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.. '.V 1vt THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1899. Connell Building DESIRABLE OFFICES FULL PRIVILEGES OF Law Library APPLY TO J. L. CONNELL It oo m ;02 Council niillillng. LIBER CO,, Contractors and Builders, Will be pleased to give you estimates for the erectiou of new buildings or repair work. Plave erected many fiue buildings during the past year, aud respectfully refer you to their owuers as to our adhereuce to plans and speci fications. HENRY fl. KflUFflOLD, Hanager. Olllcc and Mill: Ml. (1.,;! and 035 Prescotl Avenue. E M P SELLS iODAKS Arid Photo Supplies 103 Wyoming Avenue. DR. H. B. WARE, SPECIALIST. Eye, Ear, Nose aud Throat Ofllce Hour Oa.m. to 12.30p.ra; 2lo-l. Williams lliillillns, Opp. i'ostoulco. 4 -f -M- CITY NOTES 1 - 44 4 4 4 4 TO CLOSK HARIV.-AU the horseshoe lug shops ot the city will cloho at 4 o'clock Saturday from April 1 to November 1. OKNTRAI. LABOR UNION. On April 15 the Central Labor union will meet lor tho flrst time In Carpenters' hall on Wyo ming avenue. PAY-DAYS Tho Delaware, Lacka wanna and Western company will pay thft employes on tho southern division and tho yard men today. AT T1IK MISSIO.V.-Miss Savage, sec retary of tho Young Women's Christian association, will address the meeting at tho Rescue, mission tonight. CONCERT AND RECKPTION.-Tho concert and recepton of the Scranton Musical Culture club will occur at tho HI. cycle cluh houso Wednesday evening, April 12. MEETING THIS MORNING.-The nun users ot tho Homo for the Friendless will hold a regular meeting this morning nt tho Young Women's Christian asso ciation at 9.30. APPEAL DAYS.-Appcals fiom the Seventeenth and Eighteenth wards will bo heard April 12 by the board of rcvls Ion and appeal, and from the Nineteenth nnd Twenty-tlrst wards on April 13. HALL TONIGHT.-A giand mtlltary ball will bo given at Music hall tonight by tho "Roys of '9S." The public Is In vited to attend and all the boys who saw service aro requested to wear full unl forms. TEACHERS' SALARIES.-Tho question of advancing the salaries of teachers In tho primary and Intermediate grades who have taught twelve years or over will bo discussed at tonight's meeting of tho teachers' commlttco of tho board of con trol. LEG AMPUTATED. - John Murray, barely 16 years of ago, had his rluht leg Injured In such u manr,er In tho Green wood mines yesterday morning at 7.45 o'clock, that umputatlcn became neces sary after he was removed to tho hos. pltal. WILL INSTALL OFFICERS-Tho of-nccrs-clect of Lackawanna lodge, No S9J, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, wilt bo Installed bv District Deputy Grund Master David Cadwgan at the regular meeting tonight In Odd Fellows' hall. AU members are requested to attend. IMPORTANT MEETING.-A regular meeting of tho Crystal Hose company No. 4, of the Scranton fire department, will be held tonight at the offlco of Reeso & Long, bill posters, on Linden street, nt 8 o'clock. Every member Is requested to attend for the consideration ot Important business. niRLK CLASS LECTURB.-Ilev. R. F. i. Pierce will lecture on tho International lilblo lessons and conduct the lesson itudy for the coming Sabbath at tho Penn Avenuo Baptist church this evening. Rev. Mr. Pierce has been connected with tho international lesson work for Hev irol years and Is a regular contributor :o tho Sunday school literature of the lay. During his talks ho uses the orlg. nal blackboard and object lessonB which irn very helpful to the teachers In the jlasH Instruction and equally suggestive to the superintendents for their general levlewe. WITH THE TEACHERS AT THE INSTITUTE TWO VERY INTERESTING SES SIONS YESTERDAY. Miss Logtin Spoko on language Lessons at the Morning Session, and Dr. Corson Dwelt Upon Sev eral Points in His Afternoon Talk. Class Drill by Miss Porcher'a Pupils and Selections by a Female Quartette The Institute to Close with This Morning's Session. Although the attendance at the teachers' Institute yesterday was not as largo as at other sessions, there was no lack of Interest In tho pro ceedings. Tho morning session was devoted to talks on "Language Les sens" by Miss Logan and the "Neces sity of Originality on tho Part of tho Teachers" by Dr. Corson. Prof, llouck also gave n general talk on things of Interest to tho teachers. In tho afternoon the pupils of Nos. 3, 10 and 15 schools, under the direction of Prof. Dermnn, sang, a female quar tette rendered selections and Dr. Cor son nnd Miss Iogan spoke. The In stitute will close today with tho morn ing session. When the morning session opened