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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MORNINGr, OCTOBER 13, 189T.
Window Shades and Fixtures.
Now Is a suitable time to decorate
and "fix up" your rooms for the
Autumn and Winter's use. Our
assortment of desirable
WINDOW SHADES, ETC,
Is complete, and we Invite an
Inspection by any one that wants to
see Choice Fine Papers from the best
factories. Wc can furnish good
decorators on short notice and
322 Lackawanna Ave.
Have a Cigar?
ThnnkR Don't care if
Ida Ah, tills Is n
I'm In Inclc It's my
Gamey, Brown & Go,
Norrman a fSoore
20 Wyoming Ave.
The Best Wo Give Our Patrons.
joS Perm Avenue. A. U. WARMAN.
DR. W. B. HENWOOD;
216 LAOMWAflHl AVE.
Have opened a General Insurance Ofilco in
Best Slock Companies represented. Largo
lines especially solicited. Telephone 1B0B.
BEFORE BREAKFAST, t
Max Morris, of Denver, Col., tho
secretary and treasurer of the Retail
Clerks National Protective association
of tho United States is now rnakinff a
tour of the eastern states in the Inter
est of the clerks. lie will bo in Phila
delphia Oct 21, and will also visit
Vilkes-Barre, Pittston, Plymouth,
Carbondale and Scronton lw will be
tho guest of O. Nelson Teets, tho
national oreranlzer at large of tho
clerks while In this city. This is the
first time Mr. Morris has been so lor
east. While Mr. Morris is in this city
the Scranton clerk association will
Blve a smoker in his honor.
Dr. and Mrs. George Hill returned
last night on the midnight train from
Norfork and Old Point Comfort where
they have been spending a few days.
Both places were quarantined, and
one ship Is detained In tho inlet, a
physician stating that it lias yellow
fever on board. They have a water
famine in Norfork; water Is turned on
only six hours In every twenty-four.
Cvery train that comes In Is stopped
and every person has to give an ac
count of themselves, and show their
Tho engagement Is announced of
John Power O'Connor, the well known
newspaper man, and Miss Anna Ken
nedy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P.
Kennedy, of Pleasant Street. The
marriage will take place early next
Yesterday's paroxysm of heavenly
grief had the effect of establishing n
muddy streak along tho principal
streets of the city where the telephone
company sliced an opening for their
John W. Klrby who has been book
keeping In the Scranton Times busi
ness office for tho past two years has
tendered his resignation and next
Monday will become business mana
ger of the Free Press. Mr. Klrby is
an astute business man and under
his aggressive management the Free
Press will continue to forge ahead.
Frank Murphy, of Wllkes-Barre, was in
this city yesterday.
Attorney D. P. Rcploglo and wife havo
returned aftor a visit In Susquehanna,
Mrs. Justin SlirrlBt has returned to Jh
city after a ten days' sojourn at Strouds.
John T. Brown, of tho Sunday News,
has returned after spending two weeks
at Corning, O.
Mayor James O. Bailey was called to
Wavorly yesterday by tho serious Ill
ness of his mothor.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Battin, of Chicago,
X Suits and Overcoat 910.00. Ille X
11ns of patterns over 300. 1'or. r
lino of patterns over 300,
jeci III guarBDiceu.
W. C. Loftus & Co., 4
Tailors. 60S Jlroadway,
Scranton Headquarters 205
aro visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Barber,
of Mndlson avenue.
Philip J, Vettor, Jr., a graduate of tho
IiIrIi Fchool, class '87, has entered tho
New York University Medical college.
13. G. Coarsen has returned from a
hunting trip In tho woods of Sussex coun
ty, N, J, Ho reports a plcntltudo of
young squirrels In that locality.
Qeorgo Nnlllnger, nsslstant chief of tho
Philadelphia llro department, and Mrs.
Nalllngor, who wcro hero during l.io llro
men's colcbratlon last Friday, returned
yesterday from Wavcrly, whero they vis
ited friends. After spending a few hours
In this city, they left for Philadelphia.
