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TUB SOBANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MORNXNU. JUNE 2. 1897.
Wu $k and City Suburban
TWO ALDERMANIC CASES.
Defcndnnts in llolli Instances AVcro
Allowed to (Jo 1'rct'.
The oaae of Joseph Chrtstlnyak, of
Kmmctt Btreet, against Andrew WIs-
! nock, of Second street, wa settled be
fore Alderman Kelly yesterdny morn
lnp by th'e payment of costs. It was
claimed )y Joseph that Andrew qtole
pome silverware from him several
months ago. To got even with Chris
tlnyak, Andrew had him arrested upon
a charge of assault and battery, but
havlnjr no proof to that effect the enso
Michael McNulty, of Twenty-second
Btreet, swore out a warrant yesterday
for Mr. and Mrs. Owen Callahan, Mr.
and Mrs, Edwards, Mrs. Burns and
, Mrrt McQraw, residents of Luzerne
street, charglnc them with larceny.
' The cafe was called before the alder
man last evening, but the prosecutor
did not make his oppearanco and the
case was dismissed and the costs placed
iflion the delinquent prosecutor.
SUITS FOIl DAMAGKS. .
Mrs. ,. Margaret Angus, of Duryca,
brought suit' before Alderman Davles
lns.t evening' against James McNally,
the contractor, who recently laid the
sidewalks and paved gutters on La
fayette street, between North Main
and Hyde Park avenues. On the even
ting ,of the third of May, Mrs. Angus
-'was' being" taken up Lafayette street
In Dr. II. L. "Wentz's carriage, which
was driven by the doctor's coachman.
In driving upon' the portion of the
street Mr. McNally was working on
the carriage' was' thrown over and,
though neither person was hurt, Mrs.
Angus had her dress badly torn and
brings suit to recover' damages In the
sum ,qf $20. Mr. McNally was repre
sented before the nlderman by Attor
ney M. J. Martin, who claimed that the
alderman had no jurisdiction In the
Stmatter. The alderman reserved his de
" clslon until Saturday evening. It Is
" "alleged that tho contractor was re
sponsible for the nccident Inasmuch as
he did not have the torn up portion of
the street guarded and did not display
a danger signal.
vthe annual sessions of tho American
Miss Mame Owens, of North Main
avenue, is entertaining Miss Hattle
Mason, of Jermyn.
Mr. and Mrs. Minor C. Wordon, of
North Hyilo Park avenue, have re
turned froth a visit with friends In
Patrolman James Hart la smiling
broadly In pleased satisfaction, lie
Is the proud father of a coming suc
cessor, Who arrived yesterday morning
at tho home o'n Luzerne street.
Mrs. Chester Cammer, of South Gar
field avenue, who was taken suddenly
111 while visiting her sister, Mrs. Fred
TIrtze, of South Sumner avenue. Is im
proving nicely and will sooni bo able
to return home.
Miss Jennie Roberts, of South Main
avrnue, 'has returned from a few days'
visit with relatives In th'e "Wyoming
Mrs. William Williams and Miss Nel
lie Williams have returned from a
week's visit In Plttston,
Mrs. Fatrlck Whlsted, of 2120 Jnck
pon street, Is confined to h'er homo with
an attack of Illness. The lady Is well
advanced In years w.hlch makes her
sickness much more serious.
flowers and funeral designs a specialty;
104 South Main avenue: two door from
SECOND HAND FURNITURE Cash for
anything you have to sell. Furniture,
Btovca, Tools, eto. Call and see the
stock of J. C. King, 701 to 709 West Lack
tA. novel musical entertainment will
bo given at Mears' hall on Thursday
evening. The persons who will furnish
the entertainment are John F. McCoy
and his sister, Miss Mary McCoy. Be
sides the musical part of the affair,
character sketches will be given by Mr.
McCoy. As both are blind, their abil
ity seems the more wonderful. They
are taking this method of making a
livelihood for themselves. As an in
troductory they will t give a special
matinee this afternoon at 4 o'clock in
the hall for the children.
Tho Misses Marlatt and Lash, of
Park Place, were West Side visitors
Mr. and Mrs. William King, of North
Lincoln avenue, are visiting friends In
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Garrison, of New
ton, visited friends here yesterday.
Dr. M. J. Williams, of South Main
avenue, Is In Philadelphia, attending
MINOH NEWS NOTES.
