The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 22, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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. feurej
Norrman& Moore
120 Wyoming Avenuo
Sat your COLLARS ttarohea In tkt eVI
iray, wnen you can nave mum uuuo wuu
pliable Buttonhole tor TWO CENTS EACH.
Ladies', Gents' and
In White or Natural
Wool, at
Greatly Reduced Prices.
Mears & Hagen
415 Lacka. Ave.
If you want
Carpets. Draperies,
Wall Paper or Window
Shades, come to us.
We have a full line of
goods, and our prices are
Very low.
Williams k
127 Wyoming Ave.
Gentlemen' Driving Club races Thurs
day, 8 p. in.
Tbe joint auditing commi incils
will meet Monday night.
Diagram open for Barney Ferguson at
the Academy of Music box office this morn
ing. Charles L. Hawley, Prohibition candi
date for governor, will address an open air
meeting at Green Ridge Monday night.
The advance sale of seats yesterday for
the Marie Wainwright performance at the
Academy of Music Monday evening was
very large.
The bond of Richard Roe, treasurer of
the school district of the borough of May
field, was yesterday entered in the pro
thonotary's office.
Court yesterday granted a rule to show
cause why the costs of the writ in the case
of Simon H. Yeakli against Mathina Stipp
should not be placed on the plaintiff.
Crystal Hose company will give a ban
quet at the Westminster, Tuesday even
ing, in honor of its guests, the Monhaaen
Hose company, of Middletown, N. Y. "
There a publio meeting of the
colored citizens of Scranton and vicinity
held at the Republican Club rooms in F.
P. Price's building this evening at 8.30.
An execution was issued yesterday
against James O'Connor, of Carbondale,
on a mechanic's lien amounting to $305.17
at the instance of John F. Petbick & Bro.
The Young People of the Tabernacle
Congregational church will hold an enter
tainment and social Wednesday evening,
Oct. 10. Admission to entertainment with
cake and coffee, 10 cents.
A union serqice of Green Ridge churches
will be held at 10.30 a. m. Sunday Kept. S3
in the Presbyterian ojiurch. Ferd Hchie
vera, the noted evangelist will preacb.and
W. Weeden will sing. All are urgently
invited to attend this great service,
A sacred concert will be given at Laurel
Hill park on Sunday afternoon by Bauer's
band. It will begin at 8.80. The pro
gramme arranged is an excellent one and
appeals to the popular as well as the clas
sic ear.
In the estate of HumDhroy Bradley let
ters of administration" were yesterday
granted nnto Franoes Bradley and John E.
Bradley. In the estate of William Drys
dale, late of Taylor, letters of administra
tion were granted unto Thomas Franois
. and Edmund Jones.
Evangelist Schievera yesterday noon ad
dressed over BOO men at the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western oar shops upon
the subject, "The Wages of Bin Is Death
Mr. Schievera devoted some parts of his
address to the temperance question and
was meat impressive as could be' evi
denced by the rapt attention with which
he was listened to.
The day students of the Scrantan Busi
ness college have organized a foot ball
team which will include such well known
players as Barnes, who formerly played
with the ;Wyoming Seminary team, Mat
thews, of Factoryvllle academy and
Messrs. Swift and Beck, of the School of
Lackawanna. The team will be made up
entirely of Scranton Business college stu
dents. In May, 1893, the Rushbrook Coal com
pany executed a mortgage of $11,917,58 to
Thomas E. Jones, executor of the estate of
Edward Jones, and to James J. Williams,
admistrator of the estate of George Simp
son. Subsequently a partial payment of
$1,080 was made on the mortgage, but the
amount was not oredited. By mutual
agreement between both parties the writ
placed in the hand of the sheriff was yes
terday stayed upon the condition that the
mortgage shall be cancelled and interests
and costs paid not later than Dec. 25, 18'J6.
Gentlemen's Driving Club races Thurs
day, 2 p. m.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and
sparkling, at Lohman's, Spruce street
Prohibitionists or the County Bold a Conven
tion at the Frothliigbaiu.
tx-Judge Edward Campbell, of
Uniontown, Fayette County, Named
forJudge-W. W. Lathrope Candi
date for District Attorney The
Other Candidates Strong Resolu
tions Passed Brief Addresses
Made to the Convention.
