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TflE SCRANTON TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 17, 1894.
Norton's New Store
115 Wyoming Ave.
(Old Hepnblicnn Building)
Entire New Stock
received since the fire,
which destroyed all out 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.
c - -
And always have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
, TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston ill Go.
THE GENUINE POPULAR
HfM THE INITIALS
IMPRINTED ON EACH CIGAR.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mf r's
Court House Square.
PERMANENT CURE OF
New Method. Examination Free.
SCRAN TO INJ
GERMAN RUPTURE CURE CO., LIE,
203 Washington Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Parke and son have
left for a six weeks' European trip.
Rt. Rev. lllshop O'llara is visiting his
brother, Dr. Michael o'llara, at Phila
delphia. Arthur Head, of Towandn, official sten
ographer of liradford comity, was In the
John Tuylor, who has been engaged
lining the past two weeks reporting the
testimony of the special term of common
pleas of Bradford county, at TowumU,
W. J. Prlnoll expects to resume work
at his foundry In a day or two.
Employes of the Spencer Coal com
pany are working full time this week.
Smith Simpson, who has been spend
ing the summer at hake t'omo, has re
For sale, a line young horse; sound
and gentle. Call on J. p. Letchworth,
W. H. Swartz, of Cherry street, and
Frank F. Swartz, of Shoemaker ave
nue, spent Sunday in Curbond.-ile.
The young people of the Presbyterian
church held a very Interesting social
at Dr. Chamberlain's last evening.
E. H. Krans had the misfortune yes
terday to be thrown from his delivery
wagon and Injure his hand severely.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Baptist church will hold a necktie
social at the residence of John Moffat
On Elm street.
Charles Collins and Miss Nellie
Swarts, of Cherry street, were married
yesterday at noon at the home of the
bride by the Rev. J. C. Leacock.
Among the guests were the grooms
parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Collins, of
i.ane Ariel, and Giles Collins, of the
same place; Misses Belle Watrus,
Mabel Watrous Myrtle Watrous,
Messrs. Orrln Swarts. Lucien Edwars,
Miss Minnie Swarts, Mrs. J. C. Lea
cock; Miss Hannah Keene, O. L. Keene,
Mrs. Frank Secore. Miss Annie Shnffpr.
The young couple have hosts of friends
In this and other towns that wish them
Joy and prosperity all along the Jour
ney oi lite.
VERY LARGE AUDIENCE.
It Saw tho Limited Mull at the Academy
or .Music Lust Night.
I he Limited Mall" was produced at
the Academy of Muslo last night bv
an audience that taxed the capacity of
the upper part of the house and made
vacant seats in the pit scarce.
The drama has been seen before In
this city and its reception last night
would Indicate that it is a favorite. A
fairly goou company Interpreted the va
rious roles. The railroad train, scenery
and mechanical effects were very real
istic and assisted materially in the de
velopment or tne story of the drama.
A Golden Wedding
WOuld be Incomplete without some of
Davluow Bros . line solid gold Jewelry.
Remarked by R. C. Joiner, of Allen P.
t., Hlllsilaio uo., Alien.: "Nothing gave
My rheumatism such quick relief as
Ir. Thomas' Kciectrlo oil believe It in
lllble for rheumatics."
A Foe to Dyspepsia
ON OTHER SIDE OF CHANNEL
l'assing Events of the Day on the Vest
Side of the City Xoted,
AN INTERESTING CONVENTION
It Was Held at the Plymouth Congrega
tional Church-Many Interesting Papers
Road-Sunday School Guthcrlng To-duy-Short,
Crisp Items of Nous.
The fourth annual meeting of the
Wyoming Association of Congrega
tional churches was opened at 10 o'clock
yesterday morning in the Plymouth
Congregational church on Jackson
street. The meeting was called to or
der by Moderator Kev. J. T. Mathews,
of Old Forge. After devotional exer
cises appropriate for the occasion, the
secretary, Kev. D. L. Davles, read the
minutes of last year's meeting held at
Mount Carmel. Delegates representing
seventeen churches included In the dis
trict were enrolled.
A committee consisting nf tiv.
Thomas McKay, John 13. Jones, and
John 0. Evans, were appointed to nom
inate ofllcers. It was .advised that
blanks be prepared so that reports can
be made systematically in the future,
The hearing of the reports of delegates
was then begun. Every Indication
points to a steady growth In the Congre
gational church work, and very flat
tering reports were received from the
representatives of the various churches.
ine committee on ofllcers rendered the
following report: Moderator, Rev.
