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THE SCBANTON TBIBUNE SATCTBDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1895.
MORTON'S BOLLETIH. Bicycles. Tricycles. Velocipedes. Boys' Buckboards. Boys' Express Wagons. Boys' Wheelbarrows. Babies' Double-horse Rockers Dolls' Perambulators. Children' Coaches. Krough Keigh and other Games. Very Interesting Prices, at NORTON'S, 322 Lackawanna Avenue, A Foo to Dyspepsia , GOOD BREAD . USE THE OnAMilAllhiAn OIIUUUIIIIIO FLOUR And Always Have Good Bread. MANUF. P.ANO FOR SALS Tho Wesfdri MHI Go. BEAUTY WITHIN REACH. All the world loves a lover, not only, but also that which Is lovely, and " a thins of beauty" will always continue to be "a Joy forever." Therefore the duty Involves upon every individual in this and other lands, no matter what muy be the en vlronments whether rich or poor, high or low, married or single, young or old, to look a charming, as pleasant, as nearly "a thing of beauty" as possible. How ever, while some may regard this as a duty, others may not. Many are content to go through the world In a helter-skelter atyle, cai.ng simply for it It, and Joslng sight of that Infinite and unspeakable en joyment which comes from the knowledge that they have gratitled others.. It has been said It Is a duty; now It may be added that it Is also a high privilege. It Is not so very long since this could have been said faithfully, but study, research and experience have unlocked a number of nature's secrets and made It possible to aid her in the most gratifying line of her work. Miss Eva M. Hetsel several years ago determined to devote her life to the purpose of conferring upon her sex the Loon' of perpetual, youth and beauty. What Ponce De Leon failed to find in the southern section of the United States, Miss Hetsel has discovered in the northern sec tlon, and as a consequence, all affections and blemishes of the face fade, perish and are cured by the proper application of Eva M. Hetsel' Superior Face Bleach Sometimes a name means a great deal but In this case the name does not mean so much as the remedy Itself. Another name for the Face Bleach might have been chosen, but Vt wasn't. "Bleach" Is a good old Saxon word, meaning to dleanse, purify, whiten, and Face Bleach is In tended for that purpose, which it Invari ably accomplishes; therefore, the name is appropriate, though palln. Besides Face UUach and her other preparations, Miss Hetsel gives special treatment at her par lors, 330 Lackawanna avenue, and at all her branch parlors, for wrinkles and crows feet In the prevention and eradicate Ing of which she has been wonderfully successful. While sallowness, acne freckles and the like yield readily to the magic influence of Superior Face Bleach, Intelligent manipulation is required In ad aition for wrinkles and crows feet. But a already Indicated, Face Bleach Is not the only preparation for which Miss Het ael must be written down as a benefactress of her race. With the most admirable de votion to her purpose In life, that of rem. dying the facial defects and preserving me comeliness or those whom nature has endowed with beauty, she applied herself to the deepest study and most painstaking research for other remedies as might prove useful In her efforts to accomDlish her purpose in life and marvelous success is her high reward for which the world may well be grateful. Miss Hetsel's object is to rnaxe ine race as nearly a perfect poem as health, purity, regularity and beauty can accomplish that end, and therefore a list of her preparations mav well be appended and most strongly rec ommended to the utmost confidence of very lady and gentleman In this broad land: Face Bleach, Bensoln Complexion oap, aiaieine Cream, Fairy Bloom. Asalea Face Powder, Enamellne Face Liquid, Cherrylne Paste. Ruby Tint Liquid Rouge, Tressallne Curling Fluid, Dandrtllne, Dandruff Cure, Thrlxogene Hair Grower. Upon the merits of each and every one of these preparations It would be easy to dilate but a ainerla trial of any or all will be far more eminently satisfactory than all the representations woras can make. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE. i '.!,.dr.J.n "" hort letters of In SuSf J?ub'' when accompa- or ine writer s name. The Tribune will not be held re sponsible for opinions here expressed.) Yea, He lias. Editor of The Tribune. .- Sir: Will you kindly answer th rnii. Ing question in tomorrow's Issue of your paper? An officer Is passing a saloon and sees a fight In progress therein, has he a legal ngnt o enter ana make an arrest without being called upon and without a warrant T dames A. Durkln. . Bcranton, July 12. no WOT NEC3LECT the avmMntne nt Impure blood. Do not disregard Nature's cry for help. Take Hood's - Barsaparllla and guard against serious Illness and pro. longed suffering. HOOD'S PILLS for the liver and bowels. act easily yet promptly and effectively. . Lfcderlrans excursion to FarVtew July u. TicKsts for. adults, 76c. i children, 36a Music by Bauer's band. " How to rare all ftkla Diseases." ' Simply apply "Bwayne's Ointment" Ko internal medicine required. Cures tet tor, ecaema, Itch, all eruptions on the face, hands, bom etc., leaving the akin clear, white and healthy. Its great healing and curative powers are possessed by no other remedy. Ask your druggist for Swayne's wiptmenu .. " " OYER TEE GRAVITY ROAD - - , Visiting Iasaruce Mes Esjoyce Trip to Hoiodalc. ,-. THEY MADE A STOP AT PARVIEW All the Folate of latcrest About the Cap ital of Wayae Coaaty Were Visited. Speech-Making at Uotel Alloa Soaveatrs of the Trip. Those of the Pennsylvania Associa tion of Fire Insurance Agenia wn were in attendance at the alxw an nual convention, and their wlvea spent yesterday at Farvlew and Hones dale as the guests of the local board of Underwriters., leaving on ine a.; a. m. Delaware and Hudson train. It was a delightful outing, a list or the persons being: E. I. Paine. Otto R. Conrad. Air. and Mrs. H. K. Paine. D. O. Block. C. M. Hathaway, of Oly phant; Joseph S. Hoard, of Mansfield. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Lutx, of Blooms bu(g; H. R. Frlck, of Milton; J. W. Evans, of Berwick; Mr. and Mrs. C. a. Boland. their eon James. Miss Katie 0. O'Malley. Ben Hartman. W. P. Bo land, Christopher Wrenn. of Plymouth: 1. T. Hartzog, of South Bethlehem; Mr. and Mrs. S. N. CalUmdur, of Olyphant; C. E. Culp. of Lock Haven: C. M. Hath away. Jr.. of Olyphant; O. M. Wool worth, of Dover. Del.: Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Lteb. of Harrlsburg; A. E. Shuman, of Berwick; A. C. Fuller, of Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Musser. of Harrlaburg; Charles R. Smith, of Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Christ mas; Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Williams, of Danville: H. B. Calderwood. pf Tyrone; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Robllng. sr.. Homer M. Hill, of Erie: F. C. Farnham. of Honesdale; Mr. and Mrs. George White, of Beech Creek; E. N. Banman, of Honesdale; iMr. and airs. E. B. Frank lin. W. W. Phillips. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Holmes and Colonel and Mrs. F. L. Hitchcock. Stopped at Farvlew. Farvlew was reached at 9.30, then until 11.30 the excursionists rambled through the shady avenue of this beautiful mountain resort, partaking of light refreshments. . The trip to Honesdale, down planes and along grades was quickly made. H. R. Russell, of Honesdale; consti tuted with the other agents of that town a most capable reception commit tee In the Maple City, for as soon as the visitors alighted from the cars Mr. Russell welcomed them and conducted them to the new city hall, an Impos ing adornment to Honesdale's number of fine bulldinRs. The Interior of the municipal build ing having been gone through, the party next repaired to the Allen house for dinner, which Was served at 1 o'clock. At the end of the feast, which was a credit to the epicurean taste of the proprietor, H. E. Paine arose and said: "Ladles and gentlemen." After uttering these words he stooped to whisper to the man at his right, W. B. Christmas. The audience waited to hear Mr. Paine out. "Ladies and gentlemen," came again, followed by the same whisper to Mr. Christmas. "Spit It out," said one; "Have you lost any friends?" said an other; "Hurry up, or you'll forget