The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 11, 1894, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

A Foe to Dyspepsia
: .1
And always have
Good Bread.
The Weston Mill Co,
Punch Cigare
G.. B. & Co.,
Imnrlntml (in Prtph CllfW.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mfr'B.
Dr. H. B. WARE
406 Spruco Street
0filceiw 11.30.
Judge Seaile, of Montrose, was in the
city yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Parry went to Dan
ville yesterday. , .
Mrs. John Moir is spending a few day
with Philadelphia friends.
Auiour tho Scranton visitors yesterday
was A. W. AlcC'ailuin, of Montroso.
Miss Mary Bristol will be pleased to see
her many friends at Haslacher's millinery.
H. Lancfeld. of Haslacher's millinery has
returned fronl a business trip to New
York city.
Dr. Trevertoin, of Harvey, 111., formerly
a resideut ofi the West Side, is visiting
friends in
Professor Uarry C. Hoffman and wife, of
&ew ork,i are spending week with
'friends iu he city. . ,
Colonel and Mrs. H. M. Boies will outer
taiu a number of young people at their
home on Clay avenue tonight.
Philip J. Davies, of Eynon street, left
yesterday for Exeter, N. H., to take a
course of study at Phillips academy.
W. W. Bryan, of Wilkes-Barre, travel-
ins passenger agent or the Lehigh Valley
railroad, was in this city yestertiuy.
Alivs Gertrude A. Peet, of Monroe ave
nue, has returned borne after a lengthy
visit with friends in Deckertown.'N. f.
. Street Commissioner Kirst loft Saturday
evening for Lake Como and returned early
yesterday morning with a large string of
fish. .
' J. II. Gormloy, of Philadelphia, formerly
superintendent for the Traction company
in this cny, called on ticranton friends
A. B. Warman, proprietor of the Lacka
wanna lhu" ry, left yesterday for t'oches.
ter to attend the convention of the Lauu
drymen's National association.
On petition of twenty citizens of Jeffer
son township, court vestordav ntiDointed
I. S. Collins treasurer of said township to
nil the unexpired term of office of H. A.
Ziger, who died Sept. 1, 1894.
Mary Muldoon, throned her attorneys,
I. II. Burns and M. J. Donauoe, began an
action in trespass against the Wilkes
Bnrre and Scranton Railway compuny.
Damages in the sum of $10,000 are claimed
In the matter of Fell township road
court yesterday appointed Oscar . Free
man, and Judge H. M. Edwards, of Scran
ton. and Walter Frick, of Carbondale, ns
re-viewers in tho case to make report at
the next term.
Mary E. JWQuado, who was married to
willmm J. al Uuade in tins city on Jan.
10, 1S89, was yesterday grauted a divorce
nytna court, ma JUrtjnnans were united
in matrimony by P.ov. li. D. Spencer, then
pastor of the Penn Avenue Baptist church.
Charles F. Nierneyer, of this city, wbb
yesieruay registoreu lu tne oltlce of i'ro
tbonotary Pryor as a student at law, hav
ing passed a successful examination ns re
quired by act of assembly. He will ente
the law office of Attorney Thomas F,
The petition of Mrs. Rebie E. Waters,
of this city, througn attorneys Hulslander
& Vosbnrg, praying court to issue a decree
in the matter of the adoption of Gilbert
W. Maynard was granted yestesday by
Judge Archbnld. Maynard is 36 years of
age, the sn of Thomas and Adah L. May
nard, and thoir consent was granted to
the adoption.
Attornev John M. Harris yesterday pe
titioned court to allow the following
changes to be made in the polling places
of Taylor borough: First ward, at the
hotel of John K. Davis, Main street; Sec
ond ward to the hotel of Roe V. Weisen
flnh. Mnin street; Third ward to Weber's
rink: Fourth ward to the house of James
Mot ris, sr., Grove street; Fifth ward to
the h'-nie of John J. Brice, Roudham. east
siue oi jiain street.
Marriage licenses were granted yester
day by the clerk of the courts to Fred
eritk O'Rourke, of Tobyhanna, and Katie
Scanlon, of Moscow; Ernest David Carlyle
and E. May Burns, of this city William
n. inompson nna alary E. Frey, or this
city; ratricic u. yutnn, of Horsehoads, N.
