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The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania • Page 8

The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania • Page 8

The Tribunei
Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:

8 LUZERXE COUXTY. WILKES BARRE. Kir villi a. Dr. Sperling of Kingston left yesterday morning for St. Augustine and Green Court Spring, Florida, where he is to spend a month. The prison commissioners met in monthly session yesterday morning. There was nothing of importance to transact except the payment of salaries for the current month. Prothonotary Paul Dasch will shortly move his family from Upper Lehigh to this city and has leased the old West End Wheelmen's club house on South Main street of E. H. Jones. Mrs. S. J. Tonkin, Mrs. E. T. Long and daughter Bessie, and Miss Schmidt, daughter of John Schmidt, will leave this weeg for Los Angeles, California. They will go by way of New Orleans. At 1:30 yesterday morning fire broke out in the store occupied by Lewis Schwartz, Nanticoke and for a time threatened to do wide spread damage. The fire department quickly responded and did good work. The building is insured in the Boland agency, this city. Chit Chat is the name ot a bright new Wilkes Barre publication which just come out. It contains poetry, short sketches and jokes. The staff includes: Editor, Anna Taylor; associate eiitoi, Hiidegarde AhIlorn business manager, Marjorie Hanson; secretary, Florence Buliard. The eighth session of the Dallas sub district. Epworth league will be held in Dallas Feb. 11.. Rev. Dr. G. Simpson of West Pittston. will deliver the evening address on Foundation Principles. All are invited J. Enthoven, a' traveling man of Philadelphia, who has been ill at the Bristol house, became dizzy while coming down stairs from his room and fell to the bottom. It was found his arm was broken in two places by the fail. The eistedjfod on Memorial day under the auspices of the Young Cam brian Aid society will be a big affair. Among the big competitors, will be the Taylor choir, Plymouth United choir and the Gwents. The adjudicators' names will be announced shortly. The Commercial club's board of directors met Tuesday evening, transacted routine business and appointed the following sub committee to report tonight am permanent quarters: John Hance, Peter Forve, C. A. Blumenthal, W. A. Garringer and Thomas Cassedy. William Leslie, the "Wilkes Barre representative of the Elmira Telegram, has entered suit against Dr. A. P. O'Malley of this city for alleged slander and claims damages to the amount of $2.1,000. The prosecutor alleges that the doctor said Leslie tried to blackmail him. The directors of the Luzerne county Humane association have re elected the following named officers President, John N. Conyngham; vice president, George R. Wright; secretary. Rev. Horace E. Hayden; treasurer, A. N. Rip pard. Yesterday morning was easily the coldest which has come this winter, and iarge collared ulsters, red noses and congealed whiskers were more the rule than the exception on the streets. In many places the mercury was below zero at 7 o'clock but by 10 o'clock it had jumped above. Ever since the fatal fire at Alden on Friday when fire boss Griffith" was killed, the officials have been devising plans to extinguish the flames, but up to the present time without success. They first tried to quench the fire by throwing water upon it direct, but that plan failed and then they hit upon the scheme of building a dam in the tunnel. This, too, proved a failure, and as a last resort air tight doors of the stoutest kind have been erected and another dam will be built. When this is accomplished the portion of the mine in which the Are is located will be Hooded. WELL KNOWN Ian dead D. B. Loderlck Snccnmbed to Hrlgh Disease at 11 vniondi. The death of Daniel B. Loderick, ex burgess of Plymouth and a man extensively known throughout the Wyoming aoey, occurea at ftis borne there Tuesday evening. IDeath was due to Bright's disease, with which he was attacked a lew months ago. Although a very strong man he declined rapidly and three weeks ago was compelled to take his His condition assumed a serious phase and ten days ago death was momentarily expected. He rallied, however, and hopes of recovery were entertained. On 'Sunday last he was taken worse. The deceased was born in New Jersey and was 45 years old. He learned the trade of harness maker with the late James D. Laird of Wilkes Barre, whose daughter he afterwards