your speech," said a third; and Mr. Paine, apparently Insulted, stalked In 'high dudgeon out of the dining hall. - -" An Interesting Scene, This turn of affairs made the scene interesting; each one turned to his neighbor and entered into an explana tion of the episode, but In five minutes Mr. Paine returned with a loud smile, and the people saw they had been taken In with one of his practical Jokes. Some of the ladles, who had put on a sorrow ful look for him when he left tne dining hall, now changed Uhelr expression to wry faces. C. O. Boland arose Anally and thanked the proprietor for the excel lent taste shown in providing for the guests, thanked Mr. Russell, and all prepared for a tour to points of Interest In the city. Carriages were waiting at the entra.r.oe. Before returning to the station the party was driven through Glen-Dy-berry cemetery, that magnificent city of the dead; to Irving Cliff, named af ter Washington Irving, who delivered a lecture there forty-five years ago. It is one of the most picturesque points in this valley. Visited Points of Interest. The drive continued out to Texas town.-hip to the Florence Silk mill, then CITY Of MM VICTORIOUS LONG LEGAL CONTEST DECIDED Imitations of tbe Celebrated Carlsbad Salts in tbe Market. M INJUICTIOil MO ACCOUNT GRANTED In the United States Circuit Court for the Southern District of New York, Judge Wheeler handed down a decision on the 2d of July, requiring Herman Kutnow, and others to render an account to the Cty of Carlsbad and its representatives In the United States of America, for a pre paration which they have sold as "Im proved Effervescent Carlsbad Powder." The suit was brought by the City of Carlsbad (Baihemla) through its repre sentatives, the Eisner Mendelson. Co., rf New York, sole agents for the products of said city for the United States of America, to restrain Kutnow Brothers from the un lawful use f the name of "CARLSBAD" for a preparation sold by them. In this opinion Judge Wheeler says that the City of Carlsbad has the exclusive right to name the Waters obtained from the Springs of Carlsbad, as well as the Salts evaporated from these waters, as CARLSBAD WATERS or CARLSBAD SALTS; that these Spring were well known for their ourative properties, and that the defendants should be restrained from using the name "CARLSBAD" for any preparation other than the Genuine Carlsbad Salt. This suit la of great Importance, as It has always been contended that the name of a city could be appropriated for commer cial purposes, and was not a valid trade mark, and various dealers have been using the name of "Carlsbad" or "Sprudel'' for artificial and spurious Imitations In direct opposition to the above decision. No doubt other suits will follow, In order to stop these infringements. The public must, therefore, be carerul, and Insist up on the genuine Natural Carlsbad Bait otherwise one of these spurious and worth ies Imitations win be palmed off on them by unscrupulous dealers. In a former case brought by the City of Carlsbad against W. T. Thackeray Com pany, In Chicago. Judge Blodgett rendered an opinion wherein he said: "There can be no doubt that the City of Carlsbad, being the manufacturer ct these salt, has the right to Indicate their origin by It own name, to the same extent that a natural person would have such right.. ..The complainants' salt are not only made In Carlsbad, but are made by Carlsbad, and no one else has the right to use the name of Carlsbad as a designation of salt obtained from the Carlsbad water. back through the wide, clean and shady avenue of the town; after fhat to See leyvllle to Clark's Cut Glass work. Fifteen minutes were spent watching the transformation of plain article of glace Into sparkling and ornamental dishes, etc.. under the trained eye of the workmer and the maglo friction of the emery wheel. The ladle were presented with souvenirs by the fore man ofHhe mills. , Mr. Russell preevnted to each of the visitor a cardboard blrdseye view of Irving Cliff, as they boarded the car. The return trip was a rare pleasure over the gravity, past the meadows of new mown bay, lake of spring water which abound, and through the