechanics was or
ganized Wednesday night by C. B.
Johnson, of Wllkes-Barre, state coun
cillor of the order, In Hartman's hall.
About fifty persons were present and
signed the charter roll. The new or
ganization will be known as Patriotic
John Toomey, of PIttston avenue,
had a finger crushed In the South steel
By a fall of roof, Abel Moore, of Elm
street, was badly Injured in the Dodge
mine Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Emma Selglln, of PIttston ave
nue, has returned from a visit with
friends In New York city.
St. Peter's and St. Joseph's societies
of St. Mary's German Catholic church
and St. John's German Catholic church
of the West Side, propose to hold a
joint fair In St. Mary's hall, on Hick
ory street. The fair will open on Oct.
Pride Dunmore Temple, No. SI,
Ladles of the Golden Eagle, held a
social at the home of William Miller,
on Brook Street, last evening.
The Guild of St. Agnes, held an Ice
cream social in the parlors of St.
Mark's church last evenlnk.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lansenbaught,
of Cherry Street havo returned from a
visit with Stroudsburg friends.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Dudley Street Baptist church will
hold an avoirdupois social at the
home of Thomas Prothcroe on Drink
er Street tonight. A good program has
Miss Mary Gallena, of Butler Street,
Is spending a few days with her
friends In PIttston.
The debate between D. W. Williams
and Charles G. Cole, which has caused
considerable talk about town will take
place tonight In Boyle's hall. We have
been requested to announco that an
admission of ten cents will bo charged.
The proceeds are to bo given to the
Loyal Temperance Legion.
The Equttablo Building and Loan as
sociation has Issued a third series of
stock, dating from August, 1&07. Persons
wlshlnc to subscribe for stock can do to
at a meeting at Manley's hall, Tuesday,
"I reckons," said tho old colored man,
"dat I better chango do name o' dat
"It doesn't make much difference about
what you call a mule, does It?"
"No. But I likes ter hab it somcthln'
proprlato. Did you ebber hayah tell
bout sukcumstancec obcr which you had
"Well, dat'a whut I'se gwlnter call Mm;
'Sukcumstances!' "Washington Star.
Passengers for New York city should
take Lehigh Valley railroad. Sleeping
car placed on track at Wllkes-Barre
9.00 p. m. for occupancy. Leaves at
2.30 a. m.. arriving New York 8.23 a, m.
Reservations at City Ticket Office, 309
WHAT DOTHE CHILDREN DRINK?
Don't glvo them tea or coll'ee. Havo you
tried tho now fooa drink called Grnlu-O? It
la delicious nnd nourishing and takes the
place of rolTee. The more Gruln-O you give
the children the more health you dUtrlbute
through their systems. Griiln-O u made ol
pure grains, nnd when properly prepared
tustes llko the choice grades of collee bin
roe Is about Ki as much. All grocer sell ft
loc. and 'iOc
THE VALUE OF A
The Man Who lias Mad nOooJ One Isn't
to be Dlsplscd
PRESIDENT TIIWINQ GIVES FACTS
IlnlT tho .Members of Congress Aro
Men of Iiibernl r.ducntlon--Notn-ttlo
Instances of tho Success ol
Collesc Trained Polltlclans.-Tho
Old rrrjudlce Agnlnst Them Is Dy
A study Into tho college training of
men prominent in tho political life of
tho nation, upon which President
Timing, of Western Reserve univer
sity Is now engaged, has special In
terest at this time. A part of his re
sults arc here given:
It may ns well be confessed at once
that the prejudice Is more or less com
mon against college graduates enter
ing Into politics. Tho usual charge
brought against him Is that ho Is not
practical. His training has been the
oretical. He has lived long within col
lege walls, and knows little or nothing
ol what Is without college walls. It Is
constantly nfllrmed that the Judgment
of a practical man upon the tariff Is
of far more value than tho Judgment
of ono college bred.
Not Infrequently is It said, too, that
tho college man Is not fitted to be tho
master In national crises. Since the
time of Andrew Jackson this prejudice
has been not uncommon.