A successful operation was performed
nt tho West Side hospital yesterday
morning. Dr. J. J. Roberts, assisted by
Dr. J. J. Carroll, on James Lindsay, of
this side, who was suffering from an
advanced case of hernia. At last re
ports the patient was resting easily.
A very pleasant reception was held
In Warnke's hall, on Monday evening,
by Globe Lodge of Odd Fellows, No,
958. There was a large attendance by
the members and their families, and
the refreshments and programme were
enjoyed by all. P. J. Vetter was an ef
ficient chairman and introduced the
exercises by calling upon Miss Bertha
Frlnberg, who recited "Brought Back."
Miss Eva Little sang "Love Lies
Bleeding." A review of the history and
work of the order was given by Joshua
II. Thomas, followed, by a recitation by
Miss Laura McGulnness. W. Gaylord
Thomas closed the exercises with an
address In his usual pleasing manner.
The West Side male party held an In
teresting business meeting In Jones'
hall last evening. This glee part, un
der the capable leadership of Professor
Lewis Watcyn, was successful at the
recent Robert Morris eisteddfod and
steps are being taken to have It become
a permanent organization for the pur
pose of entering eisteddfods held out
Fide of the city.
Andrew McNulty, of 344 North Hyde
Park avenue, was held In $300 bail by
Alderman Moses last night on the com
plaint of Miss Annie Flescli, of 701
Hampton street. A marriage was sug
gested to McNulty as a way to avoid
the pro&ecutlon but he declined to act
upon It. He Is not wholly responsible
for Miss Flesch's condition he says.
West" Side ltinincsi Directory.
B. G. MOItGAN & SON. NOTARIES
Public, Real Estate, Foreign Exchange
and Ocean Ticket Agents. Rents col
lected. Prompt monthly settlements.
Odlco 1104 Jackson street, over Mus
grave's drug store.
HARRIET J. DAVIS, FLORIST.-Cut
Cards are out announcing tho com
ing marrlago of Miss Elslo McDonald,
of this place, to Peter Zerfluh, of tho
central city, tho event to take place
Juno a. Miss McDonald Is one of the
most prominent young women of this
part of the city and Mr. Zoriiun is em
ployed In the Dime bank.
Mrs. Iteese Davis, or Taylor, and her
friend, Mrs. Lewis, of Iowa, are visit
ing relatives on Spring street.
Miss Annie Patten, who has lcon on
a visit with relatives here, returned
to her home In Olyphant yesterday.
Misses Hcttlo Edgar and Kate Hub
ler have returned to their homes in
Weit Plttston, after pajlng relatives
here a brief call.
The children of the Puritan Congre
gational Sunday school will conduct an
entertainment In the church on June 14.
William Hopkins, of Forest City, Is
visiting relatives In this vicinity.
Mrs. Owen Moran, of Port City, Utah,
Is spending a few days with her mother
Mm. Michael Hoban, of West Market
Miss Elizabeth Lloyd, of William
street, returned yesterday from WIlkes
Barre, where she spent a week with
Miss Joslo Courtney and Margaret
Burns, of North' Main avenue, left yes
terday for Hazletou where they will
spend sometime visiting relatives.
meet for rehearsal In Boylcs' hall this
Miss Nclllo Higgles, of Jersey City,
N. J., Is the guest of Dr. and Mrs,
A. J. Wlnebrake, of Mill street.
A thoroughly enjoyable meeting of
tfio Epworth leaguo waB held last
night In the Methodist Episcopal
church. The feature of the evening
was an X-ray exhibition ,by .Mlsa Lu
Tho Misses Emma Ludwlg, May
Hughes, Mary Kelly and Grace Horn
enjoyed a bicycle rldo to Olyphant last
GENERATED N THE HUMAN BODY
Will Gish, of Stroudsburg, Is the
guest of David Sears, of Capouse ave
nue. The regular monthly business meet
ing and social of tho Willing Workers,
of the Baptist church, which was to
have been held last evening at the
home of Frank Edgar, on Penn avenue,
has been postponed until Tuesday eve
ning, Juno S.
Mrs. George Donlln, of Capouse ave
nue, Is In Milton as a delegate to the
ministerial Sunday school and K. L.