grand mountain scenery. The party arrived In Scranton at C o'clock, and after sup per left for their homes, cherlehlng re membrances of their visit to fhe Elec tric City. NORTH END. Mr. Christmas of Wllrtum street, la seriously III. ' 'Mr. and Mrs. W. 2. Christmas spent yesterday at Farvlt w. Mrs. Edgar, of North Main avenue, spent yesterday at Dunmore. Mrs. II. R. Patterson, of North Park, left yesterday for a two months' trip to Alaska. Mr. and Mrs. E. 8. Jackson and sons Ed. and Harry will leave today for a visit at Crystal Lake. Mrs. Mary Jenkins, of Throop street, who has been seriously sick for the past two or three months, la slowly re covering. Mr. Meyers, of Church avenue, re turned yesterday from Clark's Green, where he has been visiting for the last few days. Miss Miles, who has been visiting Miss Katherlne and Miss Lizzie-Gabriel, of Church avenue. Is now visiting friends in Plttston. Miss Mary Shields and Miss Clara Lynott, of McDonough avenue, have returned home from Hawley, where they have been visiting. Mr. T. Shepherd, of Rockport, form erly of Upper Lehigh, Is visiting this week with his old friends, E. J. Thomas, of Putnam street, and E. W. Lewis, of Summit avenue. The tickets for the comic opera, "A Trip to Europe," are selling rapidly, and one hundred seats have been re served for the cabin. See that you se cure one at once, William Dunning, (of Gllbertsvllle. New York, who preached two Interest ing sermons In the Providence Pres byterian church last Sunday, will oc cupy the same pulpit again tomorrow. Tomorrow morning Rev. Mr. Edgar will preach in the Providence Methodist Episcopal church, his fourth sermon on the "Lord's Prayer." In the evening he will deliver a short address on "A Hard Lesson to Lear;..-' The services at the Welsh Baptist church, West Market street, tomorrow will be as follows: Preaching at 10 a. m. and 6 p. m. At the evening service the pastor, Rev. W. F. Davles, will baptize several candidates by Immer sion. An excellent literary and muelcal en tertaiinment will be given In the Park Place Methodist Episcopal church on Thursday evening, July IS. Admission .10 cents. Ca.ke aqH cream will be carved Immediately after In the lec ture room. In the North Main Avenue Bap tist church tomorrow morning the or dinance of baptism will be admin istered. In the evening the pastor, Rev. M. Watklns will continue the series of sermons on "Christ's Poverty the Source of Our Enrichment." Great preparation are being made by the Baptist Young People' union of the Welsh Baptist churches of this and Wyoming Valley, for a grand union ex cursion to Mountain Park next month. The North End will he well represnted It would appear from the great num ber who have ordered badges for the day. In the Primitive Methodist church. East Market street, the pastor. Rev. C. Prosser, will preach In the morning on "Our Very Rest Friend." The Weslej league will meet at 1.14 p. m., and the Wesley orchestra Is expected to be pres ent. At 7 p. m. there will be a service of song and preaching on the lawn, subject, "The First Twilight of Jesus." SOUTH SIDE. Miss Mary Lavelle, of Front street, is visiting friends In Plymouth. A meeting of Comet Lodge, Knights of Pythias, was held last evening. Mrs. Thomas M. Jones, of Plttston avenue. Is confined to her room with Illness. Mss Anna Boland, of Carbondale, is visiting her sister, Kittle, of Prespect avenue. The Sunday school of the Cedar Ave nue Methodist Episcopal church will picnic at Artesian Well grove on Sat urday, July 28. The machinery for the new silk mill on Cedar avenue is arriving dally, and next week the machinists will begin putting It In place. An Ice cream social was held last evening at the rooms of the Young Wo men's Christian association, attended by a large number of young people. The proceeds will be spent In equipping the croquet and lawn tennis court. The gospel meeting will be a most interest ing one. RAILROAD NEWS. Moses Taylor lodge, Brotherhood of Railway TMlnoiert, will run an excur sion to Eldrldge park, July 20. This park 13 situated In Elmlra, IN. Y., and is a most beautiful resort. An- elevator of the most modern type and pretty pattern