ENGINEER'S MIRACULOUS ESCAPE.
Ilcmnincd nt His Post After nn en
gine licit tho Truck
To plungo twenty-flvo feet down an
embankment on a locomotlvo and live
to tell tho tale Is an experience prob
ably vouchsafed to no man until yes
terday, when John Bryantt a Delaware,
Lackawanna and "Western engineer,
went through all thl3 and emerged
without 01 scratch.
He has chargo of engine No. 81 nnd
yesterday was engaged In shitting
cars between tho Meadow Brook and
National collieries of Connoll & Co. On
this branch road, in tho vicinity of tho
axle works, there is a llfty-foot em
bankment that descends at a declivity
of about forty-five degrees. While go
ing at a lively speed about 10.15 o'clock
yesterday morning tho engine ran
through an open switch nnd ploughing
through the short space intervening
between the trncks and the edge of tho
embankment, plunged fairly headlong
down tho steep decline. Halt way
down It careened over and anchored
In the ashes of which the embankment
In principally composed, the stack be
ing down and the wheels up.
When the engine come to a stop, ho
felt himself over nnd finding that he
was not only alive, but unhurt, crawled
out through tho cab window nnd clam
bered up tho bank, where he sat for
half an hour before he fully recovered
The fireman, Charles Dlppre, who
jumped from the tender In time to es
cape the exciting ride, thoughtfully
hastened to the overturned engine and
pulled the fires, preventing a possible
explosion. Tho engine, It Is thought,
Is not damaged to any great extent.
It will require several days for tho
wrecking crew to get It back on the
DOES NOT EXPIRE UNTIL JUNE.
Onmowoll Contract Htn Yet Ilight
Months to K1111.
October 13 has heretofore been sup
posed to be tho day on which
tho contract between tho Game
well FIro Alarm company and
tho city expired but an examination
of all the papers shows that the con
tract does not expire until June 1,
180S. Tho ordinance providing for tho
erection of tho fire alarm system was
signed Oct 13, but did not go into
effect until June 1 of tho following
This extension of time will give tho
next estimate committee time to
provide money for the purchase of tho
present system or the erection of a
WANTS 810,000 FOR AN EVE.
Willing, However, to Throw in Pnrt
ot His Left Enr.
An ere for an eye, etc., may bo all
right as far as biblical appraisements
go, but Frank Croll, of Ablngton.wants
$10,000 for his.
Frank was running a stationary en
gine at William D. Spencer's cider mill
In Abington last November, when the
boiler blow up and blinded him In ono
eye, besides burning off part of his left
Yesterday, through Attorney J. W.
Browning, ho Instituted a ?10,000 dam
age suit against tho mill owner, alleg
ing that the boiler was defective and
that Spencer had had notice of Its de
fects. DIED AT DINQIIAMT0N.
Word Wns Received by Police to
Notify II. .11. Crowdcll.
Desk Sergeant Robert Delter at po
lice headquarters received word from
Blnghamton last night to notify "Her
bert M. Crowdell" of the death of his
father in that city. Tho funeral will
take place today.
The latest directory does not con
tain the name given but a name very
similar Is that of Herbert M. Crowell,
an agent, of 114 Meridian street.
EXCELSIOR CLUB HOP.
Inlormnl Kvont Given I.nst Night in
the Club Rooms.
Tho Excelsior Social club gave an
Informal hop last night In tho club
rooms on Wyoming Avanue. Tho
muelo was by Bauer; refreshments
were served by the club caterer Charles
Tho affair was conducted by the
club's amusement committee, William
Morris, Chairman M. Swartzkopf and
J. l'rnnk Slcgcl--Socicty Dancing,
Academy, corner Linden street and
Adams avenue. Classes Monday and
Tuesday night and Saturday afternoon.