C. convention of the Evangelical
Miss Blanche Dolph, of Capouse ave
nue, has been visiting friends at Peck
vllle. While going down the cellar steps
yesterday morning, Mrs. James Grlen
er, of -New York street, slipped and
fell, sustaining a severely sprained
Mrs. Horace Chamberlln and Miss
Elsie Hayes, of New York city, are
guests of friends in the Ridge.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Green gave a
party In honor of their daughter's
tenth birthday yesterday afternoon
from 4 to 7 o'clock at .their home, 1417
Sanderson avenue. The little ones
present were: Olive Price, May Ludlck,
Pearl Reynolds, Elsie Whlppen, Alice
Harvey, Lillian Foster, Irene Ather
ton, Laura Russel, Sallle Tripp, Bessie
Reynolds, Leora Johler, Edgar Kllpple,
Ethel Stocks, Charlie and Harold
Green and Gracie Benson.
Governor Hastings has appointed ex
Mayor Loftus, of Mooslc, to fill out tho
unexpired term of P. F. O'Hara, In the
squire's office. Mr. LoftUB was a dis
penser of Justice In Mooslc some years
ago. The appointment of Loftus will
give the West district both Justices.
Tho other Justice being J. II. Sutcllff,
who defeated the ex-mayor at last Feb
Rev. D. H. Greene, of Ashley, was n
caller in town yesterday.
The homo team will battle with the
St. Thomas college team at Athletic
park next Saturday. A good delega
tion of roters will accompany the for
mer, as they expect to give the col-leglans-thelr
Mrs. Clementine McAlplne Fordham,
wife of Frederick 8. Fordham, book
keeper In the First Natlonel bank, In
Plttston, passed away at 7.30 o'clock
Monday evening nt the home of her
mother, Mrs. James McAlplne, In Fnc
toryvllle. Mrs. Fordham was 28 years
of age tho 17th of May last. Before her
marriage, which occurred three years
ago, she resided with her mother at
Waverly, Pa., and she was a member
of the Ablngton Baptist church In that
town. Besides her young husband, a
little daughter, Gladys, survives. The
funeral will take place tomorrow. A
Grief service will be held at the McAl
plne family homo In Factoryvllle at 8
a. m. The remains will nrrlve at the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
station. West Plttston, at 10.23 a. m
and will be taken to Mrs. Fordham's
late home, C13 Wyoming avenue, where
tho funeral services will be held at 2
o'clock. Intel ment In Forty Fort.
Tho death of Mrs. Thomas McCor
mlck occurred Tuesday evening at her
home, 660 Oak street, after a linger
ing illness of about one year. The
deceased was admired by hosts of
friends for the many excellent traits
of character she possessed. She la sur
vived by a husband and four small
children. She was a sister of the fol
lowing: Peter Clifford, Miss Kate Clif
ford, Mrs. P. H. Kearney, Mrs. Rich
ard Gordon and Mrs. Patrick McGould
rlck, all of the North End. The fu
neral will be held tomorrow morning
at 9 o'clock. The remains will be tak
en to Holy Rosary church, where a
high mass of requiem will be cele
brated, litter which burial will be made
In the Hyde Park Catholic cemetery.
Richard Thomas, a former resident
of Spring Brook, and well known In
this city, died at his home In Stirling,
N. J., May 27, aged 74 years. A wife,
two sons and two daughters survive
him. The daughters are Mary, wife of
Samuel Bowmnn, and Rachel, wife of
N. A. Dale. Richard and Nicholas
Thomas are the sons. The funeral and
Interment took place Saturday after
noon last In Stirling.
Result oT Imperfect Digestion
Every living thing, plant or animal,
contains within Itself tho germs of cer
tain decay and death.
In tho human body theso germs of dls
easo nnd death (called by scientists Pto
maines), u ro usually tho results of Imper
fect digestion of food; tho result of Indi
gestion or dyspepsia.
Tho stomach, from abuse, weakness,
docs not promptly and thoroughly digest
tho food. Tho result Is a heavy, sodden
mass which ferments (tho first process of
decay) poisoning tho blood, making It
thin, weak, und lacking In red corpuscles;
poisoning tho brain causing headaohes
and pain in the eyes.
Bad digestion Irritates the heart, caus
ing palpitation and llnally bringing on dis
ease of this very Important organ.
Poor digestion poisons tho kidneys,
cainlgn Brlght's disease and diabetes.
And this Is so becauso every organ, ev
ery nerve depends upon tljo stomach
olono for nourishment nnd renewal, and
weak digestion shows Itself not only in
loss of appetite and llesh, but In weak
nerves and muddy complexion.
Tho great English scientist, Huxley, said
thu best start In life Is a sound stomach.