hat been placed In the new Delaware and Hudson station to make access to the offices on the up per floor more easy. The "coal Jlm.mle," or small hopper car, is fast making it dlsappearar.ee from the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western road, where In past years It was used entirely for the transporta tion of coal. The cause of this Is the recent legislation calling on all com panies to supply their cars with tafety couplers within a certain period. As fast as the "jimmies" are disabled they are condemned and torn up and none are being built. The gondola and freight car are now being used almost exclusively for aarrylng coal, and all of these larger cars are supplied, or are being supplied, With safety coupler. iMembers of President Sloan' family and a party of friends, all ladles, paased through the city yesterday on a special car on their way from Buffalo to New York. The party had. gone to Niagara Fall on the regular train and General Manager Hallstead, who was there with a special car, hearing of their presence, tendered , them the ur of hi special car and gaVe it the right of way to New York. The train passed through here at 11.40. It was drawn by engine' Mo. 6, and was in charge of Engineer Seeley. Owing to the fact that the party waa composed mainly of ladlts, no fast running waa attempted. , .'' - .. . v:. ; DEATH C? BOE FOVELL Yosarj Mm of Brilliant Promise Called to His Eternal Home. HAD BEEN ILL POK SOME TIME Thoaga bat 20 Years of Age He Had Won for Hlanelf aa F.avlal Mass la Eda eatioaal aad Literary Cirelea pf This Part of the stale. While the setting sun was heralding the death of another day. Professor W. George Powell, who ha lingered at the conqueror' door for the past three months, breathed his htst yesterday af ternoon at 5.15 o'clock, at hi home on North Lincoln avenue, and the spirit waa wafted Into the great unknown. The passing waa without pain, and, surrounded by the loving one who have nourished Mm through trouble and misfortune, he died, as did the day. With the sweetness of a sleeping child. When on that September day the news that Professor 'Powell had become totally blind was announced, a pang of pity touched the heart of all. Since then he has gradually failed, though the best of medical skill waa sought In order to save his life. Professor Pow ell's worth as a man 1" well known. His life has been as eventful as has been his success. William George Powell wa born at Bellevue Heights, now within the city limits, Oct. 1. 1866. He attended the public school until the family removed to St. Clair, Schuylkill county. In 1877, where he Immediately re-entered upon the studies he had temporarily discon tinued at the Bellevue school, graduat ing from the St. Clair high school with honors. Already the brilliant possibili ties of the young man had begun to appear and oon afterward the atten tion of Hon. Charlts IN. Brumm was di rected to Mr. Powell, and In 1883, Mr. Brumm, who was then Congressman appointed him to a cadetshlp at West Point Military academy. Ho Resigned Ills Cadetshlp. After one year's experience at mili tary life the young cadet, who held the unique distinction of being the young est man ever accepted at the famous school, discarded the soldier's clothes. Nevertheless the training In mathema tics, rhetoric, French and 'military tac tics obtained at West Point helped to form a sterling character. In the fall of 1884 he entered the Pottsville 'high school and was graduated two years later as one of the foremost members of hi? class. At the commencement ex ercise"? Professor Powell read an essay on "The Future of Poetry and Science," which showed evidence of much thought. By this time Tils parents had moved to Edwardsdale, Luzerne county, and In the fall of 1886 Professor Powell was appointed teacher at that place, though he was but 20 yeans of age. In the year following the principal at the school, Professor Will C. Monroe, obtained an other position, end the vacancy was accepted by Professor Powell. After successfully teaching for two year, the aspiring professor was Invited to take charge of No. 14 preparatory school, of this city, and upon acceptance