Tho Influence of Jackson has Im
pressed certain people with the assur
ance that the man of the backwoods
with force and common sense was a
better element In American political
life than tho well bred gentleman of
collegiate learning. This prejudice,
however, seems to me to be dying out,
and also It seems to me never to have
been held very firmly. It represents
one of those superficial Judgments
which even the one holding It does
not regard as a permanent Judgment.
In his heart of hearts everyone knows
that good Judgment, training and dis
ciplined power are the natural and
normal results of a college course. Al
though these qualities In thousands of
men are found developed without the
collegiate method, and although hun
dreds of men graduate from college
without possessing these supreme qual
ltivi, of which the statesman stands In
particular and urgent need, are pro
moted through a college education.
Among the Intellectual needs of the
statesman are the power of Interpreta
tion and the power of exposition. He
needs .to understand the significance of
events and the relations of facts. He
should bo able to distinguish what. Is
transient from what Is permanent,
what Is comprehensive from what Is
narrow. He should be able to assess
each fact and truth at Its proper val
ue. Having this power of Interpreta
tion, he also needs the power of ex
position. He should have the teach
er's quality of making his Interpreta
tion of certain conditions clear to other
minds. A quality which Is at once In
tellectual and ethical the statesman
should also posses. It may be called
the quality of hJgh mlndedness. The
thoughts In which the Intellect de
lights should be noble, and the feelings
which the heart rejoices In should be
pure He should have that same
quality intellectually which the term
gentleman denotes socially. He
should posses Intellectual conscien
tiousness. This quality, highly de
veloped In the individual and devoted
ito tho service of tho state is of the
greatest value In the betterment of our
sociat, political and civil conditions.
Now, these are the qualities which
the college trains. It trains the power
of lnteroretatlon and of exposition
through every study pursued, but also
In particular through the linguistics
and tho mathematics. That simple
means so largely used In the college,
of translation from a foreign tongue
Into the English, represents the train
ing of the power of Interpretation and
of exposition. Intellectual consclen
means, so largely used in the college,
through the accuracy of the training
given In the class room, and also, and
more, by the Inspirations and exam
ples of noble living set before the stu
dents In the person of their teachers.
We therefore are prepared to find that
a large number of those who have
been concerned In political life have
been trained In the colleges. We also
are not surprised to find that on the
whole tho abler men In political life
have added to their native powers
through the discipline of tho higher
SOME COLLEGE MEN.
Not far from one-half of the mem
bers of the national senate and house
have received a liberal education. Of
the thirty-two speakers, eighteen have
had the advantage of a college train
ing. In the executive department of the
National government of twenty-five
presidents, fifteen have been liberally
educated, and one-half of the vice
presidents have had the same advant
age. The larger proportion of the
members of the cabinet have also been
liberally educated. Of the secretaries
of state, Harvard helped to train John
Qulncy Adams and Edward Everett:
Yale, Calhoun, Clayton and Evarts;
Dartmouth, Webster; Columbia, Jay,
Livingston and Fish; Union, Seward;
Brown, Massey and OIney; William
and Mary, Jefferson; Washington,
Blaine, and Princeton, Madison. Plnck
ney wob educated at Oxford. And also
It should not be forgotten that In the
solution of the critical questions which
Seward was obliged to make, ho es
pecially relied on a president of Yale
college and Francis Wharton, a grad
uate of Yale In the class of 1839, nnd
upon William Beach Lawrence, a Co
lumbia graduate In 1818, One cannot
forget, too, that tho ofileo of secretary
of the treasury that oftlce which, In
obedience to the current Impression
that the' college man Is not practical,
has especially been open to business
men, ho has often been called to fill.
Yet It Is tho college graduate who
has rendered most conspicuous serv
ice. Robert Morris, who rendered su
perb service In the management of the
financial affairs of the country during
the revolution, declined the honor of a
continuance of his place and pointed
out Hamilton as tho man best quali
fied to arrange the national finances.
But Hamilton was a graduate of Col
umbia, Chase, also called to the ser
vice of the nation In a crisis as great
as that in which Hamilton served, was
a graduate of Bowdoln In the claBS of
1823. In this relation It Is not unfit
ting to say that In 1865 the man who
was named chairman of the committee
upon national taxation and revenues
was a graduate of Williams of the
class of 1817 David A. Wells. Of oth
er members of the president's cabinet,
somewhat more than one-half have re
ceived a liberal education.
