Albert Snyder

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Albert Snyder - r - ' - - - f" k ... li Mi f M I ' At the new...
r - ' - - - f" k ... li Mi f M I ' At the new store, where thousands' of dollars of Diamonds, Watches and Gold and Silver Jewelry are shown jjl daily, any of which will make useful x Vi ' onrl nmttv Yma nrifYe ' Knnr in flin J" . J aH9 AWOT V A V. time to select these gifts, and our 50c orSITMly payments make it easy for you to present your Wife, Husband, Father, Mother. Sister, Brother or Sweetheart with just what he or she wants. OE HIVE JE17ELRY GO. 210 Wyoming Avenue, Scranton, Pa. - OPPOSITE LYCEUM THEATRE. WEST SCRANTON. On the Eve of a Great Election. How the Situation Appears Lo - catty - Notes and Personals. With" the campaign practically over and the army of Republican voters lin "M up ready for the opening of the polls tomorrow morning: In West Scranton, the Indications point to a signal victory for the entire Republican ticket. A warm fight has been waged by the adherents of both congressional candl dates In the Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, Fourteenth, Fourteenth, Fifteenth, Eighteenth and Twenty - first wards, and the Dale men claim they will carry at least four of these wards, and also receive good siz ed returned In all the other three. The friends of William J. Thomas predict that he will lead Hayes by a majority of over two to one in West Scranton wards, and that he will re ceive the largest plurality ever given a candidate in the First legislative dis trict. He will also receive his full meas ure of votes in the North Scranton sec. tlon of the district.' Librarians' Entertainment. ' The Librarians of the Simpson M. E. church will give an entertainment on Thursday evening In the Sunday school room, when the following programme will be rendered: Piano solo, "Shadows on the Waters," Richard Shively; orchestra march (Waldmere), Bauer. . Musical glasses, "The Palms." Professor Weston. Baritone Baritone solo, "At Sea," John Burnett. Recitation, "Old Man and Jim," Miss Cora Young.' Orchestra selection, "Babes of Toyland," Bauer. "The Funny Funny Things We See and Hear," Annias Ktrousofsky. Baritone, solo. "Arab's Love Song," John Burnett. Recitation, selected. Miss Cora Toung. Orchestra march, "In Zanzibar," Bauer. Imitations, Imitations, the Original Weston. Piano solo, Richard Shively. Special Features Yesterday. Rev. William Powell, of CardlfT, Wales, spoke at the English Baptist churches yesterday on missionary work in the fields in which he had been engaged. engaged. Miss Lillian Firestine sang a solo at the Sherman Avenue Mission Sunday School yesterday afternoon. Rev. H. H. Harris, of Taylor, occupied occupied the pulpit of the First Welsh Baptist Baptist Church at both services yesterday. Rev. C. E. Hemans, pastor of the Jackson Street Baptist Church, preached preached in Taylor last evening. The Junior Epworth League of the Simpson M. E. Church held Bible Lay exercises yesterday afternoon. A Swedish service was held in St. Mark's Lutheran Church last evening. The sermon was preached by Rev. Anderson, Anderson, of Wilkes - Barrc. and at the close nearly five hundred men and boys gathered in the basement of the church and organized a Holy Name society. The object and purpose of the order was explained by Rev. Father Daily, after which the following officers were elected: Spiritual director. Rev. W. P. O'Dormeli; president, P. J. Gallagher; secretary, D. H. Judge; treasurer, Rev. Charles Manley. An informal reception was tendered the visiting missionaries, during which vocal and instrumental numbers were given. The new society will meet in the church next Thursday evening, to prepare for their work. t ' BRIEF NEWS NOTES. Funeral Announcements. .Services over the remains of the late Thomas P. Phillips were held at the family home on North Rebecca avenue at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. Rev. Hugh Davies, pastor of the South Main Avenue Welsh C. M. Church, officiated. Interment was made in the Washburn street cemetery. The funeral services over the remains of the late W. G. Griffiths