married. He removed to iPymouth twenty lour years ago, embarking in the harness business and built a large and profitable business. (Mr. Loderick was perhaps better known than any other citizen Plymouth. He had many intimate acquaintances throughout the county, in his own home he had many friends and few enemies. No citizen of Plymouth was ever more highly 'honored with 'positions of trust in the town than the deceased. He was chief of police for several years and was elected burgess of the town for three are not distinguished by any mark orgn from coughs that fail to be fatal. Any cough, neglected, may sap the strength and undermine the health until recovery is impossible. All coughs lead to lung trouble, if not stopped. Ayer's Cfcerry Peclorsl Cures ccogas "My wife was suffering from a dreadful eough. We did not expect that she would long survive, but Mr. K. V. Royal, deputy surveyor, happened to be stopping with us over night, and having bottle of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral with him, induced my wife to try this remedy. The result was so beneficial that she kept on taking it till she was cured." R. S. HUMPHRIES, Saussy, Ga. "My little daughter was taken with a distressing cough, which for three years defied all the remedies I tried. At length, on the urgent recommendation of a friend, I began to give her Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. After using one bottle I found to my great surprise that she was improving. Three bottles completely cured her." J. A. GRAY, Trav. Salesman Wrought Iron Rango Co, St. Louis, Mo. is put up in half size bottles at half price 50 cents. ffierrg pecisraf terms. Although a Democrat, whenever he ran for public office in spite of the town's adverse majority he always won by a large vote. He is survived by Tjis wife and the following children: Oscar, a bookkeeper in Scranton, and Jessie, George, Lee and Frank, at home. Tire funeral will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock from his late residence on Gaylord avenue. Rev. O. L. Severson will officiate and interment will lie made in Shawnee cemetery. SHERIFF MARTIN TRIAL The Jtirjr Complrt'd The Case will be Openvd Thls'Morulng. WILKEShBARRE, Feb. 2. The work of obtaining a jury to try Sheriff Martin and his deputies for the Latimer shooting was completed this afternoon and the case will be opened 'by counsel tomorrow. Most of the witnesses to be heard first are foreigners and will require the aid of an interpreter. There are about seventy of these, and the Ha zeton prosecuting committee was busy marshaling them today. The other witnesses for the commonwealth number about eighty and will be brought in as required. The number of witnesses for the defense is not known. Today's jury drawing proceeding? were un.nteresting. At phis afternoon the jury in the Sheriff Martin case was completed and court at once adjourned until tomorrow morning to give it'he prosecution an opportunity to prepare their opening address, which will be delivered by James A. Scarlet of Danville, Pa. The jury is seiected as follows: Eli Weaver, laborer, Plymouth township. C. R. Shaw, carpenter, Ross township. Aaron Follman, rope maker, Wilkes Barre. Alfred Stevens, clerk, Wilkes Barre. A. Shields, carpenter, Wilkes Barre. Herman Gregory, farmer, Huntington township. C. C. Ransom, contractor. Plymouth. B. M. Wood, farmer, Ross 'township. Jonas Oxrider, carpenter, Sugar Loaf township. H. 'M. Wolfe, farmer, Ross township. A. AV. Washburn, carriage maker, Freeland. After thp tenth juror had been sworn the panel of sixty was exhausted and 'the men who had 'been stood aside were recalled in their order. H. M. Wolfe proved satisfactory to 'both sides (and was sworn as the eleventh juror. A. W. Washburn was acceptable to the commonwealth and after the attorneys for the defense, the sheriff and some of the deputies had consulted, it was decided to offer no objections to Mr. Washburn and he was sworn as the twelfth juror. Everybody felt relieved when the box was filled and when adjournment was announced there as a rush for the doors. WORK OF THE PAST YEAR Report of the miner's Kxaminlng Committee Filed with Commissioners E. J. Dowling of Plymouth, secretary of the miners' examining committee, has filed in the Prothonotary's office the following report of the committee for the year 1807: Examined and passed. Americans, 27; English. 13: Irish, ft; Welsh, 22; Germans, 20; Polish, 119; Hungarians, Austrians, 41. Failed Welsh, Germans, Polish, Austrians, Registered Americans. English, 2: Irish, (I; Welsh, Germans, Polish. 