Newspaper Page Text
TE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE THURSDAY MORNTNf. OCTOBER 4. 1394.
Norton's New Store
115 Wyoming Ave.
(Old Republican Building.)
Entire New Stock
received since the fire,
which destroyed all our stock
in the old store, Lacka. Ave,
in cloth and leather bindings,
single vols, and full sets,
suitable for wedding and -
Choice Stationery for social
Mercantile Stationery, all
School Books and School
Blank Account Books,
all sizes and all styles,
from Penny Book to Bank
Bibles, Prayer and Hymn
All the Popular New Books,
. in cloth and paper covers.
Can be cured by Bluiplo treatments and the
truss thrown asido iu a short tima.
No detention from business
A sate and radical cure (or every variety of
hernia, by a new method.
No charge for consultation and examina
GERMAN RUPTURE CURE CO.
203 WASHINGTON AVE.
And always have
. Good Bread.
MANUFACTURED AND FOB BALE TO
TEE TRADE BY,
The Weston ill Co,
BEWARE OP COUNTERFEITS J
THE GENUINE POPULAR
HAVE THE INITIALS
GL. B. 8c Co.,
Garney, Brown & Co.Mfr'8.
CO Dill' HOUSK bQUAKK
Dr. H. B. WARE
I PRACTICE LIMITED TO THE
EYft EAR, NOSE and THROAT
406 Spruce Street.
9 to 11.80.
2 to 5.
William Snover left for Philadelphia,
jeetarday to resume his studies.
Lieutenant-Governor Watros left for
SiascoUset, Mass., ycBterday to join bis
August Saner, agent of Felgenspau's
, Newark: brewing establishment, was here
At tor Ley Hngh McCollum, of Montrose,
deputy revenue collector, was registered
at the Weetminster laat night.
County Commissioners S, W. Roberta
and John Pemutb and Chief Clerk Wagper
spent yesterday fishing at Kizers.
Miss Elisabeth Wlnton went to New
York yesterday to resume her rtudies and
will take a course in violin studies.
County Commissioners Keene, Hill and
Kerr, of Wayne county, made a tour of
Inspection of the court house yesterday.
Charles a Beuediot and J. J. Kiernan
left for Louisville, Ky , yesterday as local
delegates to ' attend the International
Dr. Laubacbi who will take a post
graduate comtoe in the Haskoll Dental
University, Chicago, left for that city yes
terday with his Wifeaad family.
Miss Mary Geradine'.Schroeder,daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Bchroeder, will be
married to rercivm J. JUorru, Tuesday
evening, uct. 10, in Jt. Jeter's cathedral.
invitations have been issued.
If the Orowci Interferes
With you at the S Bros.' Blnzhamton shoe
sale, don't let the opportunity slip by, for
want of a little push. Just ask to see
their ladies' shoe for 98c.
LAND AT BABYLON.
Abl Bnyd.r Aska Court to , Hev it
Abl Snyder, through Attorneys Huls-
lanaeranu vosourg, yesterday petitioned
the court to have a parcel of land at Baby
lon, this county, owned jointly by Snyder
and Albert Knonf and nthnm divided.
. . The plot of 'land consists of forty-four
ana one-nan percuss.
Ths 5 Bros.' 1. 60 Shoe
Cannot be beat, ,
'Gentlemen's' Driving club races Satur
day, 8 o'clock p. m.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
Jurj Says He Was' Damaged to the Extent
of Five Hundred Dollars.
INTERESTING EJECTMENT SUIT
Brought by Martha B. Phillips Against
Cornelius Ruddy, of Phelps Street
Testimony of James Ruddy Creates
a Sensation Davies-Kearney Jury
Wanted to Be Discharged Suit on
Trial Where Culm Is the Cause of
The trespass suit of Henry Collins
Against the Carbondala Traotion com
pany, was given to tUe jury yesterday
niorping and in the afternoon a verdiot
was returned awarding $500 damages
to Mr, Collins.
When court opened yesterday morn
ing the arguments to take the case
from the jury were resumed by Attor
ney S. B. Price, of counsel for the de
fendant company. Major Everett
Warren and Attorney I. H. Burns,
counsels tor the plaintiff, opposed the
Their position was sustained by
Judge Searle wbo decided to allow the
case to go to the jury. Closing argu
ments were made by Attorney J. C.
Burr for the defendant and Attorney
I. H. Burns for the plaintiff.
After the case bad been given to the
jury the ejectment suit of Martha B.
Phelps against Cornelins Ruddy was
called for trial before Judge Searle.