Weak stomachs fall to digest food prop
erly, because they lack the proper quanti
ty of dlgeitlvo acids (Inctlc and hydro
chloric) and peptogentc products; tho
most senslblo remedy In all eases of Indi
gestion, Is to tako nfter each meals, one
or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, be
causo they supply In a pleasant, harmless
form all the elements that weak stom
Tho regular uso of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Toblcts will euro every form of stomach
trouble except cancer of tho stomach.
They Increase flesh, lnsuro pure blood,
strong nerves, n bright eyo and clear com
plcxlon, becauso all these result only from
wholesomo food well digested.
Nearly all druggists sell Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets at 60 cents full sized pack
ago or by mill by enclosing price to
Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich., but ask your
30 8 --Lackawanna Avenue,--308
For Men's Wear,
Men appreciate, n bargain, onco In a whllo. Wmi picked from our Men'n
KurnlnhlngHtork FIVE lots of men's summer wearables, and we're going to
give you a bargain boneflt for the next few days. You know a good thing whon
you seo It. L'otno In and Inspect theic:
100 dozen of Men's Half Hose, Including Merino Finish, Tans nnd
lllncks, full seamless, strictly fust color, regular price lPo. ttie pair. O e
Special, !I pairs for....1. '
00 dozen of Men's llalbrlgirnn Undorwear, Shirts and Drawers, never
tniido to retail for lesi than UOe, nnd 500. Special for 25c Itld "?QC
00 dozen of Men's White Hhlrts, mndoof good muslin, reinforced front
nnd bnck, all the lntest Improvements, 00c. tho world over. Spec- "10-
76 dozen of Men's Negligee Shirts, cut '10 Inches long, choice pattorns,
strictly fast colors, 10 dltrcrcnt patterns, line, value. Special forn ACin
fowdnys , tyt
lOOdozonof Men's Neckwear, Including Tccks nnd Four-ln-Hands, n
new choice lino of benutirul patterns, regular one. and 0"Xc nnil An
70c. values. Your choice OU clllU lot
Our Complete Line of MILLINERY, including Trhnmlncs
of all kinds, Trimmed and Untrlmmcd Hats, at Greatly Re
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers.
Best in the Market.
The woolen, fabrics of early spring have now
given place to the cool, dressy linen and cotton weaves
that come with each succeeding summer.
This season's productions are marked chiefly by
a common sense study of comfort and thrift, which
will prove most gratifying to thoughtful women. Yet
appearance and effect have not been lost sight of for'
one moment, and the swellest of swell women will
find enough style in the suits we are now showing
to satisfy their utmost longings.
House and arrange things for the presi
dent and look handsome. You could do
"Yes, I think I could," said Mr.
While the delegates were being ar
ranged for Mr. Hahn was frequently In
consultation with Mr. McKlnley, and
quite often did the presldent-to-bo look
upon Hahn's manly form and remark
that there was no mistake In the selec
tion. After the campaign jvas over and
Mr. McKlnley had been elected, Mr.
Hahn asked one day If tho marshalshlp
was still his. "Certainly," replied Mr.
McKlnley, "If you want It," and when
Mr. Hahn replied In tho afllrmatlvc, tho
matter was settled.
HIS GRIP NAME.
As a Matter of Economy
It is to the interest of every woman to see these suits.
You couldn't begin to have them made for the money
we are asking for perfectly finished, ready to wear
gowns, nor could you improve on the making or
styles, no matter what price you are willing to pay.
We ought to kuow what we're talking about when we
make such an assertion. We do know, and it's be
cause of this fact that we almost iusist on your com
ing in to look over our
Come In Lfnen grounds, Cadet
I?lues, Pale-Sea Greens, Shot Reds,
etc. Some hav blazer Jackets, se
verely iilaln n finish, yet as care
fully tailored as (t they were made
of tile .most expensive fabric pro
'curabje. Others are rich In appll
., qiie embroideries with harmonious
' 'lnsertlngs. Not a few styles are
. shown In exquisite braided effects,
while some'have theilght, airy look
i lng, full cut sailor collar that Is al
ways suggestive of sea breezes and
the ocean's beach.
Are much lighter In weight and be
ing ot a dull, smooth finish pos
sess a beauty all their own. Wo
men ot quite refined tastes arc sure
to like them, and as the styles are
especially adapted to materials, the
happiest results Imaginable have
, In pure white will also be worn by
young ladles. Simplicity Is their
leading characteristic and the dain
tiness of their get-up Is simply
Can bo had If you want them, but
our advice ..Is to buy suits if you
contemplate wearing any of tho
fabrics we have named.