Y.. and Bridget M. Bovle. of thia citv;
Thomas Gill and Josephine Anderson, of
luypnnut; uhcou curxnart ana imny
vogeioacner, oi mauisou lownsnip.
The transfer of the hotel limnnA nr
Michael Dano to Joseph Koneiszny was
continued for a hearing until Sept 13 at 9
a. m..'by order or the court. The transfer
of the hotol license of Judge t.nd Uoaly, of
Duntnore, to James F. Dyer was con
tinued till bopt. tu at V a. m. The transfer
of the hotel license or John J. Murphy, of
Dnnmore, to William McHall was con
tinued till Sept. 20 at 9 a. m. The trans.
fer of the hotel license of James Mora, of
Old Forge, to Mnthlas Pnchala was con
tinued till Sept. 2(1 atu a. m.
A petition signal by 145 voters of the
First aistrics oi ine J. wenty-nrsi ward
through attorneys WUlard, Warren &
KnaDD has been filed in court aklntr that
the present polling place in that district
be removed from a stable on the rear of a
lot owned by James Mearsand transferred
to a vacant "lot owned by the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western Railroad com
pany, at the corner of Albright avenue
and Providence road. They also pray that
an election booth be erected there by the
county commissioners. Their petition is
assailed by a connter-docnment headed by
T. V. Powderly. The application was re
fused yesterday by the court .
' Mimkogiuphh and neostyles for, dupli
cating and copying.
Pratt's Book Stobk.
Large Attendance Reported from All Portions
of the City. 1
James Hughes Will Act as a Substi
tute for Professor W. George
Powell, Who Is III Some of .the
Transfers That Were Made in Rearranging-the
Force of Instructors.
Big Class at High School. "
Yesterday, the first day of the new
school year, witnessed au increase in
attendance in proportion to the in
crease during years past. Superintend
ent Phillips ac his office received during
the (lay reports from nearly all the
souools and iu tuiny cases It was said
that the buildings would not accom
modate the sobolars.
According to the reports No, 33
school bad ten applications above its
capacity and No. 13. the .new Dodge
town school; No. 18, of the Fourth
ward, and No. 10. of the Nineteenth
ward, were similarly taxid beyond
their capacity. . The ithools of, the
central city were generally more large
ly attended than those of the south
bide and North 'End. Nearly all the
llyde Park buildings are filled.
In discussing the large attendance
Superintendent Phillips averred that
the oircumstauc might be compared
to the first election returns in their un
certainly. Many" scholars, be said,
after only a day s attendance fail to re
turn, the majority of them entering
only ont of curiosity or iu a spirit of
lun. Pmieipals and teacuers are apt
to be flustered on tho first school day,
and are more ituliued to over-estimate
than under estimate the crowds. After
tomorrow he thought the reports
would be more normal and he did not
believe that any would have to be re
fused ndmittause from lack of accom
modations. CHANGES OF TEACHERS. ' '
Changes in the assignments of teach
ers have been numerous. Airs. R. J.
Williams, formerlv Miss Potter, of
No. 13, and Miss Z;U1j J, Stevens, of
No, 85, have resigned. Professor J. F,
Jn Jge and Miss Agnes Kully were de
posed, and Professor Powell and Miss
M. Louise Williams, both of No. 14,
have retired, owing to ill health.
James Hughes, a last year a graduate
of Bncknell, has been temporarily en
gaged sb prinoipal of No. 14 ProfesBor
ti. Li. Morgan, of No. i'i. may eventu
ally be appointed to Professor Powell's
old school, in which ease Mr. Hughes
will be transferred to No. 132. David
Owens is assuming Miss Williams' po
sition at No. 14 until the letter's health
will permit her return. Miss Alice
Evans, of No. 14 and Miss
Bessie Williams, of No. 21, have
exchanged rooms. The following
other transfers have been made: Miss
Emily Evans from No. 31 to No. 18;
Mrs. J. D. Knnnss to No. 31, Miss
Norma Nichols from Mo. sl to Mo. 15,
Miss B. Judge to No. 11, Miss Biua
Langan from No, 17 to No. 31, Miss
Minnie Gibbons' to No. 17, Miss May
Powell to No, 24, succeeding Miss
Kelly; Miss Lillian O'Donnell to No.
22, tucceeding Professor Judge; Mrs.