Attorney T. F. Wells appeared for the
plaintiff and Attorneys A. A, Chase
and James Mahon for the defendant.
HISTORY OF THE SUIT.
Mr. Ruddy resides on Phelps street
and has in bis possession a strip of
land that is claimed by the plaintiff.
In 1863 Mr. Roddy purchased from the
Pbelps estate the property on which
he resides. In the rear of this property
was a strip of land running back to a
oreek which was 27 by 88 fuet in size.
This was fenced and tilled by Mr.
Rcddy for a number of years, and he
claims possession from the fact that he
used it as bis property and had all sueb
right over it tor upward of twenty-one
It is held by the plaintiff that Mr.
Ruddy merely occupied the land by her
grace and that he knew he possessed no
title to it. When on the stand Mr.
Ruddy admitted that two years ago be
offered to purchase the land from the
Ills brother, James Ruddy, created
somewhat of a sensation by going on
the stand and swearing that he bad
fenced in the land and bad possession
of it for a time. Attorney A. A. Chose
thereupon withdraw from the case as
attorney, and went npon the stand
and testified that yesterday morning
James Ruddy made an entirely differ
ent statement of facts to him. It was
on the strength of that statement that
he was placed on the stand for the
plaintiff. Testimony for the plaintiff
was still being heard when court ad
journed. ASKED TO BE DISCHARGED.
The suit of Thomas Duvis against D.
F. Keurney to reoover $200 he claims
Is dne him as commUsions for the sale
of whiskey, occupied the greater por
tion or yesterday morning, it went
to the jury about noon time. At 4.30
o'clock the jury asked to be discharged,
but Judge Uuoster refused to grant its
An sppenl from the decision of Alder
man Fuller In the case of Alexander
Maslowekey against D. J. Gallagher
wus next called up for deposition be
fore Judge Gunater, Attoruey J, F.
Scragg appeared for the plaintiff, and
Attorney IS. C iNewcomb for the de
fense. After the evidence for the plaintiff
was beard Judge Gunstor grunted a
non suit on the ground that the case
had no standing la court, as the alder
man from whose decision an appeal
had been taken, bad no j urisdiction in
the case, as it involved a question of
title to land.
Non suits were granted in the cases
of Richard and John Evans against the
New York and aoranton Coal company,
limited, because the plaintiff failed to
put in an appadranoe.
ACTION ABOUT CULM.
Late in the afternoon the action of
Isauc E LaBar against the Greenwood
Coal company was called for trial be
fore Judge GunBter. Attorney S. B.
D.I.A ntiA WAnMA.ania U n . i n f Lift
stated in his opening remarks to the
inry that in lo'JO Mr, LaBar purchased
irom li JN. wiuurd, oi this city, and
Abrara JNeaDitt, of WWkes-Uarre, trus
tees of the Lackawanna and basque-
hanna Iron and Coal company, a culm
pile en lands located near Moosio for
Some time later Mr. La Bar dis
covered that the Greenwood Coal com
pany had been taking a portion of the
culm and he sues to recover the price
of the culm. I he amount is fixed at
from 4,000 to 5,000 tons. -
The defendant company is repre
sented by Major Everett Warren und
denies that Mr. La Bar is the owner of
the culm in question.
la the case of James Devers against
Aaron McDonnell, a verdiot was re
turned for the plaintiff. In the case of
U. W. Green ugalnst Joseph flatten
berg and C W. Moredock, a verdict
was taken for the plaintiff of $78.51 and
in the case of Jacob A. Thomas against
the samedefendants a verdict forfoa 09
You Are Bare
To find everything von want at the 5 Bros.1
big shoe store, ana dead certain to save
Ecranton'a Business Inttrssts.
The Tmbonb will soon publish a care
fully compiled and classified list or the
leading wholesale, banking, manufactur
ing and professional Interests of Bcranton
and vicinity. The ' edition will be bound
in book form, beautifully Illustrated with
ihotogravure views of our public bulld
ogs, business blocks, streets, etc, together
with portraits of leading citizens, Mo
similar work has ever given an equal rep
resentation of Bcranton's many indus
tries. It will be an invaluable exposition
of our business resources. Sent to
persons outside the city, copies of
this handsome work will attract
new comers and be an unequalled
advertisement or tne city, rne circu
lation is on a plan that cannot fail of good
resulte to those concerned as well as the city
at large. Hepresentati ves of The Tkibonb
will call npon those whose . n Aires
are desired in this , edition and explain
its nature more iuuy.