Special class for ladles Wednesday af
ternoon at 4.15; a few more ladles can
Join this class. Office hours, 10.30 to 12
a. m.; 1 to G and 7.30 to 8.30 p m. Tele
phono 3703. Private lessons at any
Florence Crittonden Meeting,
Tho annual meotlng of tho Florence
Crittenden mission will bo held Friday,
Oct. 15, at 3 p. m., in tho Young Wo
men's Christian association lecturo room.
All aro Invited to attend and hear tho
reports of tho past year. Much has been
dono during tho year, and tho reports
from tho different committees will bo
very Instructive to all Interested in tho
work. It may be a surprise to many
that lots have been purchased and a now
noma is expected to uo ready for occu
pancy early In tho year.
"A Ward of France," with a cast of
forty, will open a three nights engage
ment at the Lyceum tomorrow even
BTEVENS-BURDICK.-In Scranton, Pa.,
Oot. 12, 1S37, at Asbury Mothodlst Epis
copal church, by Itev. A. F. CliatTee,
Mr. Burton E. Stovens to Miss Lillian
M. Burdlck, both of this city,
BRADY In Dunmoro, Pa Oct. 12, 1857,
Cordon Holmes Brady, youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Brady, ago 1
year, soven months and fifteen days.
Funeral from residence, 313 Butler
street, Thursday at 10 a. m. Interment
In Dunmoro cemetery.
QAYNOR-In Scranton, Oct. 12, 1S37, Miss
Agnes M. a ay nor, aged IS years, at the
residence of her mother, Mrs. Mary
Oaynor, of 515 North Lincoln avenue.
Tho funeral will occur Friday morn
lng, and a solemn hitch mass will be
celebrated at Bt. Patrick's church at 0
o'clock. Interment will be mado nt tho
llydo Park Catholic cemetery,
BOARDS OF HEALTH
Afternoon and Evening Sessions Held in
MANY INTERESTING PAPERS
Itcnd by Dr. John C. Price. County
Superintendent of Schools J. C.
Tnylor, Dr. D. A. Cnpivcll, Ciilvln
It. Parsons, Dr. J. L. Ken nnd Dr.
IS. Edgar Dcntio-Othcr Matters Mint
Eugnpcil tho Attention of County
The semi-annual convention ot tho
Associated Boards ot Health of Lack
awanna county was held yesterday In
tho City Hall. At 3 o'clock tho af
ternoon session was called to order by
Dr. F. J. Van Sickle, of Olyphant, pres
ident of tho aspoclated boards. In his
address he reviewed tho work ot the
year, nnd referred to the recent opinion
of the deputy attorney general of tho
state, which places boards of health en
tirely nt tho mercy of city councils.
Ho said that It Is apparent that the
city councils have enough to do with
out saddling upon themselves duties
that now devolve upon the boards of
health' nnd In which members of coun
cils usually tnke little concern. He re
ferred to tho teaching of hygeno and
physiology In tho public schools, and
said It was important that there should
bo a reform In teaching these studies.
Tho text books now in use, ho said,
are, as a rule, loosely written, inac
curate and misleading. He though that
hygene and sanitary science should bo
taught but that better textbooks ought
to be used. Ho was not sure that a
series of lectures by physicians would
not be better than tho plan now pur
Hued. He closed by commending the
course of the water companies of Lack
awanna county In providing a pure nnd
adequate supply ot watrn-, and it tak
ing steps to preserve tho forests around
the sources from which the companies
get their supplies of water.
PAPER ON CONSUMPTION.
President Van Sickle announced that
they would somewhat transpose tho
printed order of business for the meet
ing by nllowlng the reports of com
mittees to go over until a later hour.
He asked Dr. John C. Price, of this
city, to read his paper on "Consump
tion." Dr. Price spoke of consumption
as nn infectious disease, and remarked
that it is a product of civilized life.
The Amerlcnn Indians never suffered
from consumption until the white came
heie and began to impose upon the
Indians the restrictions ot civilized so
ciety. Now it Is the most prevalent
cause of death among the Indians. The
doctor dwelt at length on tho manner
in which people fall victims to con
sumption. Children contract the dis
ease by drinking milk taken from cows
suffering from tuberculosis. The germs
sent forth from dried saliva expector
ated by consumptives was also men
tioned as one of tho most prevalent
causes of tho spread of consumption.