C'onijress-Wn.uA.M H. Richmond, Price
JudKo-EowAnu CAMi'BKi.i, t'uluntown,
I'nyouo county.
Shoriit-JosKi'ii E. LovelAnd, Mudisoatown-
BU p.
Treasurer William AthehtoM, Clurk's
rrothonotnry-CiiAULKS II. Chandler,
District Attorney-W. W, Latiuioi'E, Scran
Clerk of the Courts James A Lennon, Oly-
Recorder of Deods-EuwiN 8. Williams,
Scran ton.
Register of Wills John M. Hucihes. Scran
Jury Commissioner Joun U. Colvin,
The Prohibitionists of Lackawanna
county met in the FrothingUutn thea
ter yesterday Afternoon in mass con
vention to nominate a county ticket
The convention was Attended by about
100 persons. Several ladies watched
the proceedings of the convention with
evident interest.
At a few miniitffs after 2 o'clock p.
m. Edward 8. Williams, of this city,
chairman of the Prohibition county
committee, called the convention to or
der and read the call. John E. Stono,
of Waverlv, was elected chairman, and
A. B. Clay, of Elinburst, and J. O.
Shepherd, of Jermyn. secretaries. II.
M. Walton introduced a resolution
providing nn order of business to be
tollowod by tho convention. It was
approved and tbo convention pro
ceeded to business without any speech
making on the part of the new offl
eerg. Chairman Stoue announced the
following committees:
Resolutions A. T. Thomson, G. R. Clark,
W. W. Lathrope, James F. J mice. Dr. J.
O. Cbamberlniu.C. U. White, D. W.Brown,
U S. oodruff. E. S. Jones.
On Couutv Committee Pierce Butler.
E. S. Williams. F. M. Koebler. Tallie Mor-
gnn, John R. JColviu, William Atherton,
Amos Washer, C. D. Winter, John M.
While the committees were preparing
their reports Rev. John Davy was
called upon lor remarks, lie said that
the Prohioitionists had right upon
their side and must ultimately win. E.
R, Griffith also mnde a few remarks,
lie urged every member of the Pro
hibition party to unite with the execu
tive committee of the county in an ef
fort to push forward the movement
Rev. W. J. Wutkins. pastor of the
IS or til Main Avenue liaptist church,
made a short address urging his hearers
to work and above all to vote for Prohibition,
W. W. Lathrope was next called
UDon. lie said that whan a parson
sits down to calmly ooniider the con
dition of affairs in this coautry it
seems that onr repnbllc is on the high
road to roin! "We have the sain
condition of luxury and debauchery. the
same corruption," he cried, "that ex
isted in Rome before its downfall an 1
the Christian church, young people of
this country seem to care not. They
are sunk in apathy. This is enough to
discourage those who are laboring in
this movement but as for myself I
believe that the principles of the Pro
hibition party are right and honest and
will maintain them even if I am the
only one to do so."
At the conclusion of Mr. Lathrope's
remarks the committee on resolutions
presented the following which were
adopted by a rising vote:
The Prohibitionists of Lackawanna
county. Pennsylvania, in convention as
sembled, make the following declaration
of principles, and ask the voters to ratify
them at the polls on Nov. 0:
We beliove in and are working for the
prohibition of the manufactnre and sale
of intoxicating liquors as a beveragn, aud
we demand the abolition of the saloon be
cause it is the citadel of the forces that
corrupt the individual and the stato; be
cause it is a paracito upon Industry; be
cause it is the arch-enemy of labor; be
cause it is the robber of the many, in
cluding innocent women and children;
because it transforms good .grain into
poison; becauso it employs men in the de
struction of their fellows; because it deals
out disease aud death for the wages of
honest toil; and because there is no real
value in it.