35; Austrians, 5. Citizens Americans, 27; English, (I; Irish, Welsh, 17; Germans, 17; Po. lish, 05; Austrians, 22. Non citizens English, Irish, 1: Welsh, Germans, 15; Polish, CI; Hungarians, Austrians, 25. BUTCHERS ENJOY THEMSELVES Ox Roast Glvm In Concordia Hall on Tuesday Might. efWi I and ball given 'by the Retail Butchers' Protective association in Concordia hall on Tuesday evening, and gensral enjoy ment prevailed. The grand march be gan at 11:30 o'clock, the musk: being furnished by 'Luffs orchestra. Dancing continued until midnight, when the ox, roasted to a nicety, was quickly disposed of. The following committees had charge: Master of ceremonies W. Miers. Executive committee E. S. Avery chairman; Charles Maurer, treasurer; J. .1. McVeigh, secretary; C. J. Deibel, An thony Toole, G. Anderson, H. Wag ner. Floor committee F. Roos, J. O'Dea, J. Scanlon, P. Kindler, George Frantz, Stan. Frantz. deception committee W. Wick, J. P. Oberrender, J. Downs, E. Mann, W. Gildea, H. J. Robinson. 'Prompter Ant'hony Donaldson. The following from out of town were present: Scranton, J. J. Coleman, J. B. Hughes, H. S. Davis and friend, W. A. Ilarberger, W. A. Reed, Joe Embery, P. Kelley, P. MeNally, William Strostel, Pittston, Lewis Seibel, George Smith, D. France, P. Davis, George Wescott; Nan tiooke Shepherd, Lewis Becker, A. Lape; Ashley. George Field, G. Smith, P. Oberrender, S. France; Kingston, Geo. France, Barney McManus; Plymouth, H. Kaschle, Henry Todd, P. Mangan. AVOCA Council Meets and Pastes the Electric Light Ordinance Annexation of East District of Marcy Township to Avocs Ilorough Hev. Andrew Ilrydte Meets With a Painful Acctdenl Preparatlous Are Rapidly Being; Mntle for New Electric l.tflll.l Olln Notes. Borough council met in tegular session Tuesday evening, all members lining present excepting Mr. Conlon. The fact that the contract between the Standard Electric Light, Heat and 1'ower company was to be read, signed by council, brought out a large crowd, who expected a rather lively session, but they were disappointed, as the contract was accepted and ordered placet on the minutes by a vote of four to three. President Meade, callel the. meeting to order at 7: HO. and after reading the minutes of the previous meeting the bills of High Constable Green for burying dead animals; M. F. Whalen, $3, for administering oaths to board of health; commissioner. $15; Dr. J. F. Dougherty, for services as health officer, $50; John McGahren. for attorney fee, were ordered paid. A committee consisting of Messrs. Kielloy and Graham was appointed to confer with the si'hool board and investigate reported tax abatements. Messrs. Osborne, O'Brien and Graham of the First, Second and Third wards, respectively, were appointed to committee to locate the electric The contract for lighting the borough was then read and ordered placed on ihe minutes, after which council adjourned to meet February at i p. m. James tighron and B. J. Quinn of Wilkes Barre called on Jcscjph Mooie yesterday. Mr. Frank Beamish made a business trip to Bingham ton on Tuesday. The Sons of Temperance will hold a social this evening after the business of their regular meeting has been completed. Mrs. John Reap of the West Side at tended the Manley obsequies at Dun more yesterday. The Ladies' Missionary society of the Langcliffe Presbyterian church will hold its monthly meeting afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ebenezer Frew of the West Side. We are at last to have the town lighted by electricity. The last barrier that has Impeded the progress of th3 lighting has been removed. The. contract has been signed and handed over to the company, and as soon as the THE SCKAXTON REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MOKSTJ 7G, FEBRUARY 3, 1898 I1 POWDEB Absolutely Pure weather will permit post holes will be dug and the poles erected and the wires put in place. Teamstei have been busy the past few 'days distributing the poles and crossbars, and yesteiday workmen were engaged cutting th3 groove preparatory to fastening th3 crossbar to the poles. Contractor Mc Gowan expects to have the holes dug and the poles placed in a very short times, and in a few weeks Avoca will revel in effulgent rays of its 30 arc lights of 2.000 candle power each. For the past ten years this question has agitated the minds of our citizens, and while at the present time there are some who feel that the people are unable to pay the extra tax that