Mary Tierney to No. 22, Miss Clara
Neimeyer to No. 45. succeeding Miss
Stevens. The Belle vne (touchers have
been re-engaged as follows: Professor
Henry Kemmerling, Misses Phillips,
Prici Watkins and Evans.
The high school next rear will have
the lurgest graduation i class in ' its
history if thehfty-six members enrolled
successfully pass the examinations.
John MtfftlU Fall in Converting- Bapart-
mont of South mill.
John Moffiit, of 333 Ninth street.
engaged as an assistant to the vessel
men at the Sontb works, fell from the
edge of a plank behind the converters
last night, fortunately escaping with no
greater accident than a broken ankle
and a fractured wrist Moffat's fall
nnder ordinary circumstances is enough
to kill a man. It is not rightly known
how bo met with the accident, but it is
supposed that he walked too close to
the edge of the vessel n or and stepped
npon tne ena or a loose plank that pro
jected too far and he fell to the ground.
The Moses Taylor ambnlanse was
summoned and he was conveyed to the
hospital, ibe doctors estimate that
his injuries will confine him for six
The South Side barbers will moot this
evening at Zang's barber BHop.
James Connell lodge of Odd Fellows will
meet tomorrow nigut at Fruehan's hall.
MissFelber, of Hazloton. is visitinu her
brother, George Fulber, of Pittston ave
nue. The Scranton Athletic club will moet
Thursday night In regular business ses
Patrick Barrett, of Pituton avenue, has
returned irom west Virginia much im
provi.a in liealtn.
Thomas J. Moore, manager of the Mea
dow Brook and Minooka stores, is again
at worK aiter ms recent severe illness.
District Enginoor Louis Schwass, of the
Century Hose company, has purchasod a
new helmet and bolt, and tho following
members with belts. P. J. Hickey, John
DHuer, in or ose nertz.
Herman G. fcenkor, of 513 Stone avenue,
win icave toaay tor ttie ew York Inter
collegiate Hospital andi Infirmary to un
dergo a very critical onoration. Hn is snf.
foring from a tubercular growth in the
necK ana a lew nays ago Dr. Wehlnu re
moved a tumeroid. Mr. Senker will he
treated by Dr. Rice, of Now York, a fam
ous Bjieciaiisi, iu niiB nraucu or medical
surgery. . '. f
The young ladies of the South Ride
young Women's Christian ' association,
particularly those of the junior den-irt-
ment, indulged in an evening's pastime
Inst night. Refreshments were served by
the reception committee. The following
short programme besides an boa r spent in
games was carried out: Piano solo, Miss
Alice Sweet: vocal duet. Misses Alice Car-
lyon and M. Helln; recitation, Miss Lena
Scuueman, solo, miss Alice bweet; recita
tion, JUiss unssie ocnuinan; .
Installed at Msting Held in Provldanot
on Sunday.
At a meeting of Branch 141, Emerald
Benefioial association, which was or
ganized at Providence on last Thursday
evening held Sunday afternoon the
officers were installed by r. II. Kelly,
of Altoona. national secretary, assisted
by P, F. Horan, Joseph A; Sharp and
John F. Hoileran, of Branob 110. of
Greon Ridge, The principal officers of
the new society are: President, Cap
tain Joseph H. Daggan; vlo president,
Richard Shevlin; fiuancial secretary,
Auttiony Kane: recording Secretary
Richard A Mitloney ; treasurer, Michael
Leonard. -
The1 meeting was largely attended
and many new, names . were added to
the list. Several interesting addresses
were made by the visitors and from
the interest and enthusiasm shown it
is believed that Branoh 141 will soon
cope with any of the older branches in
numbers. It is expected that within
the next six months the membership of
141 win exceed zuu.
There are only two branches of the
Emerald Benefioial association in Lack
awanna county, while in Luzme thorn
are at least fifteen. National Orsauizer
Kelly expicts to institute several
brajiches in this county next month.
Miss Jennie Natris, of Lnfliu. is the
guest of friends on this side.
Bartley Weaver, of Luflin. Is the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Fellows, of Tenth
Tom Beels. of North Hyde Park avenue.
is recovering from a severe attack of ty
phoid lever.
Mrs. James Mc Andrew, of Wllkes-Barre,
has returned home from a visit with
friends on this side.
Charles Winewood and Harry Dawsou,
of Chester, have returned home from a
visit with friends on this si Jo.