yesterday, Rev. J. 13. Sweet, pastor of the Simpson M. E. church, offered prayer and Prof. Derman led tho sing ing. Miss Logan referred to the mis takes In expression thut become fixed In the minds of the children nnd spoke of the home Influences upon tho child In fixing certain ungrammatieal forms of expression. She also discussed the introduction of punctuation marks und advised the teachers to take up their work step by step and not leave one step for a higher one until the aim Is accomplished at the first step. DR. CORSON'S TALK. Dr. Corson spoko along the lines of tho language used by the pupils and teachers and referred particularly to the use ot slang. Tho tendencies to use street phrases are strong, he said, but the teachers should bear In mind that they arc tho models whom the children look up to. Prof. Houck gave a general talk and made several worthy suggestions to the teachers. Ho advised them not to carry homo manu scripts of tho pupils und mark every little error, but to give definite les sonB and have the children learn them thoroughly. Much of the success In connection with the Institute is due to Professor Howell, who has not only given every detail his personal attention, but has been prompt and thoughtful In open ing and closing the sessions, and in providing such an excellent pro gramme, which has not only been u source of much good to the teachers but a pleasure as well to all who at tended. At the afternoon session Prof. How ell changed the programme slightly, and after the pupils ot schools Nos. 3, 10 and 13 sang two selections and were encored, Dr. Corson began his address. Instead of speaking along tho lines of the pupils reading, he referred to the difference between differently managed schools. He prefaced his remarks by saying that he was glad that music was taught In tho public schools, as It gave tho pupils tho prop er training for knowing their proper places In public and private depart ment. DESPISED GOINC3 TO SCHOOL. He said he was a gooo example of a boy who despised going to school, but there were no such school facilities In his boyhood days as there are to day. The teachers were changed three times a year in order that the board of education, which was composed of three members, could favor a friend once a year. The pupils read "Little Nell," by Dickens, and "The Rattle of Waterloo" In the same tone. His father gave him the choice of going to school or hoeing corn and he took the latter, but finally settled down to a four months' course In n district school, where It wns a rare exception that a teacher could rise su perior to the schools of those days. Ills sympathy went out to the boys who coma from the country and uo to the city schools, after the experi ence ho encountered. In speaking of the sympathy and kindness necessary In the school room, ho said that while the truant officer can not bring tho truant boy Into the schools, the kind ness of the teacher has much to do with keeping him there. A cool head and a warm heart Is necessary to suc cessful teaching and a hot head and cold heart are not companionable In the school room. Referring to tho truthfulness of the teacher with the pupil, ho said It pays to bo absolutely truthful In dealing with the children and the pa'-ents. Ho was heart and soul in faor of any system that brings the st finding of the pupils to the attention of the parents. Ho wants every boy nnd girl to know what they are studying. He related what personal experiences ho had given for the benellt of nny pupils present in order that they muy take advantage of tho tremendous opportunities afforded tho scholars of today. HIGH SCHOOL A POWER. The high school Is a power In any community, he said, and stands as the one thing that brings about perfection In tho lower grades, and it Is paying for Dandruff is disease. ! S Mr r J Hair Vigor cures the disease that produces dan- j j druff. j Going to Carlsbad isn't necessary now. Carlsbad is coming to you. At least, the health-giving part of it is. You get every curative quality that has made the place famous for hun dreds of years, in the Carlsbad Sprudel Water and Salt. That is, if you get the genuine. Beware of the so-called "im proved" or "artificial" salts offered in the market. The genu ine has the signature of "Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York," on every package. Write for pamphlet. itself in the hunger that) it creates among tho young people to get an edu cation, but no boy or girl should set tle down to the thought that he cannot get a college education because he is poor. It Is hard work that brings nbout