the lighting will incur, yet the majority seem to leei that the light is an absolute necessity and are willing to pay the extra tax. The electric light is certainly an essential requisite of this town and will be a benefit not only from a business and municipal standpoint, but also from a moral standpoint. Avoca has been designated one of the darkest hamlets in Wyoming Valley and it is along the general lines of improvement to light our principal thoroughfares. For the past two years the citizens of the East district of Marcy township have been considering the advisability of annexing that portion of Marcy to Avoca. Since Avoca is to be lighted by electricity it would be a most desirable time for them to annex. They would then secure the advantage of having a well lighted settlement; water plugs could be placed conveniently. They would have the sole protection of our fire company, police protection would be secured and they would be relieved of a number of things that are now most distasteful to the residents of that section. East district get your petition in readiness, present it to court and become part of our enterprising borough. The Epworth letague will serve a Wesley supper followed by an entertainment in the M. E. church this evening. A silver offering will be taken up in a silver tea pot. The Y. M. Avoca council No. 40, will hold a social on Friday evening, Feb. 18, in Sarsfield opera house. Rev. Andrew Brydie, formerly pastor of the Langcliffe Presbyterian church, met with a serious accident in Rochester, N. by falling into a coal pit during a severe storm and sustaining injuries that are thought to ba of serious consequence. Mr. Peter Walsh of Scranton made a business call in town yesterday. W. J. Williams and Thos. Llewellyn have entered as students in the Scranton Business college. WYOMING COUNTY NEWS. Railroad lng Amidst Snow Drifts ou the Montrose Hallway Road Building Up the Creek The County's Wards. Cheapening the Medals of Honor. Death of Daniel B. Loderick Some Short News Notes. TU NrKH'ANN'OCK. Feb. 2. The Mon trfiSP mivflrl train l.Pr Tuesday morning at 0:45 a. m. The engineer, James Deubler, has not run over the road some twenty years not to be rigged for the inevitable and in consequence he took with him a boiler full of eatables. At Lemon he hitched the snow plow ahead of him and pulled through to Montrose. The return trip was made to South Montrose, but the snow had drifted the road full again and Che little train was unable for want of water and fuel to get on. It was a herculean task even when properly fired up to push through the cuts filled with snow. 'Then a sigh went out for Asa P. Blakeslee. The telephone was used over to Montrose to telegraph to Sayre that the train was stalled. Then the wire went back to hold the fort and help would be sent from this end. A train of railroad men was sent on here from Sayre by Superintendent Esser and the engine No. 1 was tired up, but was unable to get away last night. This morning orders were sent on from 'Sayre to the gang here to run to Springvllle regardless of train No. 1 stalled along up the road and the train up there was urged to pue'h along cautiously down the road. This was doing business ait a distanceat arm's length. The oid engineer of the Montrose freight train was enlisted into the service to pilot the Lt high Valley men over the road to the relief of the men on the mountain. The train pulled out and no word will come from t'he until they have worked the other train out of the drifts. Meanwhile the local mails along the road are not delivered and the mails for Montrose are sent round by way of Scranton and the Lackawanna and Montrose R. R. It is no time now to find fault with the programme at the recent farmers' institute held at the court house. It might, however, have been a timely suggestion to have made at the time the programme was being made up that the names of Lewis Stanton, Webster Dixon and Andrew Card should be set down as of persons who could talk on how to build roads. There is no fault in having the veteran road builder, Fred Miller, down ior road 'building talk, but Dixon, Card and Stanton are gentlemen of record as road builders and they would "have drawn crowds and added to the interesting things at the Institute. Card and Dixon were said to have been partners in the building of a road out in Tunkhannoek township and Stanton built some of the road for them. Card denied the partnership of Dixon, land after that denial Stanton sued Card tor his wages and his