Wo call attentiou to the fact that there
are now in force in this county 509 local
liquor licenses. A low estimate of the bare
cost for the living of the proprietor or the
pay of one bartender, for rent, heat, light.
liquor ana liconse would require that there
be paid into each of these saloons, to
maintain thorn without any Droll t. at least
$2,000 per year. Thus in Lackawanna
county, for the maintenance without
profit of the 509 legalized saloons alone,
there is withdrawn from the channels of
honest trade each year tl.018.000 to spread
disease, breed crime, corrupt the govern
ment, employ the courts and afford a liv
ing to recognized violators of law. At
the same timo there are in force
1,428 federal lkiuor licenses in this
county indicating to somo extent the
"speak easles" and "holes in the wall" that
debauch our people and impoverish the
county but avoid paving the county li
cense of $500 each. Thus it is that high
license doos not restrict, and we afllrm
that this county could bettor pay over to
those engaged in tho liquor traffic here
$2,000,000 annually to quit the business
than to continue the traffic with its at
tendant horrors aud fearful cost.
Who shall explain the commercial blind
ness and party idolatry of the honest
tradonmen who by tboir ballots legalize
this filching from their own revenues!
Wfl Imlri all llnan.A law. Iiirrl, n nm
as vicious in principle and as protective of
the traffic, buoh laws constitute a guilty
alliance of the government and the saloon;
making the government to share in the
shameful spoliation of the weak and Ig
norant; to snare in the money extorted
from the tears of women and the blight of
childhood. We solemnly arraign the vot
ers who pay allegiance to any liquor li
censing party as responsible for this awful
enrse that threatens now to submerge this
republic A republican government can
not long live with a system of laws
tnat tempts its children to dopravity.
We promise unwavering support to the
party .organization in state and nation
pledged to the overthrow of the liquor
traffic and glnmill government, and we
commend the Prohibition state and na
tional party platforms for their wise and
statesmaulike methods of settling other
economic questions.
The report of the committee on
county committee recommended that
tne organization consist of fifteen mem
bers divided as fnllnwa. Rnrnntnn 8:
Taylor. 1;, 1; Ransom, 1;
avny, ij feckville, 1; Jermyn, 1;
Carbodale, 2j Dunmore, 1; Momow,
l;-Madisoivllle. 1; Elmhurat. 1. The
convention to name the committeemen. .
The report was adnntaA and th Al
lowing named on the committee: A, j
G. Tliomason, H. M. Walton, Tallie
Morgan, or Bcrauton; William Watson,
of Moosic; Ira Davis, of Ransom: John
L Stout, of Waverly: C. C. White, of
Peckrille, C. D. Winter, of Jermyn;
rieroe tsntier and II. J. liockeub rry,
of Carbendale: Amos Washer, of Dun
moro; D. W. Hombuker, of Madison-
viue; J, j:, Lovoland. of Moscow. A. IS,
Cluy, of Elmhurst, and D. J. Whits-
iora, oi xaylor.
At this point Mrs. C. D. Simnson
and Mrs. Clara Hoffman made thuir
apptar3ce in ono of the boxes ou the
right of the theater and we're greeted
with cheers.
A greeting from the Women's Chris
tian Temperance union in session at
Moscow, was read and W. W. La
thrope appointed a oommittee to tele
graph the convention's response to the
greeting. Mrs. Clara Hoffman was
then requested to address the conven
tion. She is a kindly, pleasant appear
iug lady, whose thoughtful brow issnr
mounted and partially concealed by
stray curls of iron gray huir, She Is an
entertaining talker. During the course
of her address she gave it as ber opin
ion tin i uo country ever before stood
'" -,r the vortex of revolution as this
uuu-.ry does today; that we are suffer
ing from under-consnmption rather
than over-production ; that a debauchod
and uumarred citizenship is tne nrt
mary cubb of the ills that now affeet
the body politic
Colonel Bain was asked to address the
convention but he beggtd to be ex
cused, as he desired to reserve bis voice
fur the evening.
Nominations were called for and W.
W. Lathrope named William II. Rich
mond, the Prieeburg coal operator. In
doing so he said that if America ever
needed honest men in ber legislative
balls she needs them today. Mr. Kith
mond was chosen by atolamation. At
the request of Tallie Morgan the office
of judge was passed nntil later, as be
had sent a telegram to a gentleman be
would like to see named as a candidate
for that offioe. After tho other nom
inations bad been made Mr. Morgan
named tx-Judge Ed word Campbell of
Uniontown, Fayette tonnty, as a candi
date for jndge and produced a telegram
from thut gentleman showing that be
would acoept tbe nomination. He was
accorded the distinction by acclama
tion. The other nominations made were:
Sheriff, Joseph E, Loveland, Madison
township; treasurer, William Ather
ton, Clark's Green; protbonotary,
Charles II. Chandler, Scranton ; district
attorney, W. W. Lathrope, Scranton;
clerk of the courts, James A. Lennen.
of Ulyphant; recorder of deeds, Edwin
S, Williams, Scranton; register of wills,
John M. Hughes, Scranton; jury com
missioner, John R. Colvin, Blakely.