were held ysterday afternoon at the house In Stark place. Rev. J. S. Wrightnour, of the First Baptist Church, conducted the service. Interment was made in the Washburn street cemetery. Rev. W. G. Watkins. of the South Side Baptist church, assisted in the services. The pall bearers were from the North End Baptist church and were Thomas T. Jones. Thomas Richards, Richards, William Moyle. John Twining, Evan Evan B. Reese and George Bonner. Close of the Mission. The two weeks' mission at Holy Cross church, Bellevue, was brought to a close last evening, with the sermon by Rev. Father Warren, one of the missionaries missionaries of the Redemptorist Order, The service last evening was for men, The Wissahickon Club will j - eceiv election returns in Mears' Hall to - morrow morrow morrow evening, where they will conduct their weekly dance. A large crowd Is expected to attend. The mixed choir which is rehearsing tne cantata "Ruth," under the direction of Prof. Lewis Davis, held a rehearsal in the Jackson Street Baptist Church yesterday afternoon. The union Thanksgiving services in West Scranton this year will be held in the . Washburn Street Presbyterian Church. All of the following pastors win take part In the services: Rev. H. C. McDermott, of the Simpson M. Church; Rev. J. S. Wrightnour, of the First Baptist Church; Rev. James Ben ninger, of the Embury M. E. Church and Rev. C. E. Hemans, of the Jack son Street Baptist Church. The Nationals defeated the Amateurs on Saturday on the West Park grounds ny a score or 5 to 0. John Devine, of the Nationals, made an eighty - yard run. The hearing in the case of Phl'lio Me Donald, of Lafayette street, who was arrested at the instance of his wife on charge of assault and battery and making threats to kill, will be used In Alderman Jones' office this eveniner. The new rooms of the Social, Pleas ure and Fishing club, at the comer of Bromley avenuo and Swetland - street, were formally opened on Saturday evening witn a social session and smoker. The Keystone bank will be closed to morrow on account of it being Elec tion Day, but will be open as usual on Wednesday, morning, afternoon and eveing, for regular business. 7tl The Dr. Parry Glee society held splendid rehearsal yesterday afternoon on the competitive piece to be sung at the Armory eisteddfod on Thanksgiving Mr. and Mrs. Ziba Lynch, of North Bromley avenue, entertained a number of their friends recently at a surprise party, which was held In honor of Mas ter Daniel Lynch. The Ladies' I. C. B. U. will conduct a dance in the Knights of Columbus hall on Thnaksgivlng night. Miss Fannie Kessler, of Price street entertained a party of young people at her home recently, in honor of Mr. K.oni, or Norwich, who was a guest of w est Scranton friends. Miss Anna Morgan will organize' an embroidery class at the Y. W. C. A. rooms tomorrow evening. Miss Deborah Boone, secretary of the vest Scranton brancfi of the Y. Wr. C. A., will attend the state convention meetings during the week in German - town. She will also visit her parents at Reading before returning. Vie ;brariai of the Simpson M. E, Sunday school will conduct an enter - taiment in the church next Thursday evening. An excellent programme has been arranged. The employes of the Diamond, Man - ville and Storrs mine of the D., L. and W. company, were paid today. One side of the Luzerne street culvert, HUNTERS, ATTENTION! Double Barrel Hammer Shot Guns, $10.00, $11.00, $12.00 and $14.00 Double Barrel Hammerless Shot Guns, $20.00, $22.00 and up. High Grade Single Barrel Guns, $5.00. All the above Guns warranted. , Loaded Shells, 45c. to 60c. perbox, assorted yloads. Hunting Coats, $1.25, $1.60 and $2.00. ' Hunting Vests, $1.00 and $1.25. Hunting Pants. $1.25 and $1.50. . laggings. Lace or Buckle, 50c., 60c. and 75c. pair. Shell Belts, 25c. Gun Cases. 60c., 75c. and $1.00. (Call and get Free Copy of Revised Game Laws.) FOOT BALL AND BASKET BALL GOODS Foot Balls. 