filled the place with credit until fatal 1894, when the strain of constant tludy re sulted on Sept. 6 In total blindness. The blow was a terrible one. Friends and pupils were stunned by the calam ity. But life was left, and bis pitiful figure, for mor.thi, coukl be seen, pilot ed by loving hands, on the streets of the West Side. Hope never deperted Mm In thus hour, amd his word waa always one of cheer Mid courage. But Fate Imterposed and the death blow was struck yes t?rday. YoimR .Mim of (jicut Promise. Profesyor Powell was an exception ally brilliant man. His future was as bright as the pas had been successful and his many efforts in a literary way places him among men whoso names are most honored. When very young he began writing for the press and the miiin to bo was shown In the boy. Dur ing his stay at St. Clair he edited a paper published in the town by Cardin W. Holmes, In the Interests of the high ochool there, nd called The Specimen. Not long after his residence at Ed wardsdale ha entered Into co-partnership with Samuel Smith In the publica tion of tlw Wyoming Magazine. In this paper he published one of his long est poems, "The Poeta of Wyoming," a piece In Spenceidan meter. Mr. Smith, Elmer Marshall and Professor Powell afteiward published a small volume of poetry. During this time he was work ing incessantly, and as a result the Powell library is stocked with literary gems, which have not been published as yet. A few of Profepsor Powell's efforts were published In Ths Cambrian, a monthly magazine printed ait Utlca, N. Y. Readers of Th? Tribune will re member hl9 series of articles of descrip tion which appeared in this paper while Professor Powell was traveling In Eu rope In 1891. Popular with Everybody. Professor Powell numbered among his friends many prominent men, and thousands of students who have passed under hits teachings testify to hta popu larity, lii 1893 he accompanied The Tribune prize winners to the Columbian Exposition at Chicago, having been se lected wkth three others as the most popular tjachers In Scranton. HIa father, D. C. Powell, is a well known liiterateur, and a. sister, Miss The crowds passing In and out our door 7 uur competitors only gave us s few month In Bcranton. Now they are going to let us stay right along. R EX FO R D'S. 213 LACKAWARRA AVENUL . . Wall Paper Styles and colorings are very fine this season. Let us fix you up a sample room with nice Gilt Paper, $5. nim w Rachel PowelL waa a member of this year's caaaa at the city high school rne runeral or Mr. Powell will occur Monday at t o'clock. . s For Mind Tiredness s v.. tee Horsford's Aeld Phosphats. Dr. S. W. Oley. Daabury, Conn., says: 'I have Used It in Blind tirednaaa from over work, dyspepsia and nervous condi tions, and found it always very bene ficial" Tralaa to the Seashore. The Central Railroad of New Jersey of fers superior accommodations both going and returning this season to parties from this section who wish to take an outing at the seashore. The morning train leaves Scranton at I a) and Wllkes-Barre at a. m. Arrives ait Ocean drove at 4 p. m. ThrouKh coach. Train leaving Scranton at .t and Wllkes-Barre at 1.54 p. m., arrives at Ocean drove at 8.11) p. m. Close connections are made at Ellxabeth port with the New York Kx press. Par lor cars are run on both of these trains, giving persons parlor car service from Scranton to Ocean drove with only one charge. Returning trains leave Ocean drove at 8 a. ni.. 12 noon, 2.10 p. m. and ar rive at Wllkes-liarre Z..S, 7.15 and 0.30 p. m.. and at Scranton at 2.55, 7.55 and 10.U5 p. m. Lehigh Valley Kallrosd. Special rate of single fare for the round trip to Baltimore on account of Baptist Young People's union convention. Tick ets sold July 1 and 17, limited for return to Aug. 6. Particulars at 3u9 Lackawanna avenue. Printing for Grocers. Circulars, cards, booklets, letter heads, etc., printed so well at The Tribune of fice that they will sell goods for you. (Vhca Daby waa sick, we gan her Castarts, When the was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When sue became MIm, she clung to Castoria, yba the had Children, she gave them OastorlBi Imported