OCR Interpretation

The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 11, 1897, Morning, Image 7

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026355/1897-06-11/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

The MunBcy, to cents.
The McClitrc, to cents.
The "Outing," 25 cents.
The Bon Ton, Fashions, 35 cents.
The Art La Mode, Fashions, 35 cents.
The Cosmopolitan, 10 cents.
'The Scrlbner, 25 cents.
The St Nicholas, 25 cents.
The "Bookman," 20 cents.
The Ladles' Home Journal, 10 cents.
The "Puritan," 10 cents.
The "Black Cat," 5 cents.
The 'Metropolitan," 10 cents.
The Argosy, 10 cents.
The Godey, 10 cents.
The Review of Ke.vlews, 25 cents.
The Harper's Monthly, 35 cents.
The Century, 35 cents.
322 Lackawanna Ave.
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
308 Penn Avenue. A. D. WARMAN.
Have opened a General Insurance OITlre In
llest Btock Companies represented. Large
lines especially solicited. Telephone 1803.
The Tribune will pay a reward ol J5.00 lor
nformatlon which will lead to the con
fiction of any person who steals or, with
out the owner's consent, mutilates a copy
of The Tribune after its delivery to a reg
ular subscriber.
Charles DorfllnRer, of Whit Mills, was
In Bcranton yetrday.
District Attorney John R. Jones and
family, aro spending a few days In New
York city.
John T. Watklns hs been ;ed as
eololst for one of tho lcadlr, athollc
churches In London. r
Miss Elizabeth Bunnell, of Prlco street,
will attend 4ho Junior Cornell ball at
Ithaca tomorrow night.
SIlss Mary Ann Kearney, of Philadel
phia, Is the guest of her brother, Itobert
M. Kearney, of d'bbons street.
iRev. S. Freudenthal, superintendent of
Jlebrew Orphan asylum, of Baltimore
Md is visiting Mr. S. Sutto, of Madison
Mrs. E. E. Do Noyellen and little son,
Marshall, of Brooklyn, N. V., are the
guests of Mr, and Mrs. O. B. ilatteson, of
Qulncy avenue.
Alderman John T. Howe has been ap
pointed district deputy of tho iked Men
for this vicinity, controlling lodges Nos.
10!, 303, 141, 337, 317.
Benjamin Prosser and Miss Minnie E,
Strong, both of Peckvllle. wre married
Jjy Rev. F. P. Doty In the Hampton S.treet
Methodist Episcopal parsonage on Wed
nesday. Mr. and Mra. E. P. Gmm, of Adams ave
nue, entertained the following on Wed
nesday evening: Mr. and Mrs. Ewall,
Mr, and Mrs. Murphy, Mr. nnd Mrs. Ben
son, Mr. John J. Nlland, Miss Lillian Ben
Bon, Mr. Robbie Benson, Miss May Mur
phy, Mrs. (Mary Gratan.
It -Took I'lnce Wednesday Noon nt
4 FHi'loxvvlite.
The wedrtVng of Miss Carrie E. Hard
ing, a niece If Mrs. V. P. Hallstead, of
this city, and a daughter of Henry
Harding, of Factoryville. and P. L.
Crane, the Sranton funier, took place
Wednesday "ioon at '.ho homo of the
bride's fattu. Rev lir. James Mc
Leod, of this Mty, ofTlclatRd and was
assisted by Rev Mr Wilbur, of Fac
toryvllle. Only the relatives and a
few frlondu were present.
The bride wmld wus Miss Mabel
Harding', of BlnRbamton, and the
groomsman, Joseph Jertnyn, ot this
city and Little Mary and William
Hallstead, ot Bcranton, were ot the
bridal partv Tito usheroo wero Louts
Harding, of Factoryville; Charles
Crane, of this city; Jay Harding', of
Blnghamton and Harry Horton.of Now
York city.
After the return of Mr. and Mrs.
Crane from a wedding trip thoy will
spend the summer at Factoryville,
coming to Scranton to reside In the
Among theso who witnessed the wed
ding wcie General Manager and Mrs.
William F. Hallstead, Mr. and Mrs. Q.
M. Halstead. Mrs. Burnham, Miss
Crane, Mrs. William Matthews, Mrs.