Tho history of the foreign service of
our government Is a -history on the
whole more honorable than the history
of Its legislative and executive func
tions at home. At tho most Important
courts of the world we have been well
represented. To these courts Harvard
has contributed such men as tho Ad
amsesfather, son and grandson 121
brldge Gerry, Rufus King, George
Bancroft, David Cushlng, James Rus
sell Lowell, John Chandler Bancroft
Davis and Robert Tod Lincoln. It may
bo said, too, In passing, that George
Downing, a graduate of Harvard In
the class of 1612, went to England and
became a minister to Holland to Crom
well and CharlcsII. Ills name Is per
petuated In Downing street. Yale also
has given such diplomats to our service
as Edwards Plerrpont, Joel Barlow,
Casslus M. Clay, Peter Parker, Wil
liam AValter Phelps and Andrew D.
White, Columbia, such men ns John
Jny nnd Homllton Fish: William and
Mary, such statesmen as Jefferson,
Monroe and William C. Rives; Prince
ton, such sons ns George M. Dallas
and William L. Dayton; Dartmouth,
such a scholar as George P. Marsh,
and Brown, such an administrator as
Greatly extended might bo this list,
but enough has been said to show that
tho American college has helped to
train some of the most skillful diplo
mats of our history. Tho seven colleges
which wore founded before 1770 In this
country have, since the organization of
our government, contributed moro than
2,000 of their graduates to the highest
political and Judicial olllces. They have
helped to train no less than nine of our
presidents and vice presidents; moro
than eighty cabinet officers and a hun
dred United States ministers; 200 Uni
ted States senators; moro than 700
members of congress; four chief Jus
tices of the United States; at least
eighteen associate Justices; eleven cir
cuit Judges; about a hundred district
and other United States Judges; about
600 Judges of the higher state courts:
and a hundred or moro governors of
states. Of these seven colleges, nnd
toward these high places, Yale has help
ed to train the largest number about
550, Harvard about 425, Princeton 400,
Willlnm and Mary somewhat over 200,
Brown 123, Columbia somewhat over 100
and Pennsylvania a few more than 60.
Such, in mathematical relations, repre
sents the political work of these seven
older colleges. But the same work has
been done In kind "by all the colleges
founded in the last hundred years. And
no figures, it Is to be remembered, can
represent the Intellectual and moral
forces which' have rendered the work
of these public servants of greater
value than that which Is usually at
tached to the work of their associates.
It Is fitting to say that the propor
tion of college trained m?n engaged In
public life In England and Germany Is
greater than Is found In the United
States. In German a university career
Is almost a necessary step to entrance
upon a public career. In England not
Infrequently every member of the cab
inet Is found to have been trained at
Oxford or at Cambridge, or to have re
ceived a degree from the University of
Academy of ilusic
Rels & Burgunder, Lessees.
H. R. Long, Local Manager.
3 NIGHTS, COMMENCING THURSDAY,
SUPT. 1 6. Matinees Friday and Saturday.
America's representative vaudeville organi
zation 10 BIG ACTS-10,
Europe's Greatest Novelty Dancer.
ACADEMY 1'UICE.S-Evenlng, 15c, 25c,
35c, 50c. Matinee, 15c, 25c. '
3 Nights, Commencing Monday, Sept. 20,
Tuesday and Wednesday Matinees,
The Funniest Show of the Season, Keyed Up
to Date. That Funny Knrce Comedy,
The Prodigal Father
A Merry Conceit with Merry Comedians.
New Music, New Songs, Dances
Monday, Sept. 20,
SARDOU'S GREATEST WORK,
Dox Office opens Friday, 9 a. in:
TUESDAY AND Cpn O 1 .OO
WEDNESDAY, ScpL. il"
Engagement of the Eminent Actor,
Tuesday, Sept. 21...The Master of Ceremonies
Wednesday, Sept. 22 Faust
Two Complete Productions.
CARRIED BY THE COMPANY-Every
Bcene, Every Property, All Stago Furniture,
llrlc-n-Brac, China are.