Those desiring views of their residences
in this edition will please kave notice at
Th 40.000 Snhool TTnna.
for Columbia avenue has been let and will
be commenced immediately. There are
still a few lots left at a low price:
T .. , Office, Theater Lobby,
Adolf LaixoK, earrings manufacturer,
uvuarrou street, Uuaalo, JN. x states:
i was irouDied with nausea or the stom
ach, sick headache and general debtlty,
auraooic mood Bitters cured me. '
Quiet Ceremony at the Home of the
Mlm Margaret Finley, - daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. P. B. Finley, was married at 7:80
o'clock yesterday morning at her parents'
home to H. W. Adams, of Arizona. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. Warren
G. Partridge, of the Penn avenue Baptist
church in the presence of only the family
ana a rew relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams have gone east on a
wedding trip and will return to Scranton
tor a few days' visit enroute to the
groom's Arizona home where they will re
At the Theaters.
The romantic militarv drama of "Rose-
dale" will be presented In the Academy of
Musio tonight by a company beaded by
Joseph 8. Ilaworth. Supporting are such
well known favorites as M. A. Kennedy,
for several seasons the leading oomedian in
the Frohman company; Charles B. Han
ford, who waa the leading man in the
tsootn-B.irrett combination ana who after
wards starred in Julius Caesar; Charles
Abbott, who is an actor of sterling merit
and the husband of Maggie Mitchell; lift-
belle Everaon. formerly the leading lady
of the famous Boston Museum company;
Mand Haslam, also of the Frohman forces,
and Mrs. . A. Eberle. "Rosedale" will
be given in this city with all the beautiful
sceuery and elegant costumes that were
employed in the recent successful New
At the Frothingham tonight Augustus
Thomas' beautiful play, "Alabama," will
be given as a benefit for the stage bands.
The play will not disappoint those who
admire a beautiful, idyllic story of the
heart, and a play full of pathos, not over
drawn, but true and beautifully charac
teristic of Southern life. The play tells a
story of post-belluui Southern life, ap
peals to the common heart and proceeds
on coherent lines towards a logical climax.
Iu post seasons it has given great satisfac
tion in Scranton.
During the performance will be pre
sented the famous White Concert com
pany, composed of ten young and beauti
ful ludy musicians under the direction of
that tnlauted young lady, Miss Nellie
Chandler, the famous orchestra leader,
Inte of Boston, now of the Frothingham
White Concert company. Don't miss see
ing them, it will be a rare treat.
t- t t
No Irish drama seen in New York in re
cent years has been better received tbau
"Inspiration," which will be seen at the
Academy of Mnsio tomorrow night. A
rich girl has two admirers, one, of course,
the easy-going hero and the other the vil
lain, who is abetted by another villain.
The hero in the end wins the girl, and the
villain's plans are frustrated. The Irish
lad, the .pretty colleen and the other char
acters that go to make up the cast of au
Irish play, are all introduced. The great
sensation of the play is the rescue of the
hero from being crushed to death by a big
stone wheel, the heroine being the rescuer.
t t t
The Frothingham will have a stupendous
attraction tomorrow and Saturday nights
aud Saturday matinee in the Sandow Tro
cadero Vaudevilles in - which the marve
lous athlete is of course the central figure.
This will be Sondow's first appearance.
His tour of the country thns far, has been
nothing less than a continuous triumph.