success. Whatever tho teacher does she should keep In touch with tho pupil. Tho best example he knew of, was Professor Houck, whose hard work nnd encouragement of tho teachers and pupils was nn Illustration. Dr. Corson believes in saying what he thinks ot a man's good deeds while he lives and not wait until after he Is dead to extol his virtues. The Inspiration Professor Houck gives Is the best encouragement that could b offered, he said. A quartette composed of Mrs. II. S. Keller, Miss Smith and the Missed Rose, sang "Days ot Yore," and re sponded to an encore with a delightful spring song. Miss Logan followed with a talk on number work which was il lustrated with blackboard exercises, and s'no told several pleasing anecdotes of tho school room. Her talk was chiefly of Interest to the teachers In their relation to the pupil, and she gave some good advice relative to number work. This was followed by a class drill by four young ladles, drebsed In bloomers, under the direction of Miss Mary E. Porcher, who went through a clever exercise with Indian clubs. They were followed by tho quartette, who sang two pretty selections. CLOSING SESSION TODAY. Professor llouck was on the nro gtumme for an address, but he said he did not want to mnr the pleasures of tho afternoon by anything he might sny, and closed the exercises by com plimenting the teachers and pupils ot the Scranton schools and the singers who inttlcipated in tho different ses sions for adding Interest to tho Insti tute by their work. The closing1 session of the institute will be held this morning, when Mr. Corson will .'peak on the subject ot "Criticism and Commendation of the Public School Teacher," and Miss Lo gan will give a talk on the "Methods and Material of Reading." Reports of committees will bo received and Mr. Houck villi make tho closing address. CONTINUE TO COME IN. End of Contributions to Letter Car rier's Fund Not in Sight. The additional contributions to the Letter Carriers' convention fund to date are as follows: Mrs. R. R. Jones. Mrs. J. H. Kelley, Mrs. R. Phillips, Mrs. I. S. Williams, Mrs. Robei t Muyberry, Mrs. Michael Llnnen. Mrs. C. G. Bolar.d, Mrs. Char les MInkler, Mrs. Rodrlques, Mrs. John T. Williams, Mrs. Sadie Edwards, Mrs. M. Walters, Mrs. Frank Dolan, Mis. II. A. Browning, Mrs. T. S. Morgan, Mrs. A. J. Clark, Mrs. G. A.IIIghtleM, Mts. John McWllllams. Mrs. J. Wit Hams, Mrs. Ellen McAndrews, Mrs. Martin Gun-ell, Mr. D. C. O'Hura, Mrs. M. M. Dorster, Mrs. Gordon, Mrs. Jacob Reehsteiner, Mrs. K. D. Mo Cowan, Mrs. M. A. Whitford. Mrs. Vokelek, Mrs. Catelln. Mrs. J. V. Wag ner. Mrs. J. H. Lynde, Mrs. F. W. Thomas, Mrs. George W. DeLong, Mrs. D. M. Jones, Mrs. II. H. Ashley, Mrs. Alfred Twining, Mrs. Edward Roderick. Mrs. Charles Art, Mrs. John Dimuth, Mrs. Elizabeth Fnrber, Mrs. R. Huenslcy, Mrs. J. F. Pushman, .Mrs. Christian Wenzel, A Friend, Miss Annie Rurber, Mrs. Adam Iffland, Mrs. H. Lentner, Mrs. William Hutton, A Friend, Miss Grace Kellum, Mrs. J. G Sherwood, Mrs. Frank Francis, Mrs. W. H. Collins. Mrs. Kmll Welehel, Mrs. A. J. Richards. THEY ARE ALL GONE. The Lyceum Balcony Sold Out to Musicians. There Is no uncertainty as to bow the toachera and students of music ot this city regard the coming of Rosen thal, the world-renowned pianist, en Wednesday next. They are going to hear him "en masse" and they have purchased their tickets. The sale of Lyceum balcony seats nt. tho Conxeiv atory, open until last evening to teachers and studpnts only, closed with every seat taken with the ex ception of a few In the back row. A balcony solid with musicians! -in un precedented sight In Scranton. And not all the musicians will sit In the balcony either. Tho sale of floor-seats, floor-logos and boxes opens this morning at !) o'clock at tho Conservatory of Music, Adams avenue and Linden street. Abrenst of the Times. Dr. G. E. Hill Si Son, the Albany Dentists, are always abreast of the times. They are Just now placing In their establishment a number of new Instruments for dental work, which will make It the most complete anl up-to-date dental parlors In the state. Messrs. Hill & Son have a force of workmen engaged In painting, paper ing and renovating generally for tho spring business, and tho cozy parlors will be more Inviting than ever. Parties taking advantage of the greatly reduced rates offered by tho New York, Ontario and Western rail way. Monday April 10th, on account of their nnnual New York spring ex cursion will bo well repaid, as tho Unit ed States cruiser "Raliegh" will orrlve in New York harbor April 12th. direct from Admiral Dewcy'3 fleet. A great military