work. Card defended and the case was tried out before Squire Kutz and an appeal taken. The case was up for trial at court and settled. It was just fres'h from that settlement that Messrs. Card and timid have been seen at 'their best in a talk on roads and road building. Sheriff Ahira Gregory at the county bastile has in durance vile Bert Smith and Judson Hinkley, serving tinre for three months for the larceny of a 'horse blanket over at Nicholson; Arthur Train sue for loving not wisely but too well a young lady over at Noxen; George Saunders serving time for costs on the Levi hos prosecution and young Chas. Wheeloek is staying with the sheriff to be handy when his friends get around with the costs in the Benton Houser overcoat case. The old soldiers who received recogni tion from Uncle Sam during the war by the gi anting to them of medals of honor are a little touchy about the cheapness that they are getting to assume. They were voted their medals while the war was going cm and for deeds of valor that distinguished them from their fellows. Colonel N. A. MdKown of this place was one of the chaps who were designated by a special act of congress, during the war, as a man who "had been extra valorous and he was voted a medal. The number of chaps who were given such recognition were few. Senator Boies Penrose down in the United States Senate has 'been bringing himself to the front "by his effort to cheapen the medal of honor in the measure tie brought UP in the Senate this week asking that the 142 men of the 700 who went through the riot at Baltimore in the early war be made "Medal of Honor" men. The fact fe that they displayed no extraordinary iveroism. They were in it and they had to get out of it. They simply did what most of the boys who went to war did and that was when hey got into hole fought their way out. Col. McKown wrote to Senator Penrose if the medals of honor were a thing to cheapen he would be pleased to mail Che one he had been voted, to Penrose. That's about the size of it. The medal of honor as first voted was all that its name signifies, but when is to be voted wholesale to a crowd who did nothing especial. other Chan as thousands of their fellows did many a time, the medal leses its significance and it might as well have never 'bean originated. Sheriff Gregory has in hand only nine executions thus far returnable to April term of court. Mrs. Clarence A. Little was in, receipt of a telegram Tuesday night announcing the death of her brother, ex Burgess Daniel B. Loderick, at Plymouth, Pa. Mrs. Little and daughter went down to Plymouth this morning. Ex County Superintendent Asa S. Keeler is studying law in the office of James W. Piatt, es. He has been having trouble with a roaring in his ears and on Wednesday had to go to Wilkes Barre 'to consult a specialist for relief from this trouble. The Orr property at the corner of Washington and Warren streets and facing the court house, is said to be under lease to Dr. Charles Keeney, son of the late Prothonotary Ephraim J. Keeney, who is said to intend moving here and locating for the practice of dentistry. In the rear of the dwelling, and facing Warren street, is being erected another dwelling house which is said will be for rent. Carpenter George M. Ellsworth is the builder. Veteran John Hart man is confined to his home on West street in the Third ward, with an attack of rheumatism. The cold weather was too much for the town coumcilmen as only three of them could be gotten out through the cold for a meeting and it requires four to make a uorum. Harry W. Sickler is on here from Trumansburg, N. to attend the funeral of Hon. Paul Billings. Mr. Sickler is in charge of the branch of the hay andl grain business of Paul Billings at Trumansburg. Harry is holding the position of borough auditor, having downed Colonel McKown for the place, but his place is being filled by the ticket now out to be voted for at the election on February 15. This Friday, February 4 is pensioners day and Judge Eastman has in his safe the pension certificates of many veterans. They should bear in mind that the office of judge is now located in rooms over the Sickler drug store. The entrance is one door below the drug store. Judge Dunham is on here from La Ports, Sullivan county, and intendedl to go on to Montrose today, but he wont. He holds court here on Thursday. The reception to have been given last night by Miss Mame Little to her young friends was postponed on account of the death of an uncle. Miss Blanche Dei trich entertained