E. N. Wlllaid, Mrs. James McLeod,
Mrs. Barber, Mrs. F. H. Jermyn, Mrs.
E. C. Lynde, Miss Howell, Miss Bar
ber, Messrs. Brown. Thomas Moore,
Burnham, of Scranton: Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Lewis, Mrs. Caffell, Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew nessoner, Miss Cohen,
New York, Mr. F. P. Fox, Elmlra.
Ji,oo Combination $1.00
WATERS, Th9 Hatter,
A venae.
?'. wry
I k.
Common Council Decided that Telephone
Ordinance Was Good Enough.
That Wm tlio Argument Advnnccd for
'Voting Aenlnst the Amondmonti
Offered by Mr. Keller and Sir.
Ollror--IUcvclo Ordinnnco Agnln
Itoforo Conncll--Clnlm of Mutdoon
& llovlo--Ordlnnncc 1'nsicd on
Second Itcndlng.
Luther Keller and Joseph Oliver at
last night's meeting of the common
council made an unsuccessful attempt
to amend the ordinance giving the
Central Pennsylvania Telephone and
Supply company permission to con
struct underground conducts or over
head appliances for carrying their
Mr. Keller proposed to attach an
amendment to the effect that "as soon
aa practicable, after the conduits are
constructed, tho overhead wires on. the
thoroughfaica traveled by such con
duits shall bo put under ground.
Mr. Oliver's amendment was to fol
low the clause providing that 2,000 feet
of conduit should be constructed with
in one year after the company ac
cepted thei franchise, and It further
stipulated "that COO feet of conduit be
constructed each succeeding year there
after and all wires placed therein
until all overhead wires within the
city are underground." These attempts
at amendment weie defeated. The vote
(For tho amendments Messrs. Reese,
Walker, Molr, Wenzel, Jackson, Oliver
and Kclcr 7.
Against th amendments Messrs. Gor
don, Grler, Thomas, Regan, Gllroy, Flan
aghan, Wlrth, Sweeney, Nealls, Zeldler,
Noone, Sheridan, Norton 13.
The ordinance came over from select
council, through which It had squeez
ed after a hard battle, and on motion
of Mr, Noone was referred to the Ju
diciary committee "with Instructions
to report forthwith." Messrs. Reese,
Moir, JackBon, Oliver and Keller op
posed the "forthwith" part of the
resolution, but as everybody else fa
vored It the motion passed. The com
mittee retired for a few minutes and
then camo out with a favorable report.
The ordinance was then passed on first
and second readings by the vote above
After the futile attempts at amend
ment on second reading, Mr. Oliver
arose and said: "If this company was
In earnest and meant what It says, Us
supporters would not oppose these mild
resolutions asked for the benefit of the
public. I do not think they are sin
cere; but simply want a double fran
chise." Mr. Molr said: "As the ordinance
now stands the company Is not re
quired to place a single foot of wire
underground. It seems to me they
merely want this new franchise to keep
out competition. If the company was
acting In good faith and its ordinance
betokened that It was, Its agent would
not have to come around to see me or
Mr. Keller or Mr. Somebody else."
Mr. Keller "I am heartily In favor
of putting all wires underground. Let
that be understood. If the company
Intends to put its wires underground,
I can't see how It can reasonably ob
ject to these amendments. It looks to
me as If there was a nigger on the
fence somewhere."
Mr. Gllroy "The amendments are
merely for the purpose of obstruction."
Mr. Keller "You are mistaken, sir!
You are talking bosh!"
Mr. Gllroy "I'm right. Delay Is the
only purpose they have In mind. If
the ordinance Is amended with these
unnecessary and superfluous additions
It will be delayed six or eight weeks.
There are thousands of men out of em
ployment and they would be all the
longer kept out of the opportunity for
work which the building of the con
duits will give them."
Mr. Oliver "This argument Is very
frail. When the company's agent came
to me and I spoke of amendments such
as were presented tonight he also said
they were superfluous. It is better, as
I told him, to have an ordinance that
would be superfluous In some of Its
conditions than to have one th'at would
be ineffective."
This mention of the visit of an
"agent" brought Mr. Grier to his feet
with a denial of his having been seen
by any agent and an expression of be
lief that no agent had been to see any
of the councilman.