Box omco Opens Saturday.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
Sept. 16, 17, 18,
RICE & BARTON'S
Introducing Now and Up-to-Dato Feat
ures. New Girls, New Costumes, Now
Music, New Scenery, New Special
ties. Just u but the people waut
Regular Prices, 10, 20 or 30 Gents
All opera chulra sold reserved for evenlnit
performances, Hccuro thorn afternoons at
the box olllco or by 'phone, a872, or after
house opens at night at box office.
Our" Illustrated pamphlet entitled "BA&!Es,fsHouuJ
6EJN Every HoUSEHOlD.r Sent om Application
AtUWVoOK CONpCMSCCT'MlLK.CO. HewYorMA
NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS
18 Offices la the United States.
Wo extract teeth, fill teeth nnd npply gold
crown nnd lirldgo work without tlio least
pnrtlclo of puln by n method patented and
used by us only. NoHlcep-prodtioliuc agents
orcocntne. Cotnonntl havo your teeth, ex
tracted In tho morning nnd go homo In tho
evening with new teeth.
Mn fliit-rrn tor painless extracting
nu liargC when teeth nro ordered.
FULL SET OF TEETH
We Guarantee a Fit
Gold Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty,
The lnrco pntronnso of tho New York Den
tal Parlors Is duo to tlio uniformly hlah-grndo
work dono by skilled dentists and tho ten
year written guarantee given.
NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS
Corner Lackawanna and Wyoming Aves.,
(Over Newark Shoo Store) Entrance
on Wyoming menue.
Hours, 8 to 8. Sunday 10 to A
For bale by Hill & Connell, Proilieros &
Co, and A. E. 5trone.
pBlroaM '-4 Hi
Advertisements Under This Hud $5 Per Line Per Year.
Physicians and Surgeons.
Dlt. KAY, 20G Pcnn avc 1-5 and 7-9 p. m.
Diseases of women, children. Telephone.
DR. BATESON. 337 N. WASHINGTON
avenue, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
DTI C. U FREY HAS REMOVED HIS
offices to the Jewell Building, 30o fapruco
MARY A. SHEPHERD. M. D., HOME
opattdM, No. S8 Adams avenue.
DR. A. TRAPOL-D. 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. AIXEN. 612 NORTH WASH
DR. L-. M. GATES. ROOMS 207 AND 203
Board of Trade hulldlne- Office hours,
g to a. m 2 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Resl
dence 309 Madison avenue.
DR. C. Jj. FREAS, SPECIALIST IN
Rupture, Truia Fitting and Fat Keduc.
tlon. Otilce telephone 13S3. Hours: 10 to
12. 2 to t, 7 to 9.
DR S. W. E'AMOREAUX. OFFICE 231
Adams. Residence. 1318 Mulberry. Chron
io diseases, tunes, heart, kidneys, and
i.'wuUo-urlnary orcana a specialty. Hours
1 to 4 p. m.
W. a. ROOK, VETERINARY SUR
Beon. Horses, Cattle and Dogs treated.
Hospital, 124 Linden street, Scranton.
JAMES H. TORR.EY, ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor at Law. Rooms 4U and 414
FRANK E. BOYLE. ATTORNEY AND
counjllor-at-liw. Burr buildings, rooms
13 and H, Washington avenue.
EDWARD W. THAYER, ATTORNEY
Rooms 14 and 15, Republican bldg.
JDFFREYS & RUDDY ATTORNEYS-at-law.
V.RREN & KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors-at-law. Republican
building Washington avenue, Scranton,
JF9SUP & JESSUP. ATTORNHYS AND
Counsellors at law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
PATTERSON & WILCOX, TRADERS'
National Bank Building
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND.
Attorneys and Counsellors, Common
wealth i building. Rooms 19. 20 and 21.
PRANK T. OKULL. ATTORNEY-AT-Law,
Room 6, Coal Exchange, Scranton,
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-AT-Law
Rooms 614, 615 and 516, Board of
t, a WATRK6, ATTORNEY.AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna avc, Scranton, Pa.
r PITCHER, ATTOKNEY-AT-LAW,
Commonwealth building, Soranton, Pa.