her young friends at the home of Mrs. Scott on Wyoming avenue on Tuesday evening and there was a good turn out notwithstanding the bad weather and a good time was had. Dr. Sturdevant of Laceyville, Dr. Keller of Factoryville and Dr. Bardiwell of this place, constituting the board of medical examiners for Wyoming county are meeting the pensioners who have orders to appear before them for examination, here, today. Morris Minneman, who started a grocery store here last spring, has just closed out his stock and leaves town today, Thursday. This leaves the old store, room where the National bank use to 'be for rent. Burgess W. Dean Sampson has disposed of his Rex Patchen colt to Liveryman Betts. Postmaster George J. Johnson of Laceyville is over he re today banking. It has been zero weather over here in Wyoming county the past two or three days and the men with empty ice houses are looking pleasant over it. The funeral of Hon. Paul Billinfjs was largely attended' from all parts of the county. The services were held at the late residence and Rev. J. C. Lea cock, the pastor of the deceased, preached the sermon. The Knights Templars, Masons and Odd Fellows were in attendance. Daniel Wheeloek and wife accompanied by a Miss Edith, took the Black Diamond express train this evening en route for California. Lewis F. Camp has purchased the Daniel Wheeloek property at the corner by the Baptist church on Turnpike street. Webb Jayne, who resides on the Mark Gardner farm west of town, is going to sell off his goods and will go to Washington state on March 1. John Sawyer, formerly of this section, who has been west for several years, and Oscar Leipham, son of the late Peter Leipham of Washington township, who has been west 19 years, came east about six weeks ago. Mr. Sawyer returned west on January 31 and Mr. Leipham will go west with his relative, Webb Jayne, in March. Samuel Eggleston of Vernon was over here today on legal business. Judge Dunham went arount to Montrose this afternoon by way of Scranton. The county auditors will complete their work here this afternoon, they have been engaged for 2 days, have gone over several matters They since they went into session. The Electric Light company is now ready to issue certificates to persons who have had their houses wired up for electric lighting as required by tiie board of underwriters. To Curn a Cold In One nr. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Druggists refund money If it fails to cure. Genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet. A Bull Thai Can Trot. From the American Horse Breeder. The latest novelty in the way of a trotter is a yearling bull that is in training at Garrettsford, Penn. This phenomenon goes on a trot, makes no breaks, and can step quarters in 55 and Tili seconds, and has shown a mile over a half mile track in 4:00 to harness. He is being handled by George Leaver, who is only a 10 year old boy. ALL of the Globe for KEUEALGIA and similar Complaints' una prepared under tlie stringent GERMAN MEDICAL LAWS, prescnoea oy eminent pnyooiai DR. RICHTER'S A UAUAR PAIN EXPELLER. WorM renowned I KemsrkahlT snccessf al Only genuine with Trade Mark Anchor," r. Ad. 815 PearlSU, new lorn. 31 H3GHEST AWARDS. 13 Branch Honsoa, Own Glassworks. 25 ts Wets. Eudoraei). recommended by R.n. Lank. AH 4 Kosmpil.50 1 Linden MUi.M.narris.iza renn Scranton, Pa. DR. RICHTCR'6 ANCHOR" STOMACHAL best for Colic, ssssssMsssslslsllMillll II III II JT jTAAAAA AAAAAAAAAA Borden If2 A Our Illustrated Pamphlet Jl BE IN EVERY HOUSEHOLD. Wew YOPK ConpenSEO First Mortgage PER CENT. Gail Eagle OF THE NEW MEXICO RAILWAY COAL CO. A LIMITED NUMBER OF THESE BONDS ARE NOW OFFERED FOR SALE. The mortgage securing these bonds covers the railroad now under construction and rapidly nearing completion, from El Pnso. Texas, about lfiO miles northerly to the Salado Coal Fields, in New Mexico. The road traverses a country rich in minerals, including gold, silver.coppcr and iron, and will open up the largest bodies of coal and timber in the Southwest. For Us truffle resources, the road will rely on the deposits of coal now owned by the company, and also covered by its mortgage, as well as on extensive timber properties, an situated nearly 400 miles nearer to the markets of Arizona, Texas. New Mexico and Old Mexico than any other source of supply and with favorable grades for transportation as against heavily adverse grades on the roads of everv possible competitor THE COAL AND TIMBER ALONE ASSURE A MOST PROSPEROUS BUSINESS FOR