Dr. Price gave it as his opinion that
If proper restrictions were imposed on
consumptives and all animals suffer
ing from it wcro killed that consump
tion would be a disease of thk past In
a few generations. Dr. Price, at the
close of his paper, produced a micro
scope and gave those present an op
portunity of studying consumption
germs taken from tho saliva of con
sumptives. The paper was discussed
by Dr. J. C. Bateson.
"Ventilation of School Buildings,"
was the title of a paper read by Prof.
J. C. Taylor, county superintendent of
public schools. He said the best au
thorities give it as their opinion that
a room should be so ventilated that
each person will have 2,000 cubic feet
of pure air an hour. Ho said the im
portance of good ventilation is not re
alized by the average person. Because
bad air does not kill quickly and Is not
followed by any immediately noticeable
111 results the evils that follow the
breathing of bad air for hours at a
time are not fully realized. In this
county during the last ten years some
gratifying progress has been made In
ventilating school buildings, but much
yet remains to be dono. Window ven
tilation Is not safe and It is doubtful
If it is any bettor than no ventilation
at all. It should bo the duty of sani
tarians to see that every public build
ing erected Is properly supplied with
ventilating apparatus. Discussion fol
lowed by Secretary D. W. Brown and
Calvin H. Parsons. Questions wore
asked of the essayist by Dr. Hellman,
of West Pittston.
DISPOSAL OF SEWERAGE.
Calvin H. Parsons, sanitary engineer
ot this city, read a paper on "The Dis
posal of Sewerage in Villages." Ho
held that the general system employed
of turning tho sewerage Into streams
not only robs and Impoverishes tho
land, but makes tho stream Into which
the sewerage is turned very offensive,
besides setting free great quantities of
offensive gases. Ho hold that tho dry
earth system Is the best now known
Attorney Van Wormcr, of Montrose,
who with members of tho board of
health of that town were present for
the particular purpose of hearing Mr.
Parson's paper, said that Montrose Is
now confronted by a serious problem
with reference to tho disposal of the
sewerage of that town, as It Is impos
sible for them to turn it Into any of
tho adjacent streams. Mr. Parsons
said ho thought tho only method open
to tho people of Montrose Is irrigation.
Dr. D. A. Capwell, of this city, read
a paper on "Sanitation from a Physic
ian's Standpoint." After citing many
cases that camo under his notice as
physician, he said it Is nothing less
than a crime for the municipal author
ities of this city to allow tho cesspool
to exist wherever sewerage can bo
turned into tho city sewers.
Your order for
Fancy stock 79c. a ::
busliel if ordered this
The report of Secrotnry-Treasurer
Brown Bhowed that he received $25 and
pnld out $11.73, having now In hand
$13.25. There are bills awaiting pay
ment for considerable moro than the
nniount now on hand.
Tho evening attendance was aug
mented to an appreciable extent by the
presence of tho county medical society,
which attended tho convention In lieu
of tho societies regular meeting, which
wns scheduled for last night.
Tho first business was tho receipt of
reports from the allied boards ot health.
C. M. Hathway, of tho Blakely board,
paid his borough was in good sanitary
condition, and that the pcoplo support
and encourage tho board. Georgo Coop
er, of Prlceburg, had nothing to com
plain of excepting the throwing ot slop
wntcr on tho streets. John O'Hara, of
Throop, reported having had an epl
denilc of scarlet fever anil measles,
which the board handled very success
fully. No member of tho Scranton board
was present at either session.