Isaac Thomas; secretary. Rev. D. L.
Davles; treasurer, Thomas Eynon.
They were elected by an unanimous
voto of the delegates,
it iWhs decided 'to have :lh. iipt
meeting at Blossburg. The moderator
inane an appeal to the di..ir,,. f(1-
arouslng a greater amount of Interest
in these meetings. Rev. R. J. Rees, of
Arnot, read a paper on "The Best
Methods in Arousing Our People to
Systematic Kenevolenee." His talk
was a forcible one, and showed deep
reasoning on the part of the speaker.
The Afternoon Session.
During the noon recess the delegates
shared the hospitality of the members
of the church, and partook of dinner
in the chapel room. At 2 o'clock busi
ness was resumed. Rev. Isaac Thomas
the newly elected moderator, occupied
cuHir. .Devotional exercises mid
singing opened the session. The work of
receiving the reports of the delegates
was continued and a greater knowledge
of the excellent work done' by the Con
gregational churches was obtained.
Some of the members spoke lengthily
in favor of a new Journul which has
come Into the religious field named
"The Congregational Messenger." Ii
was thought that this district could be
well represented by Its Influence.
A committee consisting of E.S. Davis,
Davles, Howell Davles and Rev. E. J.
Morris was appointed for missionary
work. Rev. Thomas McKay, of Ply
mouth, spoke on the question of the
best method of replenishing the" minis
terial ranks. He said that preachers
should be educated to some degree anu
possess a consecrated mind. The Im
portance of the Christian ministry can
not be over-estimated. It has been said
that there are fewer young men than
ever preparing for the ministry, but
hoped this was untrue. In regard to
replenishing the ranks he said that a
clergyman is often obliged to work for
smaller pay than a store clerk. At the
same time he must be neatly attired
and treat all his visitors liberally. If
the young man enters college with the
idea that he may become a bishop, or
reach some other high and remunera
tive office, he is a wolf In sheeps cloth
ing, und the sooner removed the better.
The name of the prize seekers will sink
into oblivion, while the meek shall be
observed. I believe tnat young men
should acquire the brightest Intellect
possible. We must familiarize our
selves with the religious questions of
today. The Bible should be read thor
Manly .Men Arc Wuntcd.
We should replenish the ranks of the
ministry with manly men. We do not
want men who are like a piece of putty
In the thumb and forefinger of deacons.
Let no man govern you In vour views
of God and righteousness. Rev. Howell
Davles, of Lansford, gave a talk on
the "Church and Kingdom: Are These
Interchangeable Terms." Mr. Davies
Is a brilliant speaker. He likened the
gospel of God from the kingdom as a
'ine afternoon session closed with a
paper on the question, "Is the Church 1
Fulfilling its Mission," by Rev. Rev. E;
Morris, of Wllkes-Barre. He re
ferred to the church as the kingdom,
which Is now in a state of Imperfection
and striving to become the real. The
church Is the body of Christ. The dis
ciples became the church of God, and
the church must be mode before we
can tell what Its mission Is. We will be
a body standing together In eternity,
and then for the first time we will
know the mission of the church.
A large number Httemled the evening
service, which opened with a 'song ser
vice, after which Rev. A. F. Ferris
preached an eloquent and forcible ser
mon. This was followed by remarks
from several of the pastors, after which
the work of the association was fin
ished. The Sunday School union will meet
this morning in the church. The pres
ent officers of the .union are: Presi
dent, Ellas E. Evans, Scranton; secre
tary. Rev. Howell Davles, Lansford;
executive committee. Rev. A. F. Fer
ris, R. Lloyd, Thomas D. Nichol, Rev.
J. G. Evans and John I. Williams.
Brief Notes of Interest.
Mall Carrlei W. G. Moser and wife are
at Nicholson and Fnctoryvllle.
Myron Evans, of the Star drug store,
has returned from Wilkes-BarrA
Thomas Leyshon, of South Lincoln
avenue, has returned from Kingston.
Attorney E. H. House, of South Main
avenue, was at Priceburg yesterday
Miss Hatti Davles, or vtasiiourn
street, has returned home from Blooms
burg. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Beck, of North.
umberland, are guests at the home of
J. M. Moyer.
Miss Florence Falrchllds. of Dalton,
has returned home from a visit with
friends on this side.