THE ROAD. The road will also be an outlet for vast fruit growing, farming and stock raising district, one of the most favored in the world, and now being rapidly taken up by homesteaders and other settlers. The country has wonderful possibilities for mineral developr'ient. Hundreds of prospectors, some of them arranging for the investment of considerable foreisn capital, are already engaged in the development of the mineral properties in anticipation of the outlet thus to be afforded for the ores to smelters and stamp mills. Reports have been made on the traffic resources of the country by experts. W. A. Lathrop, Superintendent of the Lehigh Valley Coal Company; R. C. Hills, Geologist ana Mining Engineer, of Denver, Colorado, and others, copies of which will be furnished on application. DIRECTORS: Clarence D. Simpson Simpson and Watkins, Scranton, Pa. Cols Hs Ms Boies Pres. Moosic Powder Scranton, Pa Hons Ls As Watres Pres. Scranton Savings Bank and Trust Co. Thomas Ford Pres. 1st National Bank, Pittston, Pa. J. Wells Hollenback Pres. People's Bank, Wilkes Barre, Pa. Rudolph T. McCabe Pres. N.Y. Queens Co. 11. K. Co. New York. Benjamin Ss Harmon. Strong, Harmon Matthewson, Attorneys at Law, New York, N. Y. Girard C. W. Lowry S. Lowry N. Y. Charles B. Eddy Eddy, New Mexico. Js Arthur Eddy Eddy Brothers, Denver, Col. Thomas Hs Watkins Simpson Watkins, Scranton, Pa. Harry Ps Simpson Diamond Drill Contractor, Scranton, Pa. We recommend these bonds to investors as a desirable and safe investment. For prices and further particulars apply to the following parties A. H. CHRISTY, Cashier Scranton Savings Bank and Trust Co. W. H. PECK, Cashier Third National Bank, Scranton, Pa. J. B. RUSSELL Bond Brokers, 323 Washington Avenue, Scranton, Fa Or to our office SIMPSON WATKINS, Fiscal Agents, Board of Trade Building, Scranton, Pa. The Only One Ever Found. The New Dry Air Germicide for the Cure of Diseases in the Respiratory Organs. NATURE'S OWN REMEDY. By Inhalation Alone Can (terms Be Reached end Destroyed. It has often been said by scientific and medical men that nature has provided a cure for every disease, an antidote for every poison. This saying was never so clearly exemplified as in the discovery of HYOMEI, the first Dry Air Germicide ever found of sufficient power to kill the germs of all respiratory diseases, yet volatile enough to impregnate every particle of air breathed and leave it free from moisture. For 3'ears physicians labored to find some cure for Catarrh, Bronchitis, Asthma and Consumption, and statistics show how utterly they have failed in their efforts. This has not been for the lack of a remedy which would kill the bacilli of disease, but due to the fact that such remedies could be used in no other way than through sprays, douches, atomizers and vapors, which precluded all possibility of their ever entering the bronchial tubes and lungs. What a contrast between these old methods and the new Since HYOMEI was first discovered this new germicide, which can be carried in the air you breathe to the minutest air cells of the lungs, has been tested by over 381, 000 people, and, although every bottle has been guaranteed, but eleven persons out of this vast number have reported no benefit received and asked for a return of their money. "HYOMEI" CURES BY INHALATION "Hyomei" Outfit Extra Bottles, 50c. "Hyomei" Balm (a wonderful healer), 25c Sold by all druggists or sent by mail. Send for the Story of "Hyomei," Mailed free. R. T. BOOTH 23 East 20th Street. New York. Printing PAPER, INK, TYPE, Correctly, Artistically, Economiculiy, The Republican SHOES! LOT 1. Men's $4.00 and f00 shoes In box calf and patent leather, calf lined, enamel and winter russet, 'hand sewed 3 sole shoes at $2.79. LOT 2 JMen's calf shoes, congress and lace, some calf lined, worth from $2.50 to at $1.08. LOT 3 'Men's 'needle toe calf, hand sewed, calf lined, sole shoes, worth 'i to at all sizes, to 10 LOT 4 Men's solid leather shoes, congress and lace, all sizes, worth from l.75 to if2.50. at $1.39. The above are only a few of the in need of ready money, and we give the and examine our goods before buying money by lt. mm Condensed Milk. entitled Sent on Application. MiLk Co. New York. Collateral Trust GOLD BONDS THE TALK OF THE CITY. It's of Interest to Scranton Readers Decause it Eefers to Scranton People. It's astonishing how jrood hews "will spread. From every ward and street we hear of our people talking about Ihe workings of thi 'little conqueror. Merit and honorable methods receive their just reward. 