Mr. Oliver reiterated thlat nn agent
had been to see him. As to whether
or not he h'ad been to see other council
men he was not prepared to say. Mr.
Keller nnd Captain Molr admitted that
an agent h'ad been to see them. "Well
tliat doesn't go to show that he has
been to ses all of us" said Mr. Grler.
"When no one pursueth," was all that
reache-l tho reporter's table of trie
cogitations of some member down In
tho rear of the room, who was think
ing out loud.
Tho old Lansing1 bicycle ordinance
was reintroduced by Ml". Wenzel and
referred to committee. The only dif
ference In the old and new ordinances
Is that the new one limits the speed of
wheels to 10 miles an hour, while
the old one placed the limit at eight
Other new measures Introduced and
favorably considered were: An ordi
nance providing for the payment of tho
claim of Muldoon & Bowe for extra
work on the Linden street and Roar
ing Brook bridges; an ordinance pro
viding for the erection and mainten
ance of fates at tho crossing of tho
Erie and Wyoming Valley railroad on
Beech street; a resolution permitting
James Donahoe to uso city ilro hy
drants to fill his sprinkling cart, with
which he proposes to allay the dust on
West Market street; an ordinance
providing for repairing the hoso wagon
of Excelsior company, No. 8; an or
dinance providing for laying side
walks on Washburn street from Malm
avenue to Tenth street; an ordinance
for paving Dlx court with vitrified
brick between Linden street and tho
city proptrty.
The resolution providing for the pur
chase of $1,300 worth of fire hose and
S100 worth of garden hose for the fire
department was favorably reported
from committee.
Mr. Flanughan, of the special com
mittee appointed to Investigate and re
port upon the matter of the Luzerne
street sewer, reported that a meeting
had been held but aa only one council
man from the Interested wards was
present, nothing was done. He recom
mended that the matter be referred to
the Joint sewers and drains., commit-
tee, In conjunction with the council
men of the Fifth and Sixth wards.
At the last meeting of common coun
cil a resolution was passed directing
tho chairman to appoint a committee
nn vice and Immorality, a committee
which had boen left unfilled for the
past three or four years, because of
the members being adverso to nctlng
on It. Last night Mr. Nealls, In con
formity with the resolution, appointed
on that committee Messrs, Sweeney,
Sheridan, Norton, Wenzel and Thomas,
Before making the appointments he
made ithe remark that if the committee
did Its duty It would be of far reach
ing benefit to the olty.
City Treasurer C, G. Boland present
ed a report of tho disbursements and
receipts ot his office for the months
of -April and May. This system of
monthly reports fell Into disuse sev
ii nl years ago.
Tho bill of Dunn Bros, for paving
In frcnt of the Nay Aug engine house,
amounting to $107.93, was passed, with
out the approval ot the auditing com
mittee, after Mr. Sweeney had ex
plained that through the negligence ot
tho chairman of the lira department
oflmmtttee. It was not presented to the
auditing committee. The auditing1 com
mittee knew of the bill and discussed
and virtually gave It approval.
The following1 ordinances passed
second reading: Providing for side
walks and gutters on Bank street; fix
ing the Grade of Mineral street, be
tween Gordon and Mica streets; pro
lng for the repairing of the Centre
street lockup; providing for an electrlo
light In the northwest corner of Sum
mit avenue and Ferdinand streets;
providing for Bewers on Ash street be
tween the land lino of L. I. & C. com
pany and that of H. O. Sllkman, and
Farber court, between Olive and Ash
A letter from Councilman T. B. Jack
son, of the Thirteenth ward was read
calling1 the attention of the streets and
bridges committees to damages which
resulted to his property from grading
operations and asking that It be prop
erly recompensed so as to avoid a law
suit. Tho matter1 was referred to the
streets and bridges committee. Ad
journment was made until next Thurs
day night,
Members of tbe Medal of Honor Legion
Enjoyed a Trip Over tbe Boule
vard to Elmburst.
The members ot the Legion of Honor
Legion enjoyed a trfp over the boule
vard to Elmhurst yesterday morning
and In the afternoon many of them left
for their homes. At 9.45 the party
started from the city hall for Elmhurst,
occupying twenty carriages which had
been loaned for the occasion by cltl
zents of the city. At 11 o'clock Colonel
U. G. Schoonmaker's home at Elm
hurst was reached, where the members
of the party were most hospitably en
tertnlned by Colonel and Mrs. Schoon
maker. Tho latter was assisted In re
ceiving1 b.y Mrs. Scott and Miss Scott.