C. COMDGYS, 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D B REPLOGLE,' ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on real estate security.
Moors bulldiiijr. corner Washington ae
nuo and Spruco strott.
n F. KILLAM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming avenue, Scranton, Pa.
JAS J. H- HAMILTON, ATTORNEY
at-Law, 45 Commonwealth bldg., Scran
ton. WATSON. DE1HL, HALL & KIJMMER
ER Attorneys and Counellors-at-Law;
Traders' National Bank Building; rooms
e 7 f S end 10' t-lrrt flnor
For Sale b JOHN H PHELPS,
Is worthy of as much attention ns tho best
parlor. Cnll and sco our stock of fine Hod
Iloom Suits ut low prices and easy terms.
BARBOUR'S HOME CREDIT HOUSE
425 LACKAWANNA AVE.
H100SIC POWDER CO..
aOOIHS I AND 2, COM'LTH Ul'n.
HIKING AND BLASTIfiB
MADE AT MOOSIC AiTD aW
LAFLIN & RAND POWDER C6'S
ORANGE GUN POWDEI
niectrle Battorlos, Elcetrio Kxplidors, tor os
plodlug blasts, Safety Fuse, and
Repauno Chemical Co. 's
PHRCIVAL- J. MORRIS, ARCHITECT,
lioard of Trade Bulldlrisr.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT,
Rooms 24, 2o nnd 26, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT, OFFICE
rear of 600 Washington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK. JR., ARCHITECT,
43-5 Spruce St., cor. Wash, avc, Scranton.
FREDERICK L. BROWN, ARCHITECT,
'rlco Building, 126 Washington avenue,
T. I. LACEY & SON, ARCHITECTS,
Traders' National Bank.
DR. I. O. LYMAN, 323 N. WASHINGTON
L,. M'GRAW, 305 SPRUCE
DR. H. F. REYNOLDS, OPP. P. O.
DR. E. Y. HARRISON, 113 3 MAIN AVbI
DR. C. C. LAIJDACH, 113 Wyc-mlnsr avc.
WELCOME C. SNOVER, 421 LACKA
ave. Hours, 9 to 1 and 2 to 5.
MRS. M. E. DAVIS, 430 Adams avomi.
BARRING & M'SWEENEY, COMMON
wealth building. Interstate Secret Ser
JOS. KUETTEL. REAR Ell LACKA
wanna nvonue, Scranton, Pa,, manufac.
turer of Wire Screens.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA,
8cranton, Pa, Courses preparatory to
college, law. medicine or business. Opens
September 13. Send for catalogue. Rev.
Thomas M. Cann, LL. D.. Walter II.
Buell, A. M".
G. R. CLARK & CO., SEEDMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 16 Washlncton ave
nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave
nue; store telephone, 782.
Hotels and Rostaurants.
THE ELK CAFE. 123 nnd 127 FRANK
lin avenue. Rats reasonable.
P. ZETGLER. Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR D., L. W.
passenger depot. Conduction the Eu
ropean plan. viviw wwj.t - -.-.
BAUER'S ORCHE8TRA-MUBIC FOR
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wad
dings and concert work fumbihed. For
term address R. J. Bauer, conductor.
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulborts
music store. .
MEGARGDK BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bag, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington avenu,
FRANK P. BROWN & CO., WHOLE
sa'.o dealers In Woodware, Cordage and
Oil Cloth, 730 West LackaWannaavft.
THOMAS AUBREY. EXPERT Ac
countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20,
Williams' Building, opposits postefflee.
Agent for tho Rex Fire Extinguisher.
1 1" ... Tff--.lCTrtn
Composition of all kinds nulckly done
Fa'l'tlH uniurpcuT'i in wns h-bimii
When li deubl what to dk for
Nervous Debility, Lens of Power,
Impotency.Atrophr .Varicocele and
otlAr weaknesses, from any cause,
use Sexlne Pllli. Drains checked
and full vliror quickly restored.
1 1 b.slKt 4, sae& uoitlot malt httlfr
(5.00 orders we give a guarantee to
cuTe or refund the money. Address
PEAL KEDICINE CO., Cleveland, O.
Pharmacist, cr. Wvomlnrj overjuo nJ