Dr. J. L. Rea read the first paper
of tho evening. His subject was "Anti
toxin." Ho gave a very Interesting
treatise of the question, saying among
other things that had antitoxin been
employed generally In tho United
States, during the past five years, tho
lives of 150,000 diphtheria patients
would havo been saved. In his own ex
perience ho used the antitoxin in 109
oases nnd It was effective In every
instance but one, and In that cape tho
patient had been treated for five days
by a doctor who was not favorable to
antitoxin. Dr. Rea virtually said that
If antitoxin Is used within n, reason
able time after diphtheria is contract
ed it Is simply nn Impossibility for tho
child to die of diphtheria. He pooh
poohnd tho idea that antitoxin has a
Dr. Dean, In commenting on tho pa
per, said that boards of health should
mak provision to supply nntltoxln to
those to whom it is beyond reach be
cause ot its expenslveness, on the same
principle that a community makes
small pox a matter of general public
Dr. G. Edgar Dean rsfid an able prac
tical paper on "Good and Bad Lights,"
treating on the relative merits of the
different forms ot Interior Illumination.
In speaking of shades, he said red
llght3 were very trying to the eyes,
tnd that light green, nature's own
shade, was the easiest on tho eyes.
"When Should Drinking Water bJ
Boiled and AVhy?" was tho subject very
interestingly treated by Dr. F. D.
Brewster. Ho answered these ques
tions by saying that vvheiwer it is
suspected that water contains patho
genic germs, that Is nnlmal or vege
table poisons. It should be boiled, as
heat destroys those germs and makes
tho water wholesome. When an epi
demic Is raging It Is absolutely neces
sary that water should tie boiled. The
discussion which followed tho reading
of this paper developed tho fact that
malaria Is quite prevalent in this city
this year, something never known be
fore. Dr. W. E. Allen, who was to havo
spoken on "Fumigation," and Dr. H. V.
Logan, whose subject was "Bicycling,"
fallrd to put In an appearance. Nono
ot the chairmen of committees were
present in the evening, and the reports
consequently had to go over until the
next reml-annual convention In April.
SHE USED A WHIP.
Mrs, John Evans, a Jealous Wife, Holds
Up Lena Faust and Slashes Her
with a Whip.
Miss Lena F&ust. a young woman,
living with her parents on Chestnut
street, West Scranton, was horse
whipped last evening by Mrs. John
Evans, of C22 West Lackawanna ave
nue. The affair created great excite
ment In the neighborhood.
At about C.4G o'clock, as the Faust
girl, accompanied by her sister, Emma,
were passing a storo on West Lacka
wanna avenue, where John Evans con
ducts a grocery business, Mrs. Evans
rushed out and struck Lena, the eld
est, several times with a horsewhip,
saying: "I will not have you flirt
with my husband." Miss Faust denied
Mrs. Evans stopped wielding tho whip
and talked excitedly to the girl. She
threatened to tell her father. Miss
Faust said that she, also, would tell
her father. Miss Faust suggested that
Mr. Evans be brought out of the storo
to confirm her (Miss Faust's) defense.
This was not done.
A crowd quickly gathered, but the
parties to the affair disappeared. No
arrests were made.
HAYDN EVANS' RECITAL.
An Organ Entertainment that Wns ot
An organ recital of unusual merit
was given In the Penn Avenuo Baptist
church last evening by the church or
ganist nnd music director, Haydn
Evans. He was assisted by the church
quartette, Mrs. L. II. Brundage, Miss
Margaret Jones,' Philip Thomas and
The selections wero all of French
composition. Mr. Evans played tho
following: Sonata No. 1, op. 42 (Gull
mant), Largo Maestoso, Allegro, Pas
torale and Presto; Rhnpsodle, No. 1
(Saint Saens); Allegretto (Lemmen);
Offertory, St. Cecelia, No. 2 (Batiste) j
march, Solonelle (Tombello); Troccata,
from Fifth Symphony (WIdor). The
vocal numbers were a duet, "Gentlest
Jesus," (Saint Saens), Mrs. Brundage
and Miss Jones; solo, "There is a Green
Hill Far Away" (Gounod), Mrs. Brund
age; quartette, "Think Not That They
Are Best Alone."
Early next month Mr. Evans will
glvo another recital, the selections to
bo those of American composers. The
Second Presbyterian church quartette
ACCUSED HIM OF PERJURY.