The Schoonmaker residence was decor
ated with American flags and the trees
about it were fastooned with the stars
and stripes.
Before returning to this city Major
Moses Veale, of Philadelphia, on be
half of the members of the Legion,
thanked Colonel and Mrs. Schoonmaker
for their entertainment. The colonel
responded briefly and then called upon
Rev. Mr. Scot of Elmhurst, to more
fully express his appreciation of the
honor conferred upon him by the visit
of the members of the legion.
At 1.15 p. m. the party again arrived
In this city. They were charmed and
delighted with the ride over the boule
vard and left the city with pleasant
memories of Scranton.
Tho Latter Brings nn Equity Suit
Against tho Former.
The dispute between A, F. Duffy and
A. G. Gllmore over the winding1 up of
the affairs of the late firm of Gllmore
& Duffy culminated yesterday In an
equity suit brought by Mr. Duffy's at
torneys, I. II. Burns and Hon. M. E.
McDonald, to restrain Mr. Gllmore
from continuing to collect the debts
due to the Arm on disposing1 ot any of
Its property to compel him to pay over
money already collected and also
to have the firm's accounts placed In
the hands of a receiver.
In .his affidavit Mr. Duffy alleges that
Mr. Gllmore by mutual agreement was
to collect the money owing1 tho firm,
pay its Indebtedness from the collec
tions and then divide the balance re
maining. Mr. Gllmore, he says, has
colected mote than sufficient to pay all
the liabilities, but lias converted tho
money to his own uses, thereby leaving
them In danger of having their credi
tors enter Judgment against them. In
this 'event, Mr. Duffy alleges, he would
bo the only sufferer, as Mr. Gllmore, he
alleges, is not financially responsible.
Great Time Expected at Inirvlcw
Juno 22.
Tho British-American societies of
Iackawanna and Wyoming valleys
have associated for the purpose of
celebrating the diamond Jubilee of
Queen Victoria, "by an excursion and
picnic at Farvlew on June 22.
.In thlB undertaking twenty-five so
cieties are confederated, and excursion
tickets will be sold at lower rates than
ever before. It Is estimated tho entit
ling will l)a thu largest ever h'eld at
Flarvlew. Games, music, dancing and
speeches will be tho feature of the day.
Valuable prizes will be gfven for bi
cycle races, tug-of-war, etc., etc. The
proceeds of the picnic will be entirely
expended for cliarltable purposes.
i t
Announcements, Reynolds Bros, 4
I'rogrammo that Will lie Rendered
Tonight by Unuor's Band.
Bauer's band will give an open air
concert this evening in front of Hul
bert'a muslo store, at which the fol
lowing programme will bo rendered:
March, "Columbia Phonograph Co.,"
Overture, "Morning, Noon and Night,"
Selection, "Brian Boru" ...Edwards
Three Quotations Bousa,
A. The Kinsr of France.
B. I, Too, Was Born In Arcadia.
C. In Darkest Africa.
Serenade, "Love's Old Sweet Bong."
Medley Overture, "A day Old Time,"
Announcements, Beynolda Bros.
Tailor made fall suits and overcoats,
latest styles, John Boss, 307 Sprues
Wedding Invitations, BeynolJ Bros,
First of a Number of Meetings in tbe
Central City.
Armory Has Deon Woll Lighted and
Kxccllcntlf Arranged for the Meet-lnBi--"Consccrntion"
tho Subject
Tomorrow Night Floronco Mission
llescno Work to IIo Explained in
Elm I'nrk Church Sunday Evonlnp.
Other Sunday Meetings.
Tho first of tho Crlttenton revival
meetings in the Adams avonue armory
was held last night and was attend
ed by about 600 persons. The big drill
floor had been splendidly arranged xor
the meetings which will last until at
least the middle of next week.
Canvas Beated benches which will
accommodate at least 1,000 persons
were about half occupied last night. A
large platform for choir and speakers
has been erected at the east end of the
hall and six aro lights erected. A
large corps of ushers directed by J. W.
Browning will And seats for tho large
crowds that will attend tho meetings.