and Domestic, we allow no old stock to accumulate. If you want the very latest novel ties, newest shapes and decora tions in , TEI Hi TOILET SETS WE HAVE IT, and at prices as low as good goods can be sold. In Lamps, Onyx Top Tables, Cut Glass, etc., our line is second to none. A visit will certainly repay you. China Rail WEICHEL & MILLAR, 134 WYQHIIIB AVEHUE. $1.98 ANY STYLE BLACK OR COLORED OXFORDS Come and pick them out all sizes, only $1.98. We also have In addition to the above complete lines of Common Sense, Opera Toe and Piccadilly Toe Oxfords at $1.50, $2.00, $2.50. f 410 Spruce Street. Tbe Scranton Training School For Kindergarteners, SCRANTON, PA. The second year of the Bcranton Training School for Kindergarteners will open Septem ber 10. lt9o. Diploma will be awarded Jane 17, I8M. for circulars aad other particulars add rets MISS KATHARINE 1L CLARK, READING, MASS. TAR Cures Cold), Lays Out LaGrlppe, Cures Incipient Consumption. Manufactured by G. ELMEN DORF, Elmlra N. Y and for sale by the trade generally. MEQARQEL & CON NELL, laoteali Agents. Scrutei, Pl Ml lien Ms SGHANK II WATERPROOF ,-BABOEDTS V KlfffiUtlllti Combining all the requisites of a flat Spring Overcoat and possess lng water-proof qualities. MARTIN&DELANY'S THE . FASHION 308 Lackawanna Avenue. Owing to tho large increase of business during the peat months aud to show our appreciation of same, we have de cided to give our numerous customers the balance of the fol lowing articles at the astonishing low prices in order, to close out the entire lines. MILLINERY. Trimmed Bailors, black, blue and brown, 25o now IH4 Trimmed Bailors, black, blue and brown, 60c , now 2m And endless variety of MILLINERY of all kinds at great reduction MU! WHILE SHOPPING Don't forget to look at our 89c Ladies' Waist. It will do your eyes good to see our 50c LevdleV Willi Our 75c Waist in stripes cannot be duplicated for 11.00. To close our 75c White Lawn Waist at 48c 75c will buy an elegant Lawn Waist, nicely trbnmed, worth $1.00. Rtill left.a few White Parasols which we are offering at 98c The bent and cheapest 26-inch bun Umbrella la the city, fast black, for 98c fills1 VICTOR LEADS ALL We are receiving a few daily, and are prepared to furnish Vic tors, Gendrons, Envoys, Fleet wings, Relay Special, Relay Road ters, Crowns, Lu.MlNums; all new in both Ladies' and Gentlemen's Wheels. WE HIVE STILL SORE BiRGIIRS llf SECOND-HAND WHEELS Call and Examine. J. D. VILLlAf.lS S BRO. 3I4LICKI. AVE., SCRANTOR, PA. NOW HOW ABOUT TBB iv. m -TO Lake Ariel, r, AUG. 7. ARE YOU GOING ? SECOND ANNUAL EXCURSION or THE MOSES TAYLOR LODGE No. 420. B. of B. R. T ELDRIDGE PARK, F.LMIRA, N. Y., SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1895. TICKETS ::::::::;. H Train hares D., L. W. Depot at t it a m. JAMES & KELLY N FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMER& Late of Pittsburg, First-Class Livery li Connection. 205 SPRUCE ST., SCRMTOH. ODD FELLOWS- v Masoas, T. Ok & at A., Q. A. B;, . t T.. O.V.A. If., la faet all Mm aad selMs Intending to ran asxnriloa eaa hsrs ths bast srlBtiBS la tas cUt at lowest aless bjr csiuBf at Tsui T sis DBS Jos Dpr- IN OUR NEW ALU NEW IN AT 1Y 1 Htm. Curtis WiMlar at NeotaUsa as th leading manofaatarsra of Ladls' Mas Footwear in th la country. TfhslrBSoss so superior merits over aaarlr all others. TT are beautiful la deal, graoefal la sg anca and possess th leTe-flttlng oaatlties ttuch aought after la drees sb We oall your particular attention to ar nnstgilst Has of Offord Tie in black aad faaor leathers la r tjl of last aad la U raWa Ass Ate EE. W tartte a epmparlsoa srXh 0tn MtMsnra pries UfB STORE (MID UMITtOJ COMER L1CXL MD JEPfttWI lJ. VELSDACII LIGHT SpCillljliltr4fCTilt4sTt4 I Fan a LP dlen EtCM Consumes three (8) (set of ns per hoar and grves an efflotsaey of sCkty (60) candles. Baying st least 8S per ordinary Tip Burntrs. Call andSee It. it, ore the HUNT fi CONIIELL CO., 434 UCMWIRM ftVERUL riaaufasturers' A feats. t tea Sard bastrument ha rry saass el Ike term as applied to Pianos. Baesvttsaal la holding tkeir siigdaal ret ,i!lw "tors: WAHBKooas mo. dflfta evsau. y 80LO BY E.C. RICHER 6, CO 111 AsTssbsavsv, new ieiia ' ;(