He is undoubtedly one of the wonders of
our time. Eminent scientists have de
clared him to be the most perfect man
physically who has ever lived and he has
been acknowledged everywhere as tne
strongest man in the world. His offer
of tl 0.000 and the gold belt, emblematic
of the championship of the world, to
any man who would duplicate ms mar
velous performances, has thus tar re
mained unaccepted. History does not re
cord even among the great glnditors of
ancient Rome, a man tof such wonderful
muscular development as Sandow. The
entertainment surrounding Sandow has
been carefully selected from the principal
theatres in buropo ana America ana m
eludes the following artists: "The Lnci-
fnrs." crrotesnnos: "Billv Van." comedian;
Tom Browne ," the raraons double-note
whistler; "Amann," Europe's greatest
mimic; "Jane," Chantense Internationale;
"Herr Dewell," equilibrist; "The Marve
lous Jordan Family and Dunham." aerial
acrobats: "Miss Colie." the human dog,
for the past two seasons the sensation of
Lionuon ana ran?. The entire entertain
ment i under the personal supervision
of F. Ziegfeld. Jr.. who conducted the
macnificout "Trocaclero Theatre" in Chi
cago, during the recent uoiumman expo
f t f
The Kimball Opera Cominne organiza
tion and charming Corinne will be nt the
Academy for one night, Monday. Oct, 8,
representing the lyric burlesoue produc
tion, "idendrick Hudson," corinno Is
described as an ideal comedienno, petite
and pretty, graceful dud charming, and
with personality or magnetism, a voice of
remarkable sweetness and talent of ex
ceptional quality. With all these attributes
In her favor, the success or Corinne Is
more easily understood. "Hendrick Hud
ton." her latest production, was written
originally for Fay Tetnpleton. The scenic
artists were given carte blanche in their
preparation and have achieved some ar
tistic triumphs in the art of stage paint'
ing. The piece itself bits been rewritten
and much humor injected, and, with a
vlow or making it more popular, numerous
scenes have been introduced which relate
to the World's Fair of Chicago, and especi
ally to that much talked of portion of
the world's Fair the Midway Plalsnnce,
Corinne has made the success of her lit in
this production, and in her impersonation
of the title role introduces some wonderful
Spanish dances which have been described
as novel, new ana interesting. The Kim
ball Opera Comiquo company in support of
CoriniiP, can only be lightly touched upou.
It embrace the very choicest of America's
bast comedians, vocalists, uuncers and bur
le&qne artists. The many specialties in
troduced are Doth novel ana original the
phantom Cuirassiers, the Cairo quadrille,
the Persian dancing girls, l'infaut prodi-
gie, round the world In twenty minutes,
are a few of the features of the now Hend
rick Hudson. The scenery, costumes, me
chanical and electrical effects are all new
and brilliant. One scene representing the
uvergiaaes oi norma, is saia to oe a mas
terpiece of scenic art aud stage mechau
t t t
Next monday night a grand concert will
be given at the Frothingham under the
management ot tne uoara or may manag
ers of St. Luke's Kindergarten as a benefit
for that institution. Among the well-
known artists who will appear nre Mme,
Lillian Blauvolt, whose sweet voice has
been heretofore heard iu this cityMiss
uraogerana Mr. nouer.
Buy ths Webir '
and get the best. . At Guernsey Bros.
Pillsbury Flour Mills have a capacity
of 17,500 barrels a day.
llave you seen pur pretty .
display of -
And Millinery Novelties,
Every Hat displayed in our shor
window is in itself a beauty. Or
ders entrusted to us early in the
week will receive our most exact
; H. IANGFELD, Successor..
324 Lackawanna Ave,
OF THE STORM
Only Slight Damage Was Reported tn the
SMALL PANIC IN THE MOODY TENT
Portion of the Canvas Collapsed and
Cool-Headed Persons Prevented a
Stampede Street Car Traffic Was
Suspended for a While Carbon
Street a Lake of Water Telephone
and Telegraph Wires Were Not
The ' small-sized cyelone. with its
accompanying deluge of rain Inst even
ing, created but little damage in this
city, according to reports received up
to midnight. What might have been
disastrous panic in the Moody tent
on Conrt house square, by the collap
sing of half of the canvas, was pro
vented only by the presence of mind of
persons occupying the platform.
At 7.80 o elock the tent contained
more than it's usual crowd at that hour,
as many bad hurried to seek shelter by
the impending Btorm, Soon after the
first burst of the wind aad rain the
singing was begun but the voices were
almost inaudible above the tatoo or the
rain on the canvas and the shrieks of
Suddenly and without warning the
western end of the tent came down
with violence upou tbe beads ot a por
tion of tbe audience. Many were
thrown to the ground in the confusion,
and the screams ot a number of women
were mingled with the shouts of those
on the platform that there was no dan
ger. A MOMENT OF DARKNESS.
Fortunately the ropes supporting the
large nrc lights remained secure,
though the lamps swung in close prox
imity to the beads of the people. For
a moment tbe lights went out, but the
current soon reappeared.
A number of men went outside when
the wind abated and in a few moments
secured the stukes which had been
loosened from tbe wet dirt and the
moeting progressed without further in
terruption. During tbe most violent period or the
storm the electrio cars wers stopped
bv tbe motormen. wbo could not see
ahead iu tbe face of the wind and
Tbe wires of the Western Union and
Postal Telegraph eompaules worked
poorly during the early hours of the
evening, but at 10 o'clock each com
pany reported that all the lines were
On (Jarbon street there was such n
flood of water beneath tbe railroad
bridge that tbe cars could not pass,
and for an hour or more passengers
bad to be given transfers to cars on
Pena avenue running toward the city.