The ushers are A. L. Collins, Homer
Pease, Harry H. Morris, F. Carpenter,
3. L. Haldeman, James Lawson, C. F.
Hess and others. .
The slnglnp Is led by a choir of twenty-five
voices gathered by Professor
J. M. Chance, organist of the Second
Presbyterian church, and directed by
Mr. Wallace, tho soloist and music
leader who accompanies Mr. Crltten
ton. The Instrumental muslo la by
Charles Doersam, pianist and William
Stanton, cornettlst.
Las), night's service was of tho re
vival order and was conducted by Mr.
Crlttenton from the beginning as will
be all tho future meetings. At 7:45
o'clock the service opened with the
congregational singling of a number
of gospel hymns and a prayer by Rev.
Dr. C. M. Glffen, of Elm Park church.
That the majority of those in the
large audience were of the Christian
and church-going class was attested
In their ready and continued response
to Mr. Crittenton's request for testi
monials by means of quotations from
the Scriptures. For ten minutes one,
two or three were constantly on their
feet repeating the more familiar pas
sages of the bible. There was another
hymn sung by the audience and then
Mr. Crlttenton announced the time and
nature of future meetings.
This afternoon at 2 o'clock there will
be a bible reading1 on the subject
"Abiding" In the Young Men's Chris
tian association building. In urging a
large attendance Mr. Crlttenton re
marked that a man whoso business
was so extensive that he couldn't de
vote an hour a day to the Lord had a
larger business than tho Almighty In
tended he should have.
Tonight's armory meeting Is to be
especially for young1 people. It will be
gin at 7.30 o'clock and a general request
for attendance has been made upon the
many young1 people's church societies.
Tomorrow afternoon a children's ser
vice will begin at 3 o'clock and in the
evening therewlll be the regular ser
vice when "Consecration" will be the
topic of Mr. Crittenton's address. The
subject will be divided Into three parts,
"The Command, the Possibility, the
How." In the course of this address
Mr. Crlttenton will relate for the first
and only time during his stay here the
story of hl3 own consecration to re
ligious work.
Sunday's meetings will be as follows:
Morning, Jackson street Baptist
church; afternoon, Providence ar
mory; evening1, Elm Park church. In
Elm Park church the Florence mission
rescue work will be described. The
discourse will be in the nature of a
popular lecture.
Last night Mr. Crittenton's talk was
Introduced by a solo, "I Shall Know
Him by the Nail Prints," sung1 by Mr.
Wallace. His text was, "Behold what
manner of love." He made fervid ref
erence to Christ's sacrifice upon the
cross and quoted the Bible freely In
citation of the abounding love of the
Almighty for a sinful world. At the
close of the discourse there was a scries
of silent prayers, hymns sung in low
voice and a period of exhortation.
Seen I,nst Night at the Homo of Mr.
nud Mrs. James Arclibnld.
An entertainment of unusual excel
lence for a homo affair was given last
evening at the home of Mr. and Mts.
James Archbald on Jefferson avenuo
by the Womans' Home Missionary so
ciety of the First Presbyterian church.
The dining room and HUYary were ar
ranged to peat nearly 200 persons and
a platform was erected on which a
series of twenty-four tableauxa were
given. The tableaux were Interspersed
with a duet by Miss Thomas and Miss
Joseph, a Mute solo by Eugene Ham,
a trio by Miss Thomas, Miss Flora
Matthews and Miss Joseph and a
solo by Miss Thlcle.
Following was the tableaux pro
gramme: "The Summer Girl," Miss Flora Mat
thews. "The Hunting Girl," Miss Richardson.
"The College Girl," Miss Hunt. .
"The Golf Girl," Miss Anderson.
"The City Girl," Miss Williams.
"The Bicyclo Girl," Miss Archbald.
"The Practical Girl," Miss Welles.
"The New Woman," Edgar Connell.
"The Ideal Girl," Alias (Blizaboth Jer
myn. "Charlotte Corday In. Prison," Mrs. C.
t Pnrlcfl
"Rosemary." Miss Hattle Burkett.
"When Women Preach," Miss VIckery.