75c, $1.00, $1.25 $1.50. and $2.00 and up. Foot Ball Pants, 60c.. T5c. and $1.00 per pair. Basket Ball Guide now out for 1904 - 5. ' - HARRY W. REINHART 107 Washington Ave. C Vjtyst VaEey creefc. Is now open for Urn.,. , Charles Karkey, ths well - known blacksmith. ka opened a shop on North Bromley svenae. The ladies 'or the Simpson XL XL church will meet this evening in the parlors of the church, to make arrangements arrangements for the initial sapper, to be served on November 17. The ladles of the Washburn Street Presbyterian church will meet this evening, to make arrangements for the rummage sale. . The Barsca' Literary society, of the First Baptist church will have a debate on Tuesday evening - on the question, "Resolved, that we are more Influenced to be good dtlsens by fear of punishment punishment that hope of reward." The debaters debaters will be Daniel Williams, Clyde Hardenburg, Norman Lord and Lewis Justin. Short poems win be read tot criticism. - , There will be a supper held at the First Baptist church parlors by the Senior B. T. P. V. on Nov. 24, assisted by the Ladles' Aid of the same church. Tickets are 26 cents. All are wel come. ' i Born To Mr. and Mrs. Walter Aus tin, of South Rebecca avenue, a son. Harry Hall, of the 900 block, Eynon street, is seriously HI of pneumonia. Bert Snyder, of Twelfth street, went to Edwardsvllle yesterday to visit John Hatten, formerly prescription clerk a'. Musgrave's. - Floyd Connor, of Wilkes - Barre, spent Sunday with his cousin, Ralph Kirken da II, of North Hyde Park avenue. , Morgan Hawkins sang a pleasing solo at the Epworth League meeting of the Simpson church yesterday and also at the evening services. The Misses Hattie E. Cooper and Mame Reed, of South Hyde Park avenue, avenue, spent Sunday with Mrs. John Gale, at Binghamton. Rev. F. A. Flicker, of St. John's Ger man Catholic church, conducted annual services for the departed at St John's cemetery yesterday afternoon. The choir sang and there was a large at tendance. ! Mrs. Margaret Wirth, of 468 North Main avenue, celebrated her seventieth birthday Saturday evening at her home, A large cumber of relatives and friends were present and refreshments were served at a late hour. Anthony Nolvotny,' of Lloyd street, was arrested Saturday bf Patrolman Bradshaw on a warrant Issued by Magistrate Daniel Moses, for leaving his cows run on the lots at West Park. Friday Nolvotny appeared on the scene and was allowed to drive his cows home. Afterwards he was put under arrest and fined $5 for violating the city ordinance. William Coar, for the past three years at the Lackawanna steel plant at West Seneca, has returned to his home on Emmet street, where he will reside permanently. Arthur Davis, son of Lieutenant of Police Davis, a traveling salesman for Lutz & Schramm, arrived home Satur day night. Mr. Davis will remain un til after election. At Cannon's hotel, corner of Jackson street and Filmore avenue, a quoit match between Reuben Roberts and Llewellyn Lewis will take place this afternoon. The distance will be ten yards, and five pound quoits will be used. Attorney Charles E. Olver, of North Main avenue, who was seriously ill dur. ing the past week, was much improved yesterday. I s i . .' - . :' - . Cora Csriiy XZ tX ITsa O'clxi Boys' and YonngfJen's Clothes :Wc offer the largest assortment of. Boys! .and youths, clothes in the qity They are designed by specialists, and cut afii tailored by experienced workmen. We are therefore therefore ible td offer a.' suit that has individuality of style, fits perfectly, wears well and keeps its shape and good appearance. appearance. Young Men's Swagger Overcoats in V nobby Browns, Gray Mixtures, also plain black in three - quarter or full length, sizes 16 to 19 years 8 to $25 each. Young" Men Suits.! double or single breasted, in nobby Mixturest also plain Brown, Blue and Black, sixes 16 to 19 years. Large assortment. $7 to $25 each. Overcoats for the Jittle fellows, 3 to 10 years old, - in Ble, Brown, Gray and Tan; also handsome fur trimmed garments not found elsewhere. $3 to $13. 