Robert James, of South Lincoln avenue,
will go to Philadelphia in a few days,
where he will study pharmacy.
The Moodv meeting was not conducted
In the tent lust evening by EvaugellsUiliss,
owing to tho inclemoucy of the weather.
The funeral of Mrs. P. F. Taylor, of
Jackon street, will occur to-morrow
morning at v o clock. A solemn nign mass
of requiem will be celebrated in St. Pat
rick's church. Interment in the Hyde
Park Catholic cemetery.
St David's kindergarten openod yester
day morning in tho school room of the
church. The sessions are from 9 to 13
o'clock. Paronts having children between
8 and 6 years are invited to come aud wit
ness the work which is being done. Miss
Lillian Morris is principal and Miss Maud
Fuher assistant. Rev. M. H. Mill, the
ector is greatly interested in the work.
aud lent much assistance in establishing
tne school.
The eighty-seventh session of the Abing-
ton Baptist association will be held at
Clark's Green tcday. The train will
leave the Delaware, Laokawauua and
Westorn railroad daiiot at 0 a. m. Among
those who will attend as dolegates are:
William B. Oweu, superintendent. Miss
Ida Lewis, secretary; Misses Margaret
Thomas, Jemima Roderick, Esther Parry,
Colia Lewis, Sarah Davies and Harry
Davies, John House, David Gibus and
John b. Harris.
A large number of the friends and rela
tives of Richard Hall, of Hampton Street,
aseeinnlou at ms homo last evening to uo
honor to him on having passed his fiftieth
birthday. The rooms were very prettily
decorated with flowers. Miss Adeline Hall
and Miss Lydia Steonbnck received the
guests, and when all had assembled E. H,
House delivered an appropriate address.
Air. mil responaeu in a nanpy manner.
Rev. A. W, Cooper, of the Hampton Street
Metnodist -Episcopal cnurcn then prayed.
after which, tuoso present lent thomselves
to the enjoyments of the evening. -An ex
cellent supper was served. 1
The manv friends of Miss Lottie Cnwell.
of South Main avenue, gathered at her
Home-last evening and tendered her a most
pleasant party, bupper waB served -at a
late uour. Among tnose present wore
Misses badie Adkins, Jennie Foster, Jeuuie
Klcuards. Lizzie Kicnards. LUUe Fletcher.
Lottie Piieffer, Maud Steward, Marv
Burke, Muggie Morgan, Margaret Reese,
Uinily miliums. Hazel Lowell, and Ulnr-
ence Lathropu, Ray Cole, of Dunmore:
John Annemons, IredRouu, of unnmore:
trunk Lott, Burt Gritman, Ross Ldwiirds,
Will Harrington, Isaac Jones and Clyde
Cowell. Miss CowelL for whom the social
was held, returned lrom Ketta yesterday.
A large number of the members of the
Hyde Park Literary and Debating society
and their friends nssombled in the Welsh
Philosophical society rooms last evening.
where the opening exercises which
were postponed from the preceding
week were Held. Tne evening's literary
programme opened with a selection by
Messrs. Richards and Morgan, entitled
"The Larboard Watch.-' John R. Ed
wards, president of the society, gave a
short address and Mr. Morgan rendered
a comic selection entitled "Forever."
Charles E. Daniels made a brief address
and Samuel Davis then rendered the "Maid
of Athens." The supposed speech of John
Adams, written Dy Darnel Webster, was
reoited by David J. Davis witn mucu ef
fect. The speech of Patrick Henry fol
lowed by Wallaoe Moser. The Btory of
the organization of Tammany was given
by John House, who stated that it was
organized in Delaware and was at first
asocial organization. He said tho influ
ence of Tammany fermented New York
Btate aud in tact the Uuited btates.
Mrs. Evan R, Jones, wife of the Welsh
bard "Uruglas," aud son, arrived here on
.Saturday iroro wales.
Mr. and Mrs, Isaac White and wife, of
Church avenue, are on a three weeks'
pleasure tup through New York state.
William Atkinson, of Breakor streot.
was kicked by a mule when coming ont of
the Dickson mine yesterday nioruhig at
iu o'clock and was palurully injured,
T. Myrddiu Jones, of Edna avenue, and
Misses jNollie and Jennie Hartley, of
Arlington Heights, left last evening for
Olivet, Mich., where they will attoud
Information has been rocived tfrom Phil
adelphi that William J. Thomus. a' pa
tient of the Eye bopital, has been under an
operation and will lose the use of his in
jurod eye.