and naval display will be held April 14th or lGth, In honor of the return of this victorious warship. Buffalo Hill's Wild West exhibition, including detachment of Roosevelt's Riders, are dally drawing large crowds at Madison Square Garden. In fact, the great metropolis is filled with attractions, Smoke The Popular Punch Cigar, 10c. A Card. We. tho undersigned, do hereby agree to refund tho money on a CO-cent bottle of Greenes Warranted Syrup of Tar If It falls to euro your courIi or cold, We also guaranteo a 25-cent bottle to prove satis factory or money refunded. J. a. Ilonu & Ron, punmore, Pa.; John P. Donahue, Hcranton, Pa. ' LETTER FROM THE FROZEN NORTH IT WAS WRITTEN BY WILL II. EGERTER. Ho Was Formerly a Commercial Traveller Through This Region and Has Many Frionds and Acquaintances Hereabouts He Gives a Glimpse of the Every-Day Life of Those Who Are In. tho Klondike Region in Search of Rich Deposits of Gold. Eugene J. Hazard, who Is In Scran ton nt tho present time in tho Interest of the Life Assurance company ot America, of Indlnnapolis, Ind has Just received an interesting letter from his friend, Will H Egertcr, who since Feb ruary, 1S9S, has been seeking a fortune in tho Klondike. Mr. Egertcr was for several years the representative of a prominent Western firm, and Is well known to a number of our local mer chants. Ills letter, which follows, will doubtless prove Interesting: In Camp on Klutlna River, Via Port Valdes, Alaska. January 29, 1S99. My dear Gene, and all tho kind friends who remembered me: Your letters came to hand yesterday, and It I am expected to bo candid I must say that they caused several drops of moisture to appear on my well-hardened check. I don't know how to thank you. I must not forgot you, but In return I'll do what I can to In terest you in the brief time at my dis posal. I am now preparing to start across the mountains to the Kouslna river, a description of which I will give later. At present I am nurse to Bart Het ler, of Michigan, who has been very sick all winter. Scurvy is his trouble. He Is falling every day, and besides taking care of my own camp, which Is by no means a small Job when one con siders the wood necessary to keep Mr. Frost at a distance, I am acting to Mr. Hetler In the capacity of woodchopper, lire-maker, keeper-up, water-carrier, cook, chamber-maid and performer ot any other jobs that may turn up. His appetite Is not good. Of the twenty one who nre camped In this neighbor think I have a touch of it. but I won't give in unless it gets much worse than it is now. My partner, Bob Hawkins, of Iowa, has It and started a few days ago to trv to reach the coast In com pany with some others, so I am a bachelor now and will continue my weary way alone. PLANS FOR THE SPRING. The route we make this spring Is first across a flat for two miles to a high ridge perhaps 2,000 feet high; over this Into what we call Independence Val Jey (over this bog-back Is perhaps seven or eight miles). After reaching the valley, we keep up steam for five or six miles, when we again start up the next mountain toward a divide. The distance is about ten miles to the summit and is 3,500 to 4,000 feet high. Then we go down to Mauker Creek Valley, five miles from the summit, then down Mauker Creek to the foot of Kouslna lake. At this point we cache our stuff. My outfit is not near as heavy as when I started from Val des last spring. Then it weighed near ly a ton now It is not over 800 pounds. Every inch of this trail must be made over eighteen to twenty feet of snow, and packed so a sled can be run over It. We cover the ground with snow shoes and shovels after a trail has been decided on. Then to reach the too of the hog-back a block and tackle Is used. There will be live or six of us to try to reach the Kouslna by this route. Our greatest dunger will be snow-slides, as we pass through sev eral bad canons. I am perfectly ac quainted with the route, as I have been over It no less than a dozen times, my last and most dangerous trip being made in November last, having had a close shave from falling down a cliff Into Mauker Creek. Again in return ing I left ax, provisions and blanket on Mauker, thinking to reach camp that evening, but the snow was over two feet deep on the mountains and I played out after crossing the summit. My boots were frozen to my feet and a "flap-Jack" I had brought for lunch was so hard I couldn't bite it. There Is no wood from Mauker to Independ ence. I managed to pull myself to gether after a time and reach timber, where 1 lighted some brush, thawed my lunch nnd continued on my way to camp, reaching