50 each. J In our Boys' Furnishing Department are Shirts, Hats. Neckwear, Gloves, etc, in the correct shapes, cut, - colors and fabrics. " Handsome showing of Girls' and Misses' Hats in our front window. Exclusive styles. f SAMTEMOS. Vi Complete Outfitters. J 1 speech - making, a dance by the village girls, and a general jollification, which ends with a sudden shower of rain, driving all to shelter. The rain is real and the act ends with some amusing situations. KATHERINE WILLARD'S GOWNS. The gowns worn by Katherine Wil lard in Edward C. White's splendid production of "The Power Behind the Throne," which will be the attraction at the Lyceum on Tuesday evening, No vember 8, are extremely beautiful and costly. In the th?rd act of the play. Miss Wiliard wears a Paris creation which invariably causes a flutter of admira tlon among the feminine portion of her audiences. Another costume worn by the star is of white ivory satin, empire style, with full court train. , "THE MAID AND THE MUMMY. A comical theatrical engagement PERSONAL MENTION. Misses Margaret and Bessie Williams, of Hazleton, are spending a few Jays at the home of Mrs. Edward Davis, on Washburn street. Miss Esther Davis, of Washburn street, spent Sunday with friends in Wilkes - Barre. Mrs. John McLoughlin, of Denver, Col., is visiting West Scranton - friends and relatives. Max Andress, of the United States steamship Illinois, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Frances, of North Bromley avenue. Joseph D. Lewis, of the Census Department Department at Washington, Is home for a few days 'to vote and visit. George Townsend, of Clark's Summit, is the guest of his aunt, Mrs. John Brown, of Scranton street. Mrs. Gray and daughter, of Wyoming, spent Sunday with West Scranton friends. ' M. V. Neeley and son, DeWitt, of North Rebecca avenue, spent Sunday with friends in Nanticoke. Miss Belle Shoemaker, of Wilkes - Barre, Is the guest of Miss Margaret Morgan, of South Hyde Park avenue. which is certain to appeal to the local theatre - goers is "The Maid and the Mummy," a charming musical comedy which was so distinctly successful dur Ing the past summer at the New York Theatre, New York, where it enjoyed a long run. The company which Is to present this latest work of Richard Carle and Rob ert Hood Bowers is identical with the company which presented it In New York. In the cast are Richard F. Car roll, Edward Groh, George Beane, Louis Wesley, Edward Garvie, Jess Caine, Adele Rowland, May Boley, Mrs. Anr nie Yeamans, Janet Priest, Madge Vincent Vincent and Earle Dewey. In addition to these there are ninety - seven others, in cluding many delightfully fair sped mens of fascinating femininity, "The Maid and the Mummy" comes to the Lyceum on Wednesday night, Nov. 9. O Sigattv sf ABTOIIXA. Ti Kind Ym Haw Always BosgS AMUSEMENTS. TO - DAY'S THEATRE BILL. Lyceum "The Village Postmaster.' Night. Academy of Music "The Vacant Chair." Afternoon and Night. DAX SULLY. Daniel Sully, "the natural actor, has at last secured a worthy successor to "The Parish Priest;" from over two hundred plays submitted to him during the past three years he has selected a three - act comedy, called "Our Pastor," written for him by Jerrold Shepard. Mr. Sully appears in this flay as the pas tor or a struggling little church In a western cattle town, where the congre gation Is poor, the collections scanty and the clergyman s lot is hard Indeed. How the pastor intervenes in three love affairs, how he rules his parishioners, parishioners, how he prevents a lynching and fights a winning battle against the wealthiest, most powerful and most un scrupulous man of the community is shown in a cleverly told, beautifully staged story of modern American life. Mr. Sully and his company will present "Our Pastor" at the Lyceum on Thursday Thursday night, Nov. 11. "LITTLE JOHNNY JONES." A most enjoyable and entertaining melange Is "Little Johnny Jones," in which the Cohan family are appearing this year. For several seasons the four Cohans, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry J. Co han and their son and daughter, have been among the best known entertainers entertainers on the stage. This year there is a change in the organization. Miss Cohan has Joined the Rogers Brothers forces, and her place has been taken by her brothers wife. Miss Ethel Levy. The brother, George M. Cohan, is practically practically