Tbe telephone service was not dis
turbed daring the evening.
Wilkcs-Bnrre's nromised new afternoon
newspaper has vanished to tbe same do-
mkin thnh awflllnnrArl nn fhn nroioctud
Hazleton publication which was to eclipse
The most radical proceeding in news
paperdotn in recent years is the old estab
lished Minneapolis Tribune s drop in price
from nve cents per copy to one cent, inis
caps the climax or jNapoieunio reuuctious,
The Tribune is not cheapened otnerwise.
On Monday the New York Commercial
Advertiser celebrated its ninety-eighth an
niversary with a handsome twenty page
paper, finely written, finely illustrated and
nnely printed. The commercial Adver
tiser lost a jewel when it parted with
Editor John A. Cocker ill, but it regained a
jewel when it made roster coates ms suc
One of the brightest magazine features
in a long time, to newspaper men at any
rate, is the article on Charles A. Dana.
which E. P. Mitchell, Mr. Dana's chief-of-staff
of tbe Sun, contributes to tbe October
number ot McClure's magazine. Mr. Dana
is far and away the most interesting per
sonality la the whole range or American
journalism. Indeed, it may be said with
out exaggeration that be is one of the most
Interesting personalities in tbe journalism
or tbe world. Mr, Mitchell sketches mm
in bold, easy strokes, neither flattering nor
distorting; and the man who likes man
hood at all will not fail to arise from i
reading of his sketch with a new apprecia-
tion of the sterling qualities of America's
Wood's College of Buttons and Short
We are grateful to our friends, to the
old students and to the business men wbo
have aided us so materially.
To have September ot 1894 lead all for
mer years in point of numbers and volume
nf business is a source of great joy to the
Patrons and prospective students are in
vited to call. Night and day sessions.
F. E. Wood. Principal
Mill Hardenbtrth'j Pianoforte School
& ttm..nr1,1 w Vi w.li . r ti li a .nltnnl fn. . U n
study of the pianoforte, barmouy and all
v - V. n. . ; .... i . K .. 1 : .
Ji. special training course for teachers
also apeeial training given children, 43'
J. Frank Sisgtl's Aoademy of Dancing,
Afternoon social for misses, masters and
ladles-Saturday, Oct. 0. Parents and their
friends cordially invited. Evening class
for ludies aud gentlemen Tuesday evening,
uci. v, urst lessou ior ueginuers.
On and after Monday, October 1st, the
train irom Jjk8 Ariel wuicn arrives la
Scranton at 8.20 a.m. will be discontinued.
Silver Oxidized, Ac.
Tho 25c. kind.
...... 5 cent
Reiford Jewelry Co,
Blank and Miscellaneous
Books, Phdtograph and Scrap
Albums, Teacher and Family
Bibles, Pictures for Wedding
Gifts,. Gold Pens, Fine Sta
tionory and Writing Tablets
PRATT STATIONERY STORE
31 LACKA, AVE,
BUST DAY IN POLICE COURT.
A Brutal Boa and a MaylUld Thltf
Brouarht to Justice.
Alderman Fitzsimmons bad variety ot
cases before him at the police court yes-
teraay morning, dames croesin; or tiyae
Park avenue, was arrested at the instance
of his mother. Crossin is a railroader and
acted most brutally toward his widowed
mother, who was ill in bed. On Tuesday
night he went home drunk, smashed the
furniture and thrashed his brother, tin
mother in order to stop his drunken antics
was compelled to seek the aid of the
police. Crossin was fined $25 or thirty
days' vacation in jail.
William Browdki, a miner, was arrested
by Sergeant Deiter, at 11.45 on Tuesday
morning upon a charge of stealing 325
from people in Mayfield. The Hungarian
was anxious to get to Chicago, and bad
purchased his ticket, which together with
Idi, was found in his possession. He
evidently thought be was in New York,
as he offered the police (-10 to allow him to
escape. The offer, needless to state, was
scouted and Mr. Brawdki was escorted to
tbe police cells. He was very anxious
about a pocketbook, and respectfully re
quested tbe police to throw it away. The
pocket book was identified as tbe property
of the person from whom the dollars had
been stolen. 'He admitted hisoffencs and
was sent to the county jail to await his
trial at the quarter sessions.
xuomas White was arrested on Lacka
wanna avenue at 11:30 o'clock Tuesday
night for behaving in an eccentric fashion.
White was running around the numerous
poles on the avenue and when questioned
could not give his addresk. He was fined
$3 or ten days imprisonment.