Now tho Accused Institutes n 91,000
"He's swearing to a Ho" excitedly
broko out Andrew Dunleavy while
Adam Lehman was testifying in a
olvil suit before Alderman Roberts
Yesterday a trespass suit for $1000
was Instituted against Dunleavy by
Vosburff and Dawson nt Lehrrwm's
Instance, slander being tho ground for
SERGEANT DAVIS PROMOTED.
JHndo Licutoiinnt of Compnuy C,
Company C of which Chief of Pollco
Robllng Is captain, met last night for
Orders. First Sergeant David W.
Davis was elected to. tho position of
second lieutenant mado vacant by the
resignation of Wallace Molr. The
promotion of Sergeant Davis -was
mado without a dissenting vote.
After the election tho members of
the company eat at a banquet at the
SCRANTON WILL HAVE
BASE BALL NEXT YEAR
Local Stock Company Will Sec the
OPTION OIVEN ON THE FRANCHISE
It la to Expiro Dec. 1 nnd Is for
62,r00--Clty Assessor Fowlor Ilns
Plnccd Scvcnty-flvo Shares ot Stock
nt 950 Knch Out of a Total IIuu-drcd--llrool;s
nnd Simpson Will Ho
Intorcstcd---Will Plnv Siindnys
Away from IIomoCrlffin to Uo
There will be an Eastern league baso
ball club In Scranton next season. That
was decided yesterday when the pres
ent owners gave an option to a local
stock company for the purchase of the
franchise. Tho option Is to expire Dec.
1 and tho purchase price is to be $2,
500. Tho junkettlnc of tho league presi
dent, P. T. Powers, to Worcester and
New Haven and other New England
cities nnd through Now Jersey was
authorized by tho Scranton owners.
They named a price supposed to be $3,-
500, for the franchise. President Pow
ers failed to secure a bidder at that
figure and the deal was called off.
The purpose'of tho owners to sell to
a home company at a price $1,000 lower
than away from homo was suggested
by local pride.
It Is probably a question of only a
few weeks before the sale Is mado to
the stock company, whose active head
Is City Assessor Charles Fowler. He
has secured pledges for 73 of 100 pro
posed shares ot stock at $30 each, which
will give $5,000 to purchase the fran
chise and meet tho early expenses of
the season. The subscribers, without
exception, represent tho well-to-do and
prominent patrons of baso ball in
Messrs. T. R. Brooks and II. P. Simp
son, of the present owners, have agreed
to take stock In the new company. An
effort will bo made to induce Mr.
Brooks and two others to assume the
directorate. The directors are to have
full swing In tho management of the
The club will play Sunday games
away from home. "Sandy" Grlfiln will
bo retained as manager.
It has been stipulated by tho present
owners that they are to profit by any
draft that may be mado for Bonner or
Walters, but not by tho sale of those
or any other players. Philadelphia has
already offered $230 for Bonner's re
lease, but the offer was declined.
It is thought that with a new third
baseman, shortstop, two pitchers and
possibly a left fielder the club will be in
good shape to begin next season.
ENTERTAINMENT LAST NIGHT.
Conducted by tho Iiiternry Circlo ol
Young Men's Institute.
Tho Literary circlo of John Boyle
O'Reilly council, Young" Men's Insti
tute, opened tho season of '97-'9S with
nn entertainment last night In the
council rooms on Lackawanna avenue.
The following programme was rend
ered: Piano selctlons Albln Korn
Recitation William F. Shean
Vocal solo (contralto).
Miss Mlnnlo Mooro
Recitation Thomas L. Connery
Violin solo Frank J, O'Hara
Recitation Thomas J. Handley
Piano selections Mr. Albln Korn
Address Rev. J. J. 13. Fecley
Vocal solo (baritone) Peter Snyder
Fragments of Science. Dr. P. H, Kearney
Reminiscences LcGrande B. Cushman
Tho entertainment concluded with a
steroptlcon exhibition conducted by
Daniel P. Murray.
Steam Heating nnd Plumbing.