Council No. 4!i7. Junior Order of
American Mechanics, will hold a ball
In Mears' hull on Oct. 24.-
Mrs. Lpuis Stevens, of North Sumner
avenue, has returned home from a
visit with friends at Sayre.
Miss Delia Kearney, of Meridian
street, and sister, Mrs. Mnthlas, are
vlsltlne friends in Philadelphia.
A social will be given at the home of
Rev. L. C. Floyd, of North Hyde Park
avenue, on Friday evening.
Ofllcer Thomas Jones, W. C. Pruning
and Thomas Leyshon, will leave today
for a hunting trip near Kingsley.
The executive committee of the Cam-bro-Amerlcan
Choral society held a
business meeting last evening In Will
Go to Fred Reynolds, 206 North Main
avenue, for anything In the line of
paints, wall paper, oil cloths and. win
Charles E. Daniels, of Division Btreet,
president of the Christian Endeavor
union or Scranton, win attend a convex
tion at York today.
The Republican was In error yester-
day morning when it announced the
banquet of the Marquetje. club. That
organization will celebrate Its llrt an
niversary with, a banquet on Nov. 14.
The funeral of Mrs. John Young, Of
Scranton street, will take place this
morning. A solemn high mass will be
celebrated In St, Patrick's church. In
terment In . the Hyde Park Catholic
Delegates from the Epworth league
of the Wyoming conference will, hold a
convention In the Simpson Methodist
Episcopal church on Nov. 8. About tiUU
delegates will be present. An 'address
will be delivered by T. H. Dale.
A lodfce to be known as the
Daughters of St.. George, ' will be or
ganized on Nov. 1 at Co-operative hall.
Samuel Dean, representative of the
Hyde Park lodge. Sons of St. George,
will have charge of the meeting.
The funeral of Mrs. Michael Connor,
who, died on Monday at the Hillside
home, wiH occur this afternoon nt 3
o'clock from her home at Hennessy
court. Services will be conducted In
St. Patrick's church, interment in Hyde
Park Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Connor
is survived by a husband and children.
Rev. and Mrs. D. AV. Skellinger, of the
Washburn Street Presbyterian church,
were pleasantly surprised at the par
sonage on Monday evening by the mem
bers of Mr. Skelllnger's Bible cluss. The
evening was a very pleasant one. He
was the recipient of a handsome Bible,
the gift of his class, and Mrs. Skellinger
received a handsome vase. The pas
tor's resignation takes effect on Nov. 1.
K. It. LK1SEXR1.WS WILL.
Ills Estate Is Valued at $4,000,000-.Mou-ner
in Which It Is to 11c Divided lie
quests to Charity.
The will of Edward B, Leisenring,
who died on Oept. '20 at Hamburg,
Germany, while traveling In Europe,
was admitted to probate by Register
of Wills Shields, of Philadelphia
county, Monday, and letters testament
ary were granted upon the estate to
John S. Wentz, Edgar Twining, Mah
lon S. Kemmerer and the Fidelity In
surance, Trust and Safe Deposit com
pany. The estate Is valued In the petlton at
"over $100,000," but the actual value Is
expected to reach a far greater amount,
neurly $400,000, says the Philadelphia
The will proper, which was executed
on Feb. 25, 1SH1, devises a considerable
portion of the estate to charitable
institutions, but -a codicil dated Aug.
21, of the present year, changes the en
tire disposition of the property. In
the codicil the testator' says that
"Being about to go abroad, and hav
ing been married since writing my will
and testament, to Annie W. Wlckham,
and having at this date a daughter
namt Mary W . Leisenring, before
any other bequest Is paid by the ex
ecutors, 1 give to my wife, Annie W.
Leisenring. should she survive me. one-
I third of all my personal estate; pro
vided that it shall amount to $500,000,
and also the right to occupy my resi
dence at Thirty-ninth and Locust
To the daughter, Mary W. Lelsen
ring, on her arrival at the of 21 years,
and to any other child that may be born
and may reach the age of 25 years, is
given jointly another third of the es
tate, provided it shall amount to $500,-
In making these bequests the testator
explains that It Is his Idea and purpose
"that my wife and child shall have at
least one million of- dollars, provided
my estate shall yield that amount.