"A German Peasant," Miss Floronco
"Throe Little Maids of Long Ago,"
(Ruth Archbald, Leila ilteeSejj Eleanor
"Prlscllta," 'Miss Alice Matthews.
vis Bicycling Bad for the Heart?" Miss
Anna MoLcod, Air. UecKer,
"Queen Louise Of Prussia," Mrs. B. B.
"A Daughter of Greece," Miss Romalne
"Tho Countess Spencer," Miss Welles.
"Madame Chrysantheme," Miss Arch
bald. "Slmnllclty," Ben Watson.
"NydW Mrs. WII1U Kemmorer.
"Tho Chocolato Girl," Mrs. A. H. Storrs.
"Dante nnd Beatrice," Miss Lavinta
Dlmmlck, L. B. Fuller.
liegnn Ltut Night a Serious of Juno
vonlne Itocoptlous.
Tho first of a aeries of evening1 re
ceptions by nev, Dr. and Mrs, Joseph
K, Dixon, for the members of tjia Penn
Avenue Baptist church, was given last
night at their residence, 406 Jefferson
avenue. The receptions are for all
members of tho church congregation
and adult department of the Btblo
In order to accommodate tho large
number of callers only those whose
names begin with the letters ot A, B,
C and D were received last night. Tho
deacons and their wives assisted and
will do so at future receptions. Next
Tuesday evening has been assigned for
those whoso names begin with B, F, G,
H, I, J and K; Tuesday evening, June
12, L, M, N, O, P, Q and R; Tuesday
evening, Juno 29, S, T, U, V, W, X, Y
nnd Z.
Twenty Moro Examined as to Their
Good Standing.
Five out of tho itwenty witnesses ex
amined by tho respondents In yester
day's session of tho Dunmoro contest
failed to conclusively prove that they
had cast good votes at the spring elec
tion, and unless ithey can bring In proof
of their gootl standing later their
names will go on tho off-side of the
These five were Ballentlne Bcrnhart,
C, H. Warner and Frank Hongo, who
had not tax receipts, and George Ker
slc and Andrew Crnnock, who wero
not naturalized. Another vote, that of
Alex Harris, was rut In tho profit and
loss column.
Those who proved their votes to have
been perfectly legal were: Charles II.
Genter, George H. Bingham, William
Ball, Michael Barnat, T. J. Evans,
Dagobert Petzer, Robert P. Jones, John
Albls, Richard Mead, Alfred J. Broad
,iud II. D. Jones.
Connecting Line.
Surveyors from tho main office of the
Delaware and Hudson at Albany are In
tho vicinity of Parsons this week sur
veying a connecting line between the
Baltimore collieries and the main lino
below Parsons depot. It Is tho Inten
tion to build this connection to'avold
the use of the Central railroad tracks
from Mill Creek and also to dispense
with the narrow gauge south of
Green Ridge. Wllkes-Barro Record.
250 XX White Envelopes for 17c. at 3c.
Store, 523 Lack'a. ave.
Announcements, .Reynolds Bros.
ROTH. On Tuesday morning, Juno 3,
1837, at her late, tesidenoe, 42G Franklin
avenue, Mrs. Theresa Roth, widow ot
tho iato John Roth, In her sixty-fourth
year. Relatives and friends are respect
fully invited lo attend her funeral on
Friday, Juno 11, 1897, at 2 o'clock, at tho
German Methodist Episcopal church,
corner of Vine stret and Adams avenue,
without further notice.
M'ANDREW. In Scranton, June 9, 1837,
Anna, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Rich
ard JWAndrew, aged 5 years. Tuncral
Frlduy afternoon at 2 o'clock from tho
residence, 339 Second street. Interment
in Catholic cemetery, Hyde Park.
Ono of the secret9 of our largo selling Is
that prices leave off where other dealers com
mence on new deslrablo millinery.
Next the great satisfaction we give our
It should be borno in mind thore are no
middle prices here. It's direct from the
manufacturer to tbe consumer
This week openu with renewed vigor.
Prices Cat to the Quick,
Trimmed Huts begin at 08c.
Untrlmmed Hats begin at 25c.
Reasons why we please onr customers:
We have three largo stores.
We buy direct from tho manufacturers.
We employ none but experienced help.
Wo guarantee our goods as represented or
money refunded.
132 Wyoming Ave.
Phila. Print more
popular and never
was it in such de
mand. We will
have extra cases
Saturday, so there
will be no delay in
filling orders. 20c
per pound.