P. V. & M. T. Howley, 231 Wyoming ave.
BUSINESS HAS BEEN PHENOMENAL
With us tho past two wooks, and tho reason is that Wc HilVC Not
Yet Advanced Olir Prices on goods purchased so heavily by us at old
prices, some time ago. in anticipation of tho riso which ha3 taken
placo and which is manifest in other carpet houses.
TAPESTUY BRUSSELS An immenso varioty of tho latest pat
terns and latest colorings, worth and sold ovory where at 85o and J0e,
nt 05c and 75c.
ALL WOOL INGRAINS Very heavy, choico patterns, 50c, GOc
SEEBEOKER & WATECINS,
gj Tho course In China l'alntlng in the Fine Art Department of the
SCRANTON CONSERVATORY OF flUSIC,
m Embraces instruction In the Ulschou, Kroy Leyknuf styles of flowers nnd s
J3 fruit decorations, raised paste ennmels, monochrome nnd llgiiro palntlns ;
J2 IntlioHevres nnd Dresden inetlioda. Instruction is slvcn by MIH9 ELLA -
X JIAONUTT, who hasjubt returned from studying In Purls, hovrei nnd S
S3 Dresden. S
IHEY OIL A! HIANUFACTURINC CO.
141 to 110 Meridian Strect.Hcrnnton, I'a. Tclephono 3085.
PAINT DEPARTMGNT.-Llnseed Ol,
Vnrnlili, Dryers, Jupan uud shlnslo Stuln.J
AUK ALWAYS AI'I'ItOI'IlIATE, AS
WKIjTi AS U8KKUL, AND ATTUACT
ATTENTION WltKN HINTED AT
THllOUGH AN ADVEHTI8ING ME
DIUM. THESE 11AGS AIIU MADE
AND AIIB (ItlARANTEKD AUSO
LUTKLY WATElirilOOK. THE LINE
COMPIUSEH ELEVEN DOZEN IN
FOLLOWING WEAVES: NAVY
IU.UK AND BLACK CHEVIOTS,
AltE ELEGANTLY LINED.
YOUR CHOICE AT
COME AND GET YOUR TICK WHILE
THE ASSORTMENT IS COMPLETE.
(On Sale at Notion Counter.)
Is the time to buy
Because you can get the
right thing at the right
Hatters and Furnislws,
412 Spruce Street.
OTHER FALL STYLE
In Black; Brown, Green, Etc,
Now on Sale,
Hotel Jermyn Hatters,
BEST SEIS OF TEETH, $8,
Including tbo painless extracting; of
teeth by nn entirely now proeuss.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S
331 Spruce St. Opp. Hotel Jermyn,
Turpentine, White LcftJ, Coal Tor, Pitch
BELL ; SKINNER,
320 Lackawanna A?a, Scranton Pa.
Wholcflulc nnd Retail
ATLANTIC WHITE LEAD,
Ready fllxcd Tinted Paints,
Convenient, Economical. Durable.
rroduclng Perfcot Imitation of ExponsUt
Rnynolds' Wood FJnlsli,
Especially Designed for Inslda Worlc.
Marble Floor Finish,
Durable nnd Dries Quickly.
Paint Varnish and Kal
PURE LINSEED OIL AND TURPENTINE.
Sohmar Piano Stands at tfia Hi&
AND 3. W. GUERNSEY Stands at the tletl
In tho Muelo track. You can always get a
hotter bargain at bis beautiful areroonu
tban at any other placo in the city.
Call and ceo for yourtelt before buying.
205 Washington Avenue,
J. W. QUERNSEY, Prop.
I J. D. WILLIAMS
S3 313 and 314 Lnclc Ave., Scranton.
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 14,
15 and 16. .
All Are Welcome.
B Ji WH BalUfliR.tUD
140-142 Washington Ave.
Open evenings on tho dates.
Opened for Busincs with,
the Finest Line of
Have had twenty-five
years' experience and
can guarantee a per
314 Spruce Streat,
Lowcst Prices In
lints mill Furnish