J. S. and Miss Amermnn, of Shamokin,
returned tioiue tins moruiug attor a plesB
ant two weeks' visit with their old pas.
tor, Rev. W. G. Watkins, of the North
Main Avenue baptist church.
The members of the Welsh Baptist
church Sunday School have arranged a
oasKet picnic at Laurel urn parte to-morrow.
Scholars and friends are requested
to meet in tne vestry at .4S a. m.
The members of .the general committee
and the Indies who are selling tickets for
the benefit concert for William J. Thomas
are requested to meet lu the vestry room
oi tne weisn Uongregational church to
night at 7.30.
The Brisbin mines of the Delaware.
Lackawanna and Westorn company are
ciosea and no date is given lor the re
opening. Extensive repairs are being
made to the breaker aud the mules have
been taken away.
Last Sunday evening's service -in the
North Main Avenue Baptist church was
observed as Sunday school night, and was
held preparatory to the Sunday School
convention held in Glenburn today. It
was aiiurossoj Dy tne pastor, Kuv. G. W.
A warrant was sworn out before Alder
man Horan by Charles White, chanting
JiimeB Clayton with nsiault and threat
ening to kill. Constable Davis arrested
Clayton yesterday, who entered bail be
fore Alderman Fitzsimmons, Loreuz
juiuiur ueuywmg un uouusmau.
Wood, bamboo and brniss easels.
Pkatt's Book Stork.
; Eat Bread made from Pillsbury's Best
ana oe neaitny.
Buy lbs Wbr
and get the best. At Guernsey Bros.
Coptino books and presses.
Pratt's Book Store
Whtn So Many people are taking and
uenviug oeuenc irom uoou s darsaparllla,
why don't von trv it vourself 1 It will
build you np. Hood's Sursaparilla will
uinae you- strong.
Hotd'i Fills cure nausea, sick headache
i nuigestion, muousness. Try a box.
COLLERAN In Scranton. Sept. 8, 1804,
Francis Oulleran, son of John and Bar
bara Colleran, aged 6 years and 8 months.
Funeral at 8:80 Toesdny afternoon from
tne residence, 000 nttb avenue. Burial
at uyae rark,
Under thts hoadlnir short lottors of interest
will be published when accompanied, for pub
lication, by the writer's mime. TRK Thibuns
will not be held responsible for opinions bore
expressed. I .
Editor of Tun Triiiunb:
Hr: After reading lu this morning's
Tribune Professor George B. Carter's crit
icisms on a part of my letter in last Satur
day's Truth, I feel that Handel, Haydn,
lioethoven aud all the rest mentioned in
Mr. Carter's catalogue, should ariso and
tender this eminent musician and the Al
bright library a ghostly vote of thanks
for so ably defending thoir music from an
imaginary attnek conceived aud born of
Mr. Carter's overworked brain.
If it were not for the fact that mv most
amiable and peculiar friend, George, had
totally misrepresented tho intent of my
words in the Truth, I should have, as in
tho past, permitted bim to occupy the
lighting field himself, and got all the glory
and notoriety out of it he desired.
.Mr. Darter begins nis lotter by auotinir
from me as a wbolo senteuce a part o( a
sentence, which is only half a truth, and
as somo say, the worst kind of a He.
Here's his quotation: ,
"wmie tne mnsio or tno great compos
ers is a grand study, yot it is mnro the
music or tne head than or tne heart."
What I sum was: "While the music of
the great composers is a grand study, yet
it in more me music oi tuo oeau tuan ot
the heart, and does not roach the runmos."
xousee. the last part or the sentence
shows that I was discussing the 'relation
of music to the massos and not to the
musicians, but Mr. Carter very shrewdly
omitted that part of the senteuce. In
order to make the caso clear to the reador.
I will hero give the whole paragraph as
printed in the Truth:
"During one of my talks with Mr. Steb-
bins, he called my attention to one peculiar
fact: Nearly all ot the best known gospel
song writers and singors were all born in
the same part of the nation, at least within
a radius of two or three hundred miles.
Take Philip Phillips, James McGranaban,
Sankoy, Stebblus, E. O. Excoll, H. R.