E. Q. Coursen
Wholesale and Kctail.
Von Storch Cnio Void of Its Usual In
foresting Incidents.
Tho testimony in the Von Storch
case yesterday was much tho same as
thnt of tho previous day. Edward
Griffin told that In 1865 ho hauled
fence-posts ito tho lot in dispute at tho
defendant's request, Tho depositions
of A. B, Dunning, sr werei read, show
ing that ho rented tho property from
Fordlnard Von Storch In 1818. Mrs.
Jacob II. Bloom's depositions hold of
her having paid rent for ho property
to Currlngton S. Von Storch in 1864.
Leander Von Storch, brother of Cur
rlngton, gavo testimony which tended
to prove, like that of tho preceedlng
witnesses, that Ferdinand Von Storch,
or his heirs, were In possession of the
property at tho time tho plaintiff's al
lege Henry M. Fuller owned and con
trolled It.
Tho Patch case developed little that
was Interesting yesterday. It went to
tho Jury Just before adjournlngjtlme,
Wedding Invitations, Reynolds Bros.
Wo aro still doing business at the
same old stand where we have been for
twenty-two years past and most re
spectfully solicit the patronage of the
public as heretofore in awnings, tents,
flags and all kinds of society goods
and decorations.
. 8. J. Fuhrman & Bro.
Wedding announco'mts, Reynolds Bros,
Commencing Friday,
June 11, Continuing'
One Week. Some
Startling Price Facts:
25 dozeu extra large,
unbleached, fancy
colored borders, reg
ular price 35c a pair.
Special sale price
20 dozen extra heavy
unbleached, double
twist finished edges,
good value at 50c. a
pair,specialsale price
15 dozen 26x50 fine
unbleached, soft fin
oil color borders,very
cheap at 59c a pair.
Special sale price
26 dozen bleached
Turkish Dusters.
Special sale price
A Special Flyer for
a Few Days.
Don't delay, come
quick. They will go
like hot cakes.
412 Spruce Street.
iB Christian's.
Goods at less than one-half price, Opes
Including ths painless extracting ot
teeth by an entirely now process.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
321 Spruce St, Opp. Hotel Jermyn.
With our prices when
you trade with us for the first
time. You do not think that
carpets such as we represent
ours to be can be sold for the
prices we ask. With experi
ence you realize that we have
unusual facilities for carpet
buying and that we are satis
fied to give our customers the
benefit of advantageous trad
ing. Not philanthropy it
brings business and keeps
320 Lackawanna Ave,, Scranton Pa.
Wholesale nnd Retail
Ready fAitxed Tinted Paints,
Convenient, Economical, Durable.
Varnish Stains,
Producing Perfect Imitation of Expensive
Rnynolds' Wood Finish,
Especially Dosigned for Insldo Work.
Marble Floor Finish,
Durable and Dries Qulokly.
Paint Varnish and Kal
somine Brushes.
The Finest Line o!
1 -Tt
Ever seen in Scranton. Silver
Gilt and Silver set with Ame
thysts, Carbuncles. Garnets
and Turquoise, mounted on
Silk, Leather arid the latest
Thing, Leather covered witfe
May be found at
130 Wyoming Ave.
Sohmor Piano Stands at tbe Head
AND J. W. OUERNSEV Standi at the Head
In tbo Muslo track. You can always gat a
better bargain at his beautiful wareroom
than at Buy other placo in tho city.
Call and see for youraelf before baying.
205 Washington Avenue,
J. W. GUERNSEY, Prop. .
1. L
Has full and complete stock
of all the latest up-to-date
styles in
Belts, Waist Ssts,
Rogers' Silvar -Plated Ware,
Sterling Silver Loops,
at the very lowest
possible prices at
213 Lackawanna Avenue.
The Eye Specialist
Is now at hU now quartern at
215 Lackawanna Avenue, in
Williams' Shoe Store
He has fitted up a fine Optical Parlor,
wliero he examines the eyes free and prices
relieved by getting the proper glasser ad.
Justed to your eyes.
215 Lackawanna Avenue
In the White Pront Shoe Store.
kW gwi&iVififflrwrl mItItTi
. I
aristafxE&ski jstaattttw
.t, . V J

xml | txt