starred this season, all the other Cohans being kept modestly in the background. The comedy is in three acts, well staged and gorgeously costumed, and revolves about the adventures of Little Johny Jones, an American jockey. This is the part assigned to young Mr. Co han, and it fits him to a nicety. There are many very singable numbers and good voices to sing them. Besides the Cohans the leading members of the company are Truly Shattuck, Sam J. Ryan, Donald Brian and C. J. Harrington. Harrington. Good sized audiences were pres ent afternoon and night at the Ly ceum. The comedy will open in the iberty Theatre in New York to - night for a run. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. When "The Vacant Chair" Is pro duced at the Academy of Music the first three days of this week, the audiences audiences will see a Christmas Eve party In a happy home; and that home blighted blighted by the wiles of a tempter; the roof of a New York apartment house; the interior of a theatre, where the betrayer betrayer on the stage seeks to add real murCer to hia mimic crimes; and, most sensational of all, an earthquake, in the cataclysm of which death comes to the wrong - doers, and happiness to a long - suffering family, who stand reunited and happy amid the ruin which the convulsion of Nature has wrought. "THE VILLAGE POSTMASTER." "j'nc village I'ostmaster," the new famous New England play, will be the attraction at the Lyceum Monday ight, November 7, and we can assure our patrons of a rare dramatic treat. The play opens in a village store and postofflcc, which changes to the village green on general training day, a day when all. the law - abiding citizens were compelled to turn out and drill. This constituted the militia of the village I when Franklin Pierce was President, back in the fifties. The village band ap pears snd enlivens ths festivities, CASH OR CREDIT. THOS. KELLY 131 - 133 ' TCT Franklin Avenue. AX CARBONDALE NEWS. Delaware and Hudson Machine Shop to Be Put on a Piece Work Basis. Special Correspondence of The Truth. Carbondale, Pa., Nov. 7. At the Delaware Delaware and Hudson machine shops on Saturday the following notice was posted: posted: "Starting with Monday, Nov. 7, 1904, all manufactured stock, and other work in Carbondale shops, will be put on the piecework basis, where it will be to the .mutualMnterests of the men and company. (Signed) "W. ENNIS, "Master Mechanic." This announcement caused great surprise surprise among the men who will probably probably meet to discuss the new order. be solemnized this month. It will be among the brilliant weddings of the season. Today's announcement will be a pleasant surprise to the many friends of the popular young couple. They both reside on Spring street and are among Carbondale's well known residents. COMING SOCIAL EVENTS. To - morrow evening the members of the Palemorse Club will conduct a social social In Burke's Hall. This event has been anxiously awaited for by many, and the committee in charge have left nothing undone ' toward making the event one of the most up - to - date social functions of the season. ? The members of Division No. '13, Ancient Ancient Order of Hibernians, are preparing preparing for their annual ball, which will take place next Friday night, November November 11, in the W. W. Watt building. The Mozart orchestra will furnish music. On Monday evening, November 14, the members of the Irish Catholic Be nevolent Legion will conduct a rose tree social in Burke's Hall. This society has conducted a number of social af fairs and are very successful. The Ladles' Aid Society of the Meth odist Church will give a supper from 5 to 8 o'clock at the church. Expenses, 25 cents. Thursday evening, November 17, the German Ladies' Aid Society will hold an entertainment and social in Ger - mania Hall. The Carbondale local of the Interna tional Association of Machinists will hold their annual ball In Watt's Hall on North Church street, Friday evening, evening, November 18. The Mozart full or chestra will furnish music. The machinists' machinists' union, besides being ono of the strongest numerically in this sec tion, is