60 many cases arer cropping up that it is next to impossible to investigate them all, 'but we have a few in hand and have given them publicity for the benefit of our readers. Our representative obtained the following statement of facts in a personal interview. They are true in every particular and no stronger evidence can be o'btained than home endorsement. Mr. E. S. Jones of 1010 Lafayette street says: "My kidneys troubled me for five or six years, In spite of the use of many kinds ot" remedies. The principal symptoms were stiffness of he knees, Moating around the ankles, pain across 'the 'loins when stooping, lifting anything or when I exerted myself. Doan's Kidney Pills were brought to my notice through an advertisement I saw in one of our papers, and I procured a box from Matthews drug store. I followed the treatment up until I used several boxes. At the time I started taking the remedy I was unable to turn over In bed without catching hold of something to give me assistance. At the present time I feel better than I have for years. The lameness and the bloating have disappeared. I know of others in Scran ten who have ued Doan's Kidney Pills and obtained great benefit. I will always recommend their Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers. Price. cents. Mailed by Foster Mil I 'urn Buffalo, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name, DOAN'S, and take no other. I Seat Worms 1 Stomach Worms 1 2 Ir. VrtrtcMr Worm Oesiroyer movei tho Worms, ncl sec re turns which cause them. At nil JttURglsts vtr box. A.W. WHICH ri'J Market St. FlillnilHiplilu. I'a. ur.Lc.Qi gars or unale in tmv from 1'he shoe manufacturers in Boston, II Winter Russets ai less than on i.OO, intact for less than the cost of making of shoes, not mentioning the material, and we shall give you the opportunity of buying a good, stylish and durable shoe for a little money. LOOK AT THE: PRICES: Sample Sh8 in LOT 5 Men's lijrht dress shoes and double sole walking shoes, worth $1.50, at J8j. LADIES' SHOES. LOT ILadies' doniTola button and lhand sewed, Jf3 and $4 shoes at $2.24 and LOT 2 Ladies' dongola 'button and lace, needle toe shoes, worth $2.00, at Our Carpets Axe first in quality, first in style, and first from a genuine saving point of view, because they're lower in price than yon can find elsewhere. Our Draperies Window Shades, Linolenms, Oil Cloths, show at a glance the advantages gained by our long experience and prices today are less than they will be a' mouth from now. ERR'S. 403 Lackawanna avenue. "Economy Is the Easy Cbalro! Old Ae" in Preparation A most complete line of furniture, just received from the great Furniture Expositions. In a few days our entire building, including the new annex, will present an entirely new stock, replete with the most desirable goods in our line ever shown in the city. Watch for Our Further Announcement. 0ur Credit Terms to be more Liberal than ever. Wyoming Avenue PNEUMONIA This drtaded disease ls often the result of a simple cold, which, being neglected, rapidly develops into pneumonia. It Is especially prevalent at this time of the year and should be guarded against by using DR. ALEXANDER'S LUNG HEALER. In all Throat and Lung affections this favorite remedy affords immediate relief and cures where others fail. For sale by all dealers. Price 25c. per bottle. "It Is guaranteed." Honey refunded where it falls. Prepared by VALLEY DRUG Wilkes Barre, Pa Get our prices before you buy We are receiving the finest fresh creamery butter, strictly fresh eggs and besf'Xew York state full cream cheese. John T. Porter, JUSTICES. OF THE PKACE and Con stables get all law blanks nt The Rc publican office. Prices defy competition. BIO SALE OF ivi i i for spot cash, Patent Leather. Knamel, Box Calf and LOT 3 Ladies Wallrnphast shoes, worth $2,. at $1.20. LOT 4 Ladles' dongola button shoe, all toes, worth $1.50, at i8c. LOT Ladies' dongola buHon and lace, $1 25 hoes, all sizes, at 7(5c. Misses' shoes at 59.c, tiO.c, 18c. and $1.25. (Boys' shoes at 00c. and 09c. Youths' shoes at 00c. and OSc. Children's Shoes at 30c, 40c and GOc. BUTTER, CHEESE or EGGS. many bargains. It has always been our aim to buy for spot cash from concerns benefit of our great purchasing powe to our customers. We invite you to call elsewhere. Kemember there is no trouble to show goods and you will surely save MYER DAVIDOW; 307 Lackawanna Ave Acknowledged Cheapest Wholesale and Retail Shoe II ouse.

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