It was decided to allow the county
committee to seleet a candidate for
senator, four candidates for legisla
ture and delegates to the state conven
tion. A vote of thanks was extended to
Arthur Frothlngbam for the use of the
Frothingham for the convention and
then the body adjourned.
Aftor tbe convention adjourned tbe
county committee met and elected
Piercd Butler chairman of tbe county
committee. It then adjourned to meet
in Tallie Morgans office on Cot. 1,
to name candidates for legislature and
the senate.
A Eigr Sale on Oat Brand.
Since Aug. 7, 1893, we have bought
sixty enr lods (7,80(J barrels) of one
orann or noar, "Uar Bast, and out of
that 7,800 barrels we do not think we
have had seven complaints or one bar
rel in 1,000, and in no oase has anyone
wished us to take a barrel back. Now,
wnen you remember that a good deal
of this flour we sell in one-quarter bar
rel sacks, therefore reaching four
families with one barrel, probably not
less than 15,000 packages of this one
Brand of Hour in about thirteen months,
We consider this a remarkable record
and think we are justified in claiming
for the "Our Best" brand tbe cham
pionship of the state. We do know
that there is no better flour made in
the world, and we also know that $3.85
per barrel in sacks makes it tbe cheap
est article of food on tbe list. You will
never have a poor baking while yon
nee " Our Best" flour. We notice other
parties are imitating our brand, bnt
beard of none just the same so far.
The fccRANTON Cash Store,
Supposed to Ba a Eaaident of This
A mnn supposed to le Antbonv
O'Connor, a miner, from this city, was
run over by a railroad tr iin and killed
nt Pittsburg Wednesday. Tbe only
elite to his Identity appears in tbe sub
joined letter from the Pittsburg
PiTTsnrna. Sent. 20.
Chief of Police, Scranton, Pa.,
Dear Sir. There was nn unknown man
killed on railroad here yesterday who had
on his peraon a certificate of examination
from board No. 3, of the anthracite, coal
regions, dated Hyde Park. Aug. 8. 18S9. in
name of Anthony O'Connor, Scranton.
Will you please inform me whotlier he has
relatives living or not. Respectfully,
heber juoijowkll, Coroner.
The name of Anthony O'Connor does
not appear in tb city direotory and
yesterday the police department had
not succeeded in finding bis friends or
Miss Shea is succeeding well with Mar
tin & Delany.
Frank Battle has secured an excellent
position as stenographer in Wilkes-fiarre.
Professor Wood is hunting for two
young men to fill stenographers' position s.
Nelllo O'Hara leaves for New York to
day. She will accept a position in that
Marv Reedy has accepted a position
with Davidow Bros, as bookkeeper and
The stationery for the new business
practice has arrived aud the work will be
introduced at once.
Miss Teresa Tonsaint. a most excellent
young lady, is stenographer for the West
Kiuge coal company.
The spelling contest vestardav was full
of interest. Edward Hurst, Bess Wood
and Bertha Carpeuter were the victors.
The college averages more than one d-
plicant each day. The demand for clerical
work has never been to great as this sea
Grace Doud hat accepted position with
the Bay City Publishing company.
Messrs. Kinsella and Reddinston are Dash
ing men.
C. E. Bradbury, eeci.. the expert account
ant, who has audited Professor S. J.
Vv ood's work for the oast tour years, elves
the professor an unqualified indorsement.
The banking ind business cractlca. tin.
der Professor Kramer, is far superior to
what It has ever been. Twentv-two new
students came this week; 87S are now
enronou in ooin sessions.
Still Boomlnv
The great sale of Blnghamton shoes at the
5 Bros, shoe store. Kegular price cut
sqnare in two. Values boattered to the
winds. Don't miss this chance to get some
-1 , t
oi mo uargBius.