here about midnight, nearly played out. MUST PACK EVERYTHING. In making these trips one must pack everything from a frying-pan to a shovel, and from a gold-pan (which does service to mix pancakes, when not being engaged In tho moro dignified occupation of panning dirt) to a piece of bacon. A pack weighs from thirty to forty pounds nnd usually four or five men go together, but not over eight or nine days' grub can be carried. Now that I am acquainted with the country I do not hesitate to say that I know where there Is gold, and If you would llnd the right place you might notice a stick or two of wood flattened on one side, and on closer examination writing would be visible. Read this and you will not fall to recognize the signature of "yours truly." This Is a good place to undeceive some of my friends, for verily I say unto you that I have not tasted liquor but once since last April, when I suc ceeded In doing it right and making a proper nuisance of myself. Tho same number of times did I smoke a cigar. A word about my winter quarters will perhaps Interest you. 'My home is built on tne antique pian u lumun with tho bark on und Is quite cosy. It is eight feet high In the front and six feet behind, and 10x12 feet Inside. I only wish I were artist enough to give you an Idea how it looks. It has one door, no rear entrance nt all and no windows except two SxlO panes In the door. There Is nn addition on the outside sort of a dug-out in the snow, where my dog stavs. He does not scorn to feel the cold and CO degrees below zero does not affect him, as he Is a Slwash Husky, or native dog. He Is small und quite Intelligent. Ho Is beginning to understand some English, too, some sentences being quite sufficient to cause a change In his appearance. For In stance, "D n you" will cause his tall to drop at once. At present I have hanging In front of the door a porcu pine and several ptarmagan. The lat ter are a species of grouse. MANY BEAUTIFUL BIRDS. They uro beautiful birds but very hard to see In the snow, as they aro perfectly white except two or threo feathers In their tall, which are black, or In summer partly brown. I can't tell yet when I will get to tho states, und while I am satisfied with It Beats "Em" All TLOREY & BROOKS, Agts. my chances of success here, still I will have to return to tho United States for moro supplies before any real work can bo done. One year Is hardly enough to make a man rich, even In Alaska, All are satisfied that have claims known to contain gold In one or two years. I'll surely try to get east to see my friends on my return, which I expect will bo somo time this summer. With my best regards to yourself and all inquiring friends, I am Sincerely your frfend, Will II. Egcrter. INVITATIONS SENT OUT. For the Opening Exercises of St. Luke's Parish Houso on Monday. The presentation and benediction ceremonies which will constitute the formal opening of St. Luke's pntlsh house, to bo known as the Throop Me morial, will bo conducted Monday morning. Invitations for attendance nt the exerclseai have already been Is sued. The exorcists will be carried out in the following manner: Holy commun ion at 7 a. m.; presentation and bene diction at 10.30 u. m.; reception from until 10 o'clock. The parish houso wll be open to the public from 2 until ." o'clock In thi- afternoon. Bishop Tal bot will attend the opening ceremony, and on Saturday and Sunday will ad minister confirmation In the several Episcopal churches In this city and vicinity. THE PRESS CLUB DANCE. Will Be Given in Ninth Regiment Armory, Wilkes-Barre, Tonight. The delightful music arranged for the Wllkes-Barrc Press Club ball at the armory tonight will nttract Kcoren who like dancing and those who do not, also, for thro will bo an hour's concert be fore the dancing. Alexander's band nnd Oppcnhelm's orchestra wllj each play in tho concert and they will play dancing music al ternately afterwards. Lunch n 1 1 carte may be had at any time nnd there will be no Intermission in the dancing. A number from this city will go to V Ilkes-Barro to attend tho ball. Fiftieth Annivorsary, Others come and go, and many have been the changes In Seranton's busi ness life during the past fifty years, yet the firm of Kramer Brothers have stood through times of prosperity and depression, to celebrate their fiftieth anniversaay. One naturally asks themselves the question, how have they stood so long while others have gone down or moved away'.' We know n few reasons .vhy; their business policy lias been one price and fair treatment to nil. Go there and you get your money's worth every time. Their