William Leonard, plasterer, was arrest
ed for being drunk and disorderly, resist
ing the police, and neglecting his wife and
family, and in default of 1500 bail was com
mitted to tbe county jail to take bis trial
at the ensuing court
MARRIED AT NOON.
Miss Emma Ward Bscame Wife of James
Miss Emma Ward, the eldest daughter
of Mrs. Ward, of Adams avenue, was mar
ried yesterday ;at noon to James jucvviu
iaras, at the home of her mother, by Rev.
McLeod, of the First Presbyterian church.
After the wedding a collation was
served and tbe married couple left
on tbe 2.30 Delaware and Hudson
train for a two weeks' trip to Mon
treal, Canada, and other poiuts. On their
return home they will make their home
with k the bride's mother, Mrs. Ward, on
3. Frank Slcgel's Academy of Dancing.
Afternoon social for misses, masters and
ladies Saturday, Oct. A. Parents and their
friends cordially invited. Evening class
for ladies and gentlemen Tuesday evening,
Oct. 0, first lesson for beginners.
WEICHEL & MILLAR
116 Wyoming Ave.
And every shoe
in the house is 1
new. No old
stock. We can fit
your feet and
tickle your purse
to the opening point.
YOUR SHOE MAN
, 110 Spruce Street
Those lovely COLORED BOSOM
SniRTSin the west window of
our Spruce street store are TO BE
WORN WITH WniTE COL
LARS and a dollar takes one.
The Lackawanna avenue store
has the same at a like price.
- Have your wifo'come down and
look at them.
Christian, Tbe Hatter.
(5 m n
i I 8
Q hM m
Martin & IDelaziy
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
x WYOMING AVENUE-
308 Lacka. Ave.
Will offer 4 Great Bargains for the 1
50 dozen Men's Natural
M 1 Ma m
regular price, sue, ior
I 1 case Men's Natural
regular price, 75c, for
50 dozen Children's Ribbed Underwear, in 1
au sizes, wortn lea,
5 1 case Corsets, in three
A LARGE ASSORTMENT
I Cloak and Hi
"On the Fence.
Soon be over the season for riding. Ii
you want a Bicycle now is the time to get
it. We are-clearing tip all stock, and will
give you such a cfaauoe as you never had
before. One ot our bargains;
A First-class. Hlzh Grade S150 Eicvcli
Bring your cash and GET OFF THE
CLARENCE M. FLOREY
Successor to Florey & Holt
, Hi U uU La il
SELF PRESERVATION is the first law of Nature.
Obey Nature's law by protecting yourself with Seas
onable Underwear. Also protect your pocketbook by buy
ing it here. We buy direct from the mills and sell direct
to the consumer, thereby saving; you two profits.
Men's Natural Wool Shirts and Drawers, ribbed
tail, drawers reinforced throughout; a gar
ment reinforced throughout. OUR PRICE, 50c.
Men's Fancy Mixed Shirts and Drawers, silk
sewed seams, would be cheap at $1.
OUR PRICE, 75c.
A lot of Fine Natural Wool Shirts and Drawers,
bought a little under the price. They are
supposed to retail at $1.50. YOUR CHOICE AT $1
Genuine Australian Lambs' Wool Shirts and
Drawers, the very bast value ever sold. AT $1. 50
See These Goods.
137 AND 139 PENN AVENUE.
Complete Outfitters. S. L. GALL EN
CLOSE EVKX1NG8 AX 0.80 O'CLOCK,
LARGE LINE O'
in Blue and Black
Also, a first-class
stock of Imported
Suitings and Trouserings.
Wool One-half Hose,
Ribbed Underwear, I
... 49c. g
ior . . . 12c. up
colors, regular 75c. I
OF NOVELTIES IN OUR
By DR. SHDIBERG,
1 1 11
n U 81 W
ThefipeeiaJiston the Eye. Headaches and Ner
ousness relieved. Latest and Improved gtyie f
EyeglnHsfls and Spcctooles at the Lowejt Prices,
Best Artificial Eyes inserted for $5.
805 SPUCCE ST., Opp. Old Pout Office.
133 FRANKLIN AVE.
We are now doing a gi-n-ral Drug, Paint and
Oil bnsinetw at tlie above location, during tbe
erection of our storo building recently de
stroyed by flro.
In Every Departmmt.
OUR TELEPHONE CALL, NO. 2?3, All
orders promptly filled and delivered to any
part of the city.
133 Franklin Av.
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