Pixlsburt'8 Best makes brat bread.
Some Are Beautiful in tbe Ex! rem;, and
O.hcrs Are Not.
The New Boulevard Is a Magnificent
Addition to the City's Attractions,
but You Will Not Be Able to Enjoy
Its Beauties Until Mulberry Street
Is Put Into Navigable Shape Build
ing Lots in Great Demand, but
Grade Diggers Scarce.
A trip tolNay Aug park Is Interesting
just now. It is especially interesting
if you try to make it in a carriage,
driving over tbe contemplated ap
proach to the Nay Aug and Elm
burst boulevard. To save its readers
disappointment in this matter, The
Tribune ought to say right here, in
the words of Punch to the couple about
to marry, 'Don'tl" Yon can drive out
that way if your horse is a thorough
bred, your vehicle made of cast stool or
aluminum, aud your life Insured; but
it would be eusier to square a circle or
vote the Democratic tickot.
Supposing, however, that you are of
an adventurous turn of mind, and wish
to experiment on wheels, your trouble
will begin soon after you leave Cluy
avenue, on Mulberry street. Mulberry
street this side Clay avenue would not
win a prize for perfect roadbed, but it
is at least navigable. Beyond Clay,
however, and before you get to Web
ster, it rapidly deteriorates, and in
moist weather the mud that was only
skin deep before you reached Clay, be
comes by easy gradations first tire doep,
then felloe deep and finally hub deep
in several plates.
By the time yon reach Taylor ave
nue and look down into the expanse of
mud, nnused street car tracks and sid
ings, and dirt heaps jnst beyond, you
will begin in earnest to feel dis
couraged. If wise, you will bitch
your horse to a Truotlou company pole
and make the rest or the journey pedestrian-wise,
Irving avenue end?
about all the semblance of a road thut
there is, and from that place forward,
pBt Prescott, Harrison, Wheeler and
Colfax avenues clear out to Arthur
avenue, that beautiful fiction of tbe
geographers which marks the western
boundary of Nay Aug park, it is a trial
of muscle, nerves und patience.
litre and there, nt odd intervals, the
hand of man has jabbed into the Bur
face of the earth in a faint and flatter
ing attempt to make a beginning at thf
promised grading; but the scouo of
operations was utterly desertod yester
day, when a Tribune tourist traversed
the lonely trail; und if the street is to
be put into any suggestion of usefulness
before the snow flies, it will require
some first class, old style, Electric City
The boulevard company has laid ont
and graded a beautiful drivewny from
Arthur avenue onward to the new
bridge, which, by the bye, is rapidly
hearing complotion. Same charming
curves take one from tbe supposed ap
proach around through tbe most pio
turetqne portions of the newly-ncquirei
park to the bridge, which will spau the
ravine almost .' directly above tht
celebrated falls. Upon tho opposite
side the boulovard stretches away t"
Elmhurst, penetrating as entrancing
panorama of scenic grandeur an
obarm as is to be found anywhera i
this pnrt of tbe state, Tho refljctioi
that all this wealth of delightful per
spective and invigorating mountain an
will be shut oil from the citizens o
Scranton unless the Mulberry siror
approach shall receive the a'ttentio
solemnly promised to it is the nn!
gloomy thing connected with tl;i
grand enterprise,
Lots in the direction of Arthu
avenue art being snapped up with r
markable avidity. Out of nearly 2011
lots recently laid out by the Luck .
wanna Iron and Coal company ecimvl
forty remain. They are bringing nen
prices, too; and the Traction effiei
who fears that it would not pay t
keep faith in this matter of a promise
grading should inquire carefully im
tbe genuineness of the lively buildin.
boon that is likely to spring into ex
istence along Mulberry street as som.
as borne builders can get ont to tln-i
home sites without endangering tin--1
No one seems to know to a certainty
just why this work of grading is
b'gun and kept up. Street Commif
eioner Kirst says be is ready to do hi
shure of the coutract; but still he r-
mains passive. Tbe Luckawauna lr
and Steel company is tquully willin
to pitch in; but its force of graders U
at work in anotbor part of tho cl y.