goods are always the proper style, well made, look well, und again you are always waited upon in a most gentlemanly manner. It Is a pleasure to make your purchases at their house and have a social chat with either of the Kramer Brothers. Another reason is their low prices, a few of which are to be found In their ad. on another page. I was reading an advertisement of Chamber'laln's Colic, Cnolera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the Worcester Enterprise recently, which leads me to write this. I can truthfully say I never used any remedy equal to It for colic and diarrhoea. I have never had to use more than one or two doses to cure the worst case with mvself or children. W. A. Stroud,. Popomoke City, Aid. For sale by all druggists. Matthews Bros., wholesale and retail agents. The returns from the Judge-Walcott fight, which takes place at Toronto, Canada, on Saturday night, will be re ceived by rounds nt Jim Judge's cafe, 310 Spruce street. Smoke Tho Pocono Cigar, 5c. For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears tho i0!a&ffi&&&4: Signature Sample Suits And Jackets At a big reduction in price. Straw bridge & Clothier's Entire Sample Of High Grade Tailor-Made Gar ments, your one great opportunity of selecting an exclusive up-to-date Suit One-Third Less Than Former Price. MEARS h HAGEN, You Are Looking Or soon will be. alter house-cleaning or moving into the nev home, for new Dishes, Lamps or Bric-a-Brac. Quality and price will enter into your calculation, as well ai attractiveness, for it is to your interest to get the best in th market at the lowest figures. Did it ever occur to you, as Scrniiton's Lending Chin; Store, we work on precisely the same lines ? Wo do, and ar prepared to show you the best values in Dinner and Toilet Sets, Lamps, Etc., you ever saw lor the money. Will you look at them Millar & Peck, yons Avenue mm-J "Walk In and look around." The Fashion There's No Use Stopping To tell "WHERE" these goods came from and "HOW" we can sell them at such ridiculous prices, These for instance ; Hosiery Special. i.ooo dozen Children's Black Ribbed Stockings, double knee and double foot, strictly fast color, guaranteed in sizes. 6 to gj. Cheap at 15c per pair. Our Price, per pair Qq Ladies' Underwear. 100 dozen Ladies' Lisle Ribbed Vests, with silk taped V shaped neck, also square neck, with wing sleeve, value 19c each. Our Special Price 1 OC 308 Lackawanna Avenue. ALBANY DENTISTS. What a Toothache! can do as a. raiser of general discord and unhaplpness In tho human framo Is fa miliar to most people. Few have not suffered. Freedom from such torturo Is assured nfter consulting us about your teeth. Wo do dentistry work of all kinds and ot a nominal cost. Extracting, filling, crown nnd bridge work dono promptly nnd carefully. DK. U. E. HILL & SON. Have You a House For Rent? If so, try a Tribune "Want Ad." It will procure you a tenant at once. 415417 Lackawanna Ave, Line PUT THIS IN YOUR PIPE And smoke it. That is to say think about it. What we wish you to think about is the fact that we have the best and most complete line of Gent's Fur nishings and Hats in the city. It will not require much think ing to see that it is to your advantage to buy of us. GONRADS 305 LACK A. AVE. TAKE TIME BY THE FORELOCK.' Car load Just arrived. All styles, nnd prices the lowest. Workmanship guaranteed even on THE CHEAPER GRADES. Keep us In mind and you won't re gret kIvIub us your patronage you will get goods as represented giving you our easy terms ot payment or very lowest prices for cash. Immense stock of Household Goods Stoves, Carpets, Iron Beds, etc. Five largo floors full to tho celling at Bos. Kelly's Stotas, niSffilS'.. SILVERSTONE, THE EYE SPECIflLISF 2:1 Liickiuvamiii Avenue, UpStairs OvcrLauer & Marks. Do your eyes ache? Then tho sooner you have them attended to the better. Glass es that will sup ply the defects of the vision are what you need. We have relieved thousands nnd can both relieve and help you. We agree to prove it (or vou by the most approved tests. No charge for examination. Come and try them and secure relief and comfort for your wearied and ach ing sight. Remember the name and place, SILVERSTONE, eye THE SPECIALIST 3i Lacks. Ave., Over l.uuer & Mirks Fresh Turkeys Ducks, Chickens, Broilers and Capons, Lobsters, Scallops, Prawn Oysters, Ripe Tomatoes, Wax Beans, Cauliflower, New Potatoes, Head Lettuce, Celery, Asparagus, Mushrooms, Cucumbers, New Cabbage, Strawberries, York State Grapes, Pineapples, Fancy Oranges and Bananas. Pierce's . Market HHHHPr BRBY CA1KS 111 GO-V .L'j&k BJMy.i-tm 1 L' - V'