Some lato season's novelties have
just como to hand In black and
white, blue and white, green and
white small checks, also some high
colored plaids of more than ordin
ary elegance. Some are lined, oth
ers unllned, for hot weather com
fort. Ask to see .them.
WyyfrV ---' "?,.S,f '.""'
The council met In regular session
last night In the borough building.
Borough Attorney Duggan reported
having had an Interview with Mr.
Palmer regarding the nuisance on his
property In the Sixth ward, and had
gained his promise to have It abated.
A petition was received from residents
In the vicinity of Larch street asking
for an electric light. It was decided to
raise the light at the intersection of
Adams avenue and New York street
Ave feet, which will give sufllclent light
to that locality. Chief of Fire Depart
ment O'Horo reported the lire hydrant
at the corner of Prescott avenue and
Williams street to be In a defective con
dition. The matter will be given prompt
attention. An estimate of the cost of
the extension of the sewer from Burke
street to Chestnut street was re
ceived from the borough engineer. The
cost of the work would be $344. The
distance Is 280 feet, two basins and
one manhole being required. His esti
mate was placed on tile. The report of
Attorney Duggan regarding the Powell
matter was received and placed on file.
It was agreed that the council net as a
committee to Investigate and fix 'the
damages. A resolution was offered by
Mr. Wentzel to the effect that the bor
ough Issue bonds at 5 per cent, inter
est with which to pay off tho borough
Indebtedness. Mr. Medway Introduced
on ordinance for the suppression of
stray animals about the streets ot the
borough. Each person who allowed
tntlr cattle to wander at will, wouid
be fined $3 for each offence. A pound
was also to bo erected, to be In charge
of the street commissioner or any one
whom the council saw fit to appoint.
The ordinance was thrown out, Messrs.
Walsh, Mi,UIin.ter, Wentzel and Ward
Voting against it. Hall Thornton re
ported having finished the culvert on
Electric avenue. His bill for work
done was $589.52. A communication
was received from John P. Canavan
requesting the borough not to pay tho
bill of Hall Thornton until he had re
ceived his pay for material. The com
munication was placed on the tuble.
Various bills weie ordered paid. Tho
bill of the Scranton Times for placards,
also a bill from the Scranton Gas and
Water company were ordered sent back
for corrections. Tho street commis
sioner was instructed to cover with
earth the culvert recently erected on
Electric avenue. The Dunmore Elec
tric Light, Heat and Power company
was notified to place their poles In
such a way as not to Interfere with tho
fire alnrm system. The positions will
be designated by tho chief of tho flro
department. They were also notified
to place lights In the various hose
houses, 'according .to their ngreement,
within fifteen days. A special meeting
of the council will be held tomorrow
evening for appropriation only. Thurs
day, June 10, was tlxed as the day for
the annual visit of tho council through
the streets. Much amusement was
caused by Mr, Medway, who told the
council .that under no condition what
ever would he Join them In their cus
tomary tour If they continued tho prac
tice of entering every saloon they en
countered on the way, and ho offered
a motion to that effect. Tho motion
was declared out ot order. The coun
cil then adjourned.
Miss Hattle Ketcham, of Port
Blanctvord, Pa,, has returned home
after a short visit with Mr, and Mrs.
Q. II. Black, of Hlggs street.
Robert Hicks has returned from a
few days' fishing at Bear Lake. Bob
ert brought "with him a splendid re
minder of his piscatorial excursion.
The members of tho Loyal Temper
ance Legion, who are tp tako nart In
the mock Initiation, aro requested to
Mary, the 2-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Gllmartln, of Luzerne
street, died yesterday at the family
residence. Tho funeral will take place
on Wednesday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock.
.Mil. HAHN'S POSITION.
How Ho Won the President's Prom
ise ni'nii Appointment.
From tho Washlnston Post.
William M. Hahn, of Mnnsfleld, O.,
will be the United States marshal for
tho District of Columbia, succeeding
Mr. A. A. Wilson. Two years or more
ago, when the campaign which even
tuated In McKInley's nomination was
being planned, the president-elect,
then governor of Ohio, sat In his exec
utive chamber with a! few personal
friends. They were discussing how
the work should be corrihienced. Mr.