The Scronton Traction company two cr
three times promised to help ulot g,
also; but as no time was specified It Ij. s
to all appearances forgottou the ob'i
gation. The Tribune, in nttoinpti g
to log its memory, ventures to belie' e
that General Manager Bentem, w o
bas shown no disposition to be nnfuir
toward the public, will not permit h -good
record to ba marred in this lit
Boranton Oratorio Scciaty.
The Scranton Oratorio society will have
its first musical rehearsal next Monday at
7.45 p. m., over Powell's music store. A
prompt and full attendance U desired.
Singing members wtil receive tboir re
spective voice parts, scores, etc. Appli
cants ror mem oersmp are requested , to lie
present at 7.30 sharp.
Gentlkmen's Driving club races Thurs
day, 2 o'clock p. m.
Fine Cigars
We can offer many induce
nicnts to hotels, clubs aud
individuals who are now pay
ing fancy prices. Our
"El Candillo" at ICO per thousand,
"Santa Vlvla" at fOO per thousand,
are better than the average $75
"White Seal," all Havana, at (40 per thou
sand. "Coursen's Scranton," Havana, at 28 per
"Coursen's Rosebud," all Havana, at fiO
per thousand.
Large line imported. All the
leading brands Key West. "Write
for trial order. One thousand as
sorted at above price.
"Wholesale and BetaiL
Tht Famout Orator Formally Invited to
Licturt Eert.
Mayor Connell. Jamet P. Diekson
and Lietenent Govern r L. A. Watrei
returned last evening from New York,
where, us a special committee from this
city, they iuvited Chaauoey M. Dtpew
to lecture in Scranton for thj bo.nofit of
the Sheridan Monutient association.
They received no defi lite answer from
the t,otd wit and orator, but the oom
mittee feels reasonably certain that he
will eventually dtcide favorably.
Lieutenant Oovernor Watres' aceonut
of the interview was given to a Tuibune
reporter lust evening as follows:
"We met Mr. Dupew by appoint
ment at his office in the Grand Central
depot at 10 o'clock this morning and
tendered bim tbe invitation of tbe
Sheridan Monument association and
the formal resolutions of select coun
cil, the board of trade and the school
board, affirming the idea. In tbe con
versation which followed, Mayor Con
uell, Mr. Dickson and myself advanted
urgent argnmeuts that Mr. Depew de
tide to visit Scranton aud deliver the
"Mr. Djpew asked many qnestions
concerning the purposes of tut Sheri
dan Monument association and desired
to know what topic would be accept
able if he should decide to accept tbe
invitaiiou. He concluded by saying be
would consider the matter aud give a
definite answer within a few duys."
Latest Developments Show That
August Gaus Died from Blow
His Son Administered.
Circumstantial evidence brought out
at yesterday's coroner's inquest on the
death of August Gaus, at Arcfibald,
shows that bis death was caused by
a blow administered by his son. The
jury, however, will not return its ver
dict nntil after it has met today.
The wife of the murdered man testi
fied to finding his senseless and bleed
iug body after a brawl In which a son
und a boarder named Jere Mushafskey
had participated. According to tho
testimony Gaus told bis wife that the
sou had fulled bim to the floor with a
shoe last and that Maskufskey bad
stabbed him five times. Tbe testi
mony cf two Hungarian boarders
merely bore upon the condition of Gaus
when found.
The autopsy showed that death re
sulted from a fractured skull, caused
by the blow of a blunt instrument.
The son .is at large. Miishufskey is
confined at tho county jail.
Tho tables are filled in both sessions.
The now furniture will be here in a short
The Bhorthand students are making
rapid progress undor tho excellent tuition
ot Professor Yodor.
Attorney James J. H. Hamilton gave
the students some valuablo information
concerning notes and checks yesterday
The night school is composed of an en
thusiastic and enorgetic class of ladios
and gentlemau. Au additional teacher
will be addel to the night force soou.
Miss Eardenbsreh's Pianoforte fchool
lie-opens Monday. Sent. 17. A thnronirhlv
iiigh grade school for the study of the
limuo-iorie, tueory, Uarmony, musical his
tory aud analysis; in the famous Mason
system of technic, Virgil Practice Clavier
md the higher art of musical interpreto
ion. A ppecial traiuing course for teachers.