made up largely of some of tho brightest and most enterprising young men or this city, and they have combined combined their efforts to make their an nual ball of 1904 the social triumph of the season. POSTPONED ONE YEAR. The proposed firemen's tournament which the members of the local lire department department had in view for next summer, as mentioned heretofore in these columns, columns, will not take place until the following following year, 1906. As heretofore stated the celebration is to be in honor of the. fiftieth anniversary of the Columbia Hose company, the city's oldest fire fighting organization. For some time there has been doubt as to the exact time of the formation of the Columbia company, and before laying plans for the tournament a committee committee was appointed to look up the records and determine the date of the anniversary. The committee has learned that the columbias were organized in June, 1856, hence the fiftieth anniversary will not be until a year later than was set for the celebration, which as a result has been postponed one year. DEATH OF RICHARD HULL. Richard Hull, of 60 Clarke avenue, died - Saturday about noon at the Wheeler private hospital. He had been sick about a week with pneumonia. The deceased was about 60 years of age. Mr. Hull was very well known and his death will be a shock to his many friends. TO CELEBRATE JUBILEE. The jubilee of the propounding of the dogma of the Immaculate Conception, which, by special direction of Pope Pius X, now being observed by special devotions devotions by Catholics all over the globe, will be celebrated with extraordinary ceremony at St. Rose Church during the octave of the feast, which will be on Thursday, December 8. The devotions or services of the feast will be led up to by a novena of nine days' prayer. . Plans for the public celebration celebration are now being made by Rt. Rev. Monsignor ColTey, and they include some very elaborate Illuminations, both on the interior and exterior of the church. Over the portals, if the plan be practicable, there will fce a statue of the Blessed Virgin, - symbolizing the Immaculate Conception. Inside there will be electrical illuminations over the beautiful altar, similar to these now used in conection with the Holy Name Society devotions. FUNERAL NOTICES. The funeral of the late Agnes Mc - Fadden Was held from her home on Forty - second street, and was largely attended. The cortege left the house at 2:30 and proceded to St. Rose Church. After short services burial was made in St. Rose cemetery. The funeral of the late Mrs. Ann Morrison, who died Saturday and whose funeral was announced to take place this morning from her home on Pike street, was postponed till - tomorrow morning, the cortege leaving the house "at 9:30 o'clock. The postponement is due to the late arrival of relatives. BRIEF NEWS NOTES. Horace A. Lyons, of Honesdale, was a caller in town yesterday. Daniel Hodgins and Augustus A. Hansen attended the foot bail game at Minooka yesterday. Alfred Pace, of Pittston, is visiting at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Catherine Fox, on South Main street. Jean Cusick, of Scranton, was a vis itor in town yesterday. Misses Annie Flaherty and Catherine Gallagher, of Scranton, were visiting relatives in town yesterday. Misses Nora Gallagher and Rose Fin - nerty, of this city, were visiting friends In Providence yesterday. Joseph Gilhool, of Main street, was a caller in Green Ridge yesterday. Miss Nellie Gallaghy, of Salem avenue, avenue, is visiting friends in Olyphant. Frank Vetter and Bennie Hessling, of Honesdale, were visitors in town yesterday. yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hansen and son Leonard, are visiting friends in Scranton. Mr. and Mrs. John Murray and daughter, Gertrude, of Scranton, attended attended the funeral of the late Mrs. Ann Morrison, held this morning. Timothy Holmes, of South Main street, spent yesterday in Scranton. William Ford, Timothy' Haggcrty and James Lyone, of Scranton, were callers in town last evening. The Arch - Confraternity of Christian Mothers, numbering 400, received holy communion in