Palmer, C. C. Case, Professor Towner, P. P.
hubs, it is lmpossiulo to account for this
fact, but it is strangely true. There are musi
cians who like to air their superior knowl
edge and pose as lovers of "Wagner, " aud
tne masters who declure tnnt the work of
these giftod men li simply "trash," and
should not be txtight or sung. Yet the fact
remains that the thousands or gospel hymns
written by these composers have done moro
good in the world a million times
than the work of the ''masters."
While the music of the great composors
is a grand study, it is more the
muBic of the head than of the heart, and
doe not reach the masses of the people.
The music of these gospel hymns on the
other hand has readied the greut heart of
the people and has cheored thorn iu hours
of (i miction, supported them in times of
trial, comforted iu tbe hours of sorrow,
and then lifted np into a highor, purer,
better atmosphere. Eternity alone ran
measure the good and grand work that has
been done by these devoted gospel song
writers and singers, aud no amount of
"education" will educate the people away
from their music"
I say very plainly that tbe music of the
masters is a grand study nud since man
studies with the head, it becomes music of
tho head before the Court and emotions
enn very well be reached. But on tno
other hand, the simple melodies and effect
ive words of Gospel hymns reach the heart
without any musical study on tbe part of
tne singer and nstenor. Last Sunday night.
in tbe meeting held in the Young Mou's
Christian Association null, after the close
of tbe great meeting held iu the Frothing-
ham, while a crowd of four or live hundred
meu were singing very sortly, "Nearer, My
God, to Thee," lifty men arose iu response
to Air. Moody's question if they would be
come Christians, and nrmly said "1 Will."
Of what urn would have been one of Beth
oven's souutas or a selection from one ot
the great oratorios at this point? Thousands
npon thousands or people nave been con
verted undor tbe iniuistratious of Mr.
Moody, aud he says that as much credit is
due to the singing of these Gospel hymns,
wnicn are not music, according to Mr.
Lat ter, as to ms preaching.
"JUarcning xnrongn Georgia." Is not a
classical song by a gun shot, but the rob-
eis icareu it more than any battle cry,
ror tne ooya in niue seemed .to get a won
derful amount ot inspiration from its
stirring strains, and many a battle was
won nuder its magic lullnence. And even
now, thirty years after the war, its strains
win awaicon tne mosi intense enthusiasm.
This feeling, Mr. Carter from his imagin
ary neignt or Knowledge, judges to boot
the same ordor as experienced by the
Indians in the war dance he witnossed in
Mr. Carter asks me if be knows the
flavor of a peach until he tastes it. When
a man asks me a civil question I always
try to give mm a civil answer. Yen can
"know" the flavor of a peach without
tasting tne peacn oy going to any of the
soda fuuutalus in the city, Mr. Carter
al.o aslis me whore and when I studied
the croations of tho great composers.
will answer by asking unothor ouestion:
Mr. Carter, in what part of the world did
you acquire such a stock of gall as to ask
me thai question? morgan.
Scranton' Bullosas Interests.
The Tribune will soon publish a care
fully compiled and classified list of the
leading wholesale, banking, manufactur
ing and professional interests ot Hcrnuton
and vicinity. The edition will be bound
in Dooit lor in, Deautiruuy illustrated with
photogravure views of our rmblic build
ings, business blocks. Btreets, etc, together
with portraits ot loading citizens. No
similar work lias evor given an equal rep
resentation of Scranton's inanv indus
tries. . It will be au iuvaluablo exposition
of our business resources. bent to
persons outside the city, copies of
this handsome work will attract
new comers and be an unequalled
advertisement of the , city. The circu
lation is on a plan that cannot fail of good
results to those concerned as well as the city
at large. Kcpresentati ves or tub i riiions
will call upon tiiosr whose namks
are pksiwco in this edition and explain
its nature more rimy.
Tboso desiring views of their residence
in tnis edition will please kave notice at
tno olllce.
6 Bros.' Shoe Store
Will be closed all day today to arrange for
great sale of Bingharaton shoe. Wait for
it, 11 will do the business of $3.
Grocers and butchers' pass books.
Pratt's Book Store.
Rehthui, to tired toilers, bread made
rrom t'lllsoury'a Host.