137 yoming avenue.
Dr. C. C. Laubach
U going to Chicago where he will attend
Jr. Haskell's Post Graduate Dental school
uring the mouth 6t October. Tho doctor
a noted for his "nptodntu" mothoda and
lesirea to deop astride with the times an 1
rive his patients the benefit ot his experi-
Mls Tlllie Lewi
Vill come to Scranton Saturday of each
week for the purpose of giving instruction
ii elocution, Uelsarte system, and will re
ipn classes at tho music studio of Miss
iertrude Jlorris, 134 Wyoming avenue,
-Vpt. from 10 a. in. to 5 p. m.
Sr. Gibbons,
f New York city, will be in his Scranton
dice, 441 Wyoming avenue, every Mon-
'ny from 8 iu the morning uutil 9 in the
Closing out niRFt'tt, oxfords nnd russott
Muellers at reduced price. Also ludies'
og, foxed, congress, razor toes, pretty
iylos. A. C. Nf.tti.eton & Co.,
Commonwealth building.
Buy the Wbr
i nd get the best. At Guernsey Bros.
PiLi.sntJHY Flour Mills have a capacity
f 17,500 burrels a day.
t have just received a new line of
Cut Glass
for Wedding Gifts. Step in and
see my new stock.
nts Tut tot k-'
f- W. W. BERRY V" li
Jf-.a Jeweler K
p 417 Lackawanna Ave. fc ?fo
128 Wyoming Ave.
Best Sets of Teeth, $S.0o
Including (he painless extracting
ot teeth by an entirely new protest.
S. C. Snyder, En D.S.
done by competent work- jjj
meu! "We make a specialty Sj
of jobbing. You leave your S
order; we do the rest. K
1 L-tea
The above represents our "Dnshboard"
Lantern, used for night driving. We be
lieve it is the best one on the market.
Our Price Is 69c.
We also have tbe regular Tubular Lan
tern at 45c latest improved.
Also Hanging Wall Lamps, with re
flectors, 3Jc complete.
C. S. W00LW0RTH,
319 Lacka. Ave.
Peoplo want a (treat dual for thnir in ono y,
T hey require K'"l thlnus at littto extK-nna.
riiat juat how THE STANLEY CO II BIN A
HON came to be created. It's an outfit ctm
siHtuilf ot a Dnuhle-urcested font, two C!)
pnim of jmnts, uml tho latKt Btylo Htanley
cap of same mat' rlnl to match. Also oxtra
Buttons with each outfit. Th goods are of
stylish fabrics, of a mont excellent quality
especially adapted for service, and we can
sell you the WIIOI.K COMBINATION aa
cheap a yuu can buy tho bare suit from
otuur deulers.
Clothiers. HetlerSi rurnisfiera
Percale, gingham or any
other k inds of colored shirts or
chemisette.? laundered with
out fading. Every cent of
your money back if we do
fade. Xew plant; new meth
odsexperienced laundcrers
punctilious delivery. Try
Drop a postul-our wagons will call promptly
mm Im
Different style? in
The newest things and all
latest shades .
FOB $2.50
Come early and have your
j. b6iz:
138 "Wyoming Ave.
Next to Dime Bank.
Look over your Fur? and
see that they are all right
before the cold weather set?
in. Have them repaired by
a Furrier. J. IIOLZ.
The Following
6 TO 8 AT - - $1.00
8V2 TO 114 AT - - 1.25
12 TO 2 AT - - 1.75
Are the sizes and prices on a line of Children's School
Shoes, not ordinary common shoes, but an extra good
Dongola Calf Skin Shoe; spring heeled, lace or button;
every pair warranted.
It will pay you to buy your Shoes at
All the latest novelties in FALL FOOTWEAR.
UAiimiAn The latest fad in Stick
lOWniGS Pins, plated and enam
eled, 7c. each.
I'a Go to the trouble of having your
J IB It Dresses made. Our Ready-made
Dresses are cheaper and more stylish and
fit well
Gloves bought of us. We keep them in
repair free of charge.
Made of Satin, all colors.
Elastic ends, very nobby;
they look like one dollar,
26c. buys a pair.