a body at the 8 o'clock : mass In St. Rose church yesterday morning. Francis and John Campbell, of Scran, ton, were callers in town yesterday. Among the Carbondale council, 3Z, Knights of Columbus, who attended ths institution of the new council at Wilkes - Barre yesterday were: Dr. W. H. Mc - Graw, John O'Ronrke, Frank Devera, ' Prof. S. V. Stockman, Patrick F. Boy - ' lan, Timothy J. Gilhool, Patrick W. Comny and William Burke. - Rollo, the young son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Simpson, of River street, who ' has been ill with scarlet fever for ths ' past month, is rapidly improving. Rev. Father Ries, a Redemptorist priest from Saratoga, delivered an ej - cellent sermon at the 10:30 mass in St. 1 Rose church yesterday morning. He also spoke at the evening servflces. Harry Harwood. of Virginia, is visit - Ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Harwood, of Harlem avenue. Miss Martha Jones Is quite 111 at her" home on South Church street. Rev. M. E. Loftus, of Scranton, was a visitor in town Saturday. 1 Michael O'MaUey, of Olyphant, spent Saturday in this city. E. T. Gorman, of South Main street, 1 returned home after a short visit to New York. - Born To Mrt and Mrs. A. G. Haw - . kins, of Brooklyn street, a twelve - pound boy. - ' The Pioneer Boiler company has just installed a twenty - horse power boiler at the plant of Jackson & Co., on South Main street. Mrs. Anthony Connor, of 95 Farview street, held the lucky ticket. No. 215". which won for her a handsome Summit range, which uas chanced off Friday evening by George W. Berry, the well - known furniture dealer on Main street. It is needless to say Mrs. Connor is delighted in winning such a valuable prize. On Saturday afternoon, the Carbondale Carbondale High school had as their oppon - ents on the gridiron the Honesdale High school. It was a bad day; the rain made the grounds very muddy and tho pigskin tossers were completely covered with mud. For two twenty - minute halves, neither side scored. The game was hotly contested throughout and was marked by several brilliant plays made by both teams. The Swift - winds will have as their opponents on Sunday tho West Side Athletics, of Scranton. . THE ORIGINAL. Foley & Co., Chicago, originated Honey and Tar as a throat and lung remedy, and on account of the great merit and popularity of Foley's Honey and Tar many imitations are offered for the genuine. Ask for Foley's Honey and Tar and refuse any substitute substitute offered as no other preparation will give the same satisfaction. It is mildly laxative. It contains no opiates and is safest for children and delicate persons. "I don't see why you call him stupid. He says a clever thing quite often." "Exactly. He doesn't seem to realize that it should be said only once." Philadelphia Press. Years of suffering relieved In a night. Itching piles yield at once to the curative curative properties of Doan's Ointment. Never fails. At any drug store, 50 cents. HEALTH fflaun , The great remedy tor nervous prostration and ail diseases of tho generativs I organs of either ser. such as Nervous Prostration. Fnilineor Lrat Mnhnf f, Impotency, Nightly Emissions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, excessive use ot Tobacco or Unium, arnica lead to Consumption and Insamtv. With .r ICTCD HCIUf! 9a order we guarantee to cure or refund the money. Sold at Sl.OO oer box. iTI.nUdinU. 6 boxes for 85.00. OK. MOTT'! CUE3UCAI. CO., CleTelaBdTohi For sale by all Druggists . BROWN MONROE NUPTIALS. Invitations have been issued by Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Thompson for the coming coming wedding of the letter's sister. Miss Leona Brown, daughter of William Brown,' to Francis Monroe, which will . L duPont de Nemours Co. OF PENNSYLVANIA. MaBifsCtnrsri of MINING POWDER 014 DEALERS IN SPORTING POWDER. HIGH EXPLOSIVES AND ELECTRIC GOODS. 40 i CONNELL BUILD I NO. , SCRANTON. PA. 'Pkont, 93S - 2 936 - 3 Haw 'PhoM. 258

Clipped from The Scranton Truth07 Nov 1904, MonPage 7

The Scranton Truth (Scranton, Pennsylvania)07 Nov 1904, MonPage 7
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