We hsvo purr.hnsod from a rollnblo
Watch Co. that needed monoy, a
quantity of HIGH UltADE Watch
es ut our own offer. All 15-yoar
gold filled cases, beautifully en
graved with 11-Jewolod American
movement. All have Gold Enam
elled Dials. Novor sol d J1
below fii They go at S w
Raforl Jewelry OA, Lttth
We are prepared to furnish all
kinds of School Books and School
Supplies at short notice.
We always have in stock a com
ploto line of Blank Books, Sta
tionory and Ouice Supplies.
Wall Paper, Window Shades
Pictures and Frames.
V Meeting of Unlvarialitti.
The Susauehanna Association of Univer
salis will meet in auunal session with the
Umversalist parish of Hopbottom cn
W ednesday and Thursday. Councils will
be organized at 10 a.m. on Wednesday. It
is expected to be an Important meeting.
Church missions will receive an earnest
Muslo Boxes Exclusively,
Best made. Play Bny deidred number of
tunes. Gautschi & Sous., manufacturers,
1030 Chestnut street. Philadelphia. Won
derful orchestrial orgaus, ouly $5 and $10.
Specialty: Old music boxes carefully re
paired and improved with new tnuos.
Wedding Presents
Dinner, Tea
and. Toilet Sets,
Silverware, Cut
Glass, Etc.
Ii6 Wyoming Ave.
New Store,
New Goods,
New Styles,
New Prices.
. -'- -Aw?
Wis .
The nnmes are the same but onr "PufTn.'
"Knots." and "Four-in-hands" are of a dif
ferent kind, I
Ours nro In tho neckwear lino and thoy
sre in tho very latest colors, shades and com
binations. If you are looking for Fall neckwear, don't
miss looking at our lino. The same at both
412 SPU VCK ST. and
Christian, Ths Hatter.
re it Present the Mot Fopnlsr and Preferred b,
Loading Arm-A
Warerooms: Opposite Columbus Monument,
203 Washington Aw. Scranton.Pa,
For Fall Wear
305 Lackawanna Ave.
003h (!)
to mm- j
n if :
S ti
Martin & Belazxy
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
308 Lacka. Ave.
I We are offering some Great Bargains in I
2 Cases 10-4 Heavy-Weight, worth $1, for 75c.
2 Cases 10-4 Extra Quality, worth $1.39, for 98c. p
1 Case 10-4, Very Fine, worth $2, for $1.49.
1 lot of 10-4, were $4.25,
1 lot of 11-4, were $5,
Scientific Eyo
"On the Fence."
Soon be over the season for ridinir. II
you want a Bicycle now is tho tiino to got
it. We are clearing up all stock, and will
give you such a chance as you never had
eel ore. Una ot our bargains:
A First-class, High Grade $150 icycl
for $05.
Briiu your cash and GET OFF THE
Successor to Floroy & Holt
I m
Our Boys
Is a Parent's Paradise
Ft '
Shorf-Pant Suits
Short Tant Suits, sizes 4 to 11,
iulects .....
Short Pant Suits, iu a variety
Tlaids, sizes 4 to 14
A special lino of Dark Gray
Pant Suits, all sizes
137 AND 139
Complete Outfitters.
in Blue and Black
Box Coats. ,
Also, a first class
stock of Imported
Suitings and Trouserings.
t m II i
now $2.75. i
now $3.50.
Testing Free
Tbe Specialist on tho Eye. Headaches and Ner
vousness relieved. Latest and Improved Stylo of
Eyeglasses aud bpectacloi at the Lowest Price
Best Artificial Eyes iusurtej for fj.
305 Sl'itl'CH ST., Oi p. Old Post Office.
we leed
And must raiso several tliou
sautl dollars before Thursday
evening at closing time. "Wo
liavo no other nieaus of ac
complishing this except by
sacrificing a portion of ouu
vast aud valuable stock.
Bny at Your Own Price
We'll positively refuso no
offer within tho bounds of
C .W. Freeman
Watchmaker and Jowolor,
T MATTERS not what kind of a
Suit you want for the lad . or 'what
. .mi r. i-i li
you want 10 pay, you n una u nerti--at
the right price.
Good, plain, serviceable suits for
every-day wear; suits for Sunday and
dress occasions.
We not only show you more styles
than you'll meet with in any other house
in Scranton, but many of the styles
shown can be seen only here, as they
are styles which we create and control.
And a mammoth assortment of plain and
moderate priced suits liko these:
Dark Gray Cheviot
: $i.2s
of Dark Checks and
Mixed Chavlot Short