Hahn was walking up and down tho
room, talking and figuring. Mr. Mc
Klnley looked at him, and finally re
marked: "William, you are a handsome Bol
vldere. I think you would make a
good marshal of tho District of Col
umbia." "Marshal of the District of Colum
bia?" said Mr. Hahn. What position Is
"Well, replied the governor, "It Is a
sort of personal appointment of the
president. The marshal has to preside
over tho social affairs of the White
From the Philadelphia Times.
Mr. Smith, an English traveler, arrived
one evening at a hotel In Austria. On the
way ho had picked up a smart German
and hired him as a servant. In Austria
every one staying at a hotel Is obliged to
register his name and occupation In a
book, which Is kept for pollco examina
tion, so Sir. Smith told his servant Fritz
to bring this book for him to write his
"I have already registered, mllor," said
Fritz, "as an English gentleman of In
"But I've never told you my name, so
how do you know what It Is?"
"I copied It from mllor's pormantcau,"
"Why, It Isn't on my pormantcau,"
cried Mr. Smith; "bring tho book and let
mo see what you have put down."
The book was brought, and Mr. Smith,
to his amusement, discovered that Mb
clever servant had described him as:
"Monsieur Warranted Solid Leather
funny nnd Commcndnblc.
A Chicago wit remaned to a New York
critic: "I suppose there Is nothing that
amuses you more than, for Instance, a
Chicago man's faith In Chicago. It is
amusing, of course; almost as funny as a
New Yorker's pride In London, and really
quite as commendable." Heston Herald.
Itlictinintism Cured in St Hours.
T. J. Blackmorc, of Hnller & Black
more, Pittsburgh, P.i., says; "A short
time since I procured a bottle of 'MYS
TIC CURE.' It got meoutot thehousj
In twenty-four hours. I took to my bed
with Hheumutism nine months ago and
the 'MYSTIC CURE' Is tho only medi
cine that did mo any good. I had five
of tho best physicians In the city, but
I received very little relief from them.
I know the 'MYSTIC CURE' to be what
it is represented and take pleasure in
recommending It to other poor suffer
ers. Sold by Carl Lorenz, druggist, 41S
Lackawanna ave Scranton.
Drexel Lawn Mowers,
Best cheap mower made.
Prices $5.50, $2.75, $3.00
Baldwin's Dry Air Refrigerators
All sizes. The most per
fect refrigerator manufactured.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
"GltAXDAIA, I WISH YOU AND I HAD I1KAU.V, DON'T YOU?"
Copyrlcht, 1897, by Mitchell & Miller.
I I CONNELL CO,
434 Lackawanna Ave,
We Make It.
We Warrant It.
We Wholesale It.
The Weston Mill Go
Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. BATESO.V, 337 N. WASHINGTON
avenue, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Tumors, Skin,
Surglcr.l und Nervous Diseases a Spe
DR. C. L. FREY HAS UEMpVHD HIS
offlccs to tho Jewell uuimins. wj aprutu
MARY A. SHEPHERD, M. D., HOME
opathlst. No. 22S Adams avenue.
DR. A. TRAI'OLD, SPECIALIST IN
DUoases of Women, corner Wyoming
avenue and Spruco street, Scranton. Of
flee hours. Thursday and Saturdays, 9
a. m. to 6 p. m.
DR. W. E. ALLEN, 512 NORTH WASH
DR ANNA LAW, SOS WYOMING AVE.
omce hours, 9-11 n. m 1-3 p. m., 7-S p. m.
DR L. M. GATES. ROOMS 207 AND 203
Board of Trado bulldlns. Offlco hours,
8 to 9 a. m.. 2 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Resi
dence 309 Madison avenue.
DR C. L. PREAS, SPECIALIST IN
Rupture Truss Fittinp and Fat Reduc
tlon. orilco telephone 1363. Hours: 10 to
12, 2 to 4, 7 to 9.
DR. S. W. L'AMOREAUX, OFFICE 231
Adams Residence, 1318 Mulberry. Chron
ic diseases,, lungs, heart, kidneys, and
Bentto-urlnary organs a specialty. Houro
1 to 4 p. m.
PERCIVAL J. MORRIS, ARCHITECT,
Board of Trade Building.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT.
Rooms 24, 23 and 26, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER. ARCHITECT, OFFICE
rear of 605 Warhlngton avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK. JR.. ARCHITECll
435 Spruce St., cor. Wash, ave., Scranton.
FREDERICK L. BROWN, ARCHITECT.
Price bulldlnff, 128 Washington avenue,
T. I." LACEY & SON. ARCHITECTS.
Traders' National Bank.
L. M'QRAW, 305 SPRUCEl
W. G. ROOK, VETERINARY 8UR
Keon. Horses, Cattle and Dogs tronted.
Hospital. 124 Linden street, Scranton.
FRANK E. BOYLE. ATTORNEY AND
counsellor-at-law. Burr building, rooms
13 and 14, Washington avenue.
EDWARD W. THAYDR. ATTORNEY,
Rooms 312-13-14 Commonwealth Bldg.
JEFFREYS & RUDDY. ATTORNEYS-at-law,
WARREN & KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors-at-law, Republican
building, Washington avenue, Scranton,
JESSUP & JESSUP. ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
W. H. JESSUP,
W. H. JESSUP. JR.
PATTERSON & WILCOX, TRADERS'
National Bank Building.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND.
Attorneys and Counsellors, Common
wealth building. Rooms 19. 20 and 21.
FRANK T. OKELL. ATTORNEY-AT-Law
Room 6, Coal Exchange, Scranton,
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law.
Rooms S14, CIS and SIC, Board
of Trade Building.
SAMUEL W. EDGAR. ATTORNEY-AT-Law.
OlTlce,, Wyoming ave., Scranton.
U A. WATRES, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave., Scranton, Pa.
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Commonwealth building, Scranton, Pa.
C. COMEGYS. 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOaLE, ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on reQl estate security.
Mears building, corner Washington ave
nue and Spruce street.
B. F. KILLIAM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming avenue, Scranton, Pa.
JAS. J. II. HAMILTON? ATTORNEY-at-Law,
45 Commonwealth bldg., Scranton.
WATSON, DIEHL, HALL & KEMMER
ER Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law;
Traders' National Bank Building; rooms
6, 7, 8, 9 and 10; third floor.
DR. H. F. REYNOLDS, OPP. P. O.
DR. E. Y. HARRISON, 113 S. MAIN AVEJ
DR. C. C. LAUBACH, 115 Wyoming avr
R. M. STRATTON, OFFICE COAL E3
WELCOME C. SNOVER. 421 LACICA.1
ave. Hours, 9 to 1 and 2 to 5.
MRS. M. E, DAVIS. 430 Adams avenue.
JOS. KUETTEL. REAR 511 LACKA-
wanna avenue, scranion, i-a,, muuuiau.
turer of Wlro Screens.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNAj
Scranton. ia., prepares uuy mm isma
.. MtinnA n Viiialnoaffr tnnrotlErhlu
trains young children. Catalogue at re-J
qUeS ' REV. THOMAS M. CANN.
WALTKK M. JiUtiLU.
-.. aAvMtt jio iHnmg nvenup. oDrlnd
term April 13. Kindergarten 0 per term
O. R. CLARK & CO.. SEEDMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 116 Washington ave
nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave
nue; Btore telephone, 782.
Hotels nnd Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE. 125 and 127 FRANK
lln avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. ZEIOLER, Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE. NEAR D., L. & W.
nassenger depot. Conducted on the Eu
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA-MUSIC FOR
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dines and concert work furnished. For
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor.
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbcrfs
MEOAROEB BROTHERS. PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine.
Warehouse 130 Washington avenue.
Scran ton, Pa.
FRANK P. BROWN & CO., VTHOLE
sale dealers In Woodware, Cordage and
Oil Cloth, 720 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS AUBREY. EXPERT AC
countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20,
Williams Building, opposite postblllce.
Agent for the Rex Flro Extinguisher,
BARRING & M'SWEENEY, COMMON
wealth building. Interstate Secret Ser
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO..
North Washington Avenue Llnotyp
Composition of all kinds quickly done.
Facilities unsurpassed In this region.
Somtttmts needs rellr.ble, monthly, rejultllnjr medicine. Onlr hrali m)
the pnret drugi should be umI. If you wnt the bel, get
Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal1 PilEs
ThOT era prompt. (Ms ail certain In mult. The i yennlno (Pr. real's) porer dUap.
::7.. c:.,.nVhrn 11 m Adiieu H zax. Msoicixb Co.. tiers Und, O.
Far sals by JOHN H. PHELPS, Pharmacist, cor. Wyoming Avonuo and
Spruce Street, Scranton. Pa.