The residue of the estate Is to amount
to one-third of the property, and In the
event of the estate yielding the amount
mentioned, then the provisions of the
will proper are to become operative.
Included in the bequests, in addition to
those of a private nature, are the fol
lowing public bequests:
To St. Luke's hospital, of South Beth
leheril, $10,000, the same to be used to
endow one or more free beds, to be
called the "Edward P.. Leisenring
To the Presbyterian hospital, Thirty-
ninth and Market streets, $15,000, to
endow one or more free beds to be
called the "Edward B. Lelsenrlngbeds."
To the First Presbyterian church,
at Mauch Chunk, $5,000. and to the Sab
bath school $2,000 for the purchase of
To the First Presbyterian church, of
Audenreid, Pa., $1,000, and to the First
Presbyterian church, of Upper Lehigh,
To the Young Men's Christian as
sociation at Mauch Chunk, $5,000, pro
vided the same not be paid by the tes
tator during his lifetime.
To the poor of the borough of Mauch
Chunk It Is directed that $500 be dls
tributed by the executors annually for
five years succeeding the death of the
testator. Other small bequests of a
same nature were made.
HARRY DICKERSON DEAD.
Consumption LndeJ Ills Career at His
Parents' Home at New Jersey.
Harry Dlckerson, well known in
Scranton, having for a number of years
been engaged In the hat and gentle
men s furnishing trade here, died of
consumption at the residence of his
parents at New Jersey on Monday,
Last year Dlckerson contracted a se
vere case of typhoid fever and was at
the Wllkes-Barre hospital for some
time, but had not recruited his strength
when he left. Some weeks ago he was
attacked with consumption, which soon
developed fatal symptoms.
CAPTAIN WARD IX THE CITY
Will lie Accompanied hy E. G. Murphy on
n Hunting Excursion. '
John Montgomery Ward, the captain
of the New York base ball club, and E,
G. Murphy, son of Senator Murphy, o
New York, arrived In the city last night
nd are registered at tho W yomlng.
They are here for the purpose of hunt
lng for game in this region.
NORTH EXI) BRIEFS.
Mrs. William Sehicbel, of Depo
Street, Is seriously 111.
Workmen have been engaged In paint
ing and repairing the Green Ridge mar
ket, on Dickson avenue.
Mrs. Mary Davis, of Wayne avenue
was taken suddenly ill yesterday, and
It Is doubtful if she will recover.
Miss May Benedict resumed her po
sition as teacher in No. 2o yesterday
after a severe two weeks illness.
Miss Florence Sickler, of Providence
road, who sprained her ankle by falling
down stairs about a week ago, Is rap
Dr. W. W. Jenkins, of Hyde Park,
formerly of this place, .expectB to open
a drug store in a part or tne buiiam
now occupied by Hogun, the jeweler.
For the convenience of the public, ar
rangements have been made so that
communications for this office can be
left at the Iewls drug store, at Mai
avenue and Market street, and at the
grocery store of Joseph F. Hangl, on
'Twould bo useless to look for a finer
line of opera glasses than Davldow Bros,
And as early iu the
week as convenient.
The styles will be
right and prices mod
erate. HASLACHER'S MILLINERY
H. LANGFELD, SUCCESSOR.
324 Lackawanna Ave,
NEWS OF THE SOUTH . SIDE
Republican Kally at Natter's Hall, on
Alder Street, This Evening.
SPEAKERS H0 WILL KE THERE
Charles 11. Krciin, of Philadelphia, Will
Give an Address In Germun .Murrlagc
of Joseph Oswald und Mury Vlcl
liniiscr A Lively Kimuwiiy.
Every sincere Republican of theSouth
Side should attend the mass meeting
that will be called to order at Natter's
hall on Alder street this evening at
30. The speakers who will address the
meeting are: John R. Jones, R. A.
Zimmerman, John M. Harris, Alex. T.
Connell and lust but not least, Charles
Krelm, of Philadelphia. Mr. Krelm
will speak in German for the benefit
r any part of the audience that would
be beter pleased to hear In their own
forcible language the fallacy of the
arguments vut forth by Democratic
schemers torn apart by the cold and
convincing logic of the gentleman from
Philadelphia. An argument that will
be answered tonight to the satisfaction
of all Is the slander upon the manage
ment of the Lackawanna Iron and
Steel company relative to the suspen
sion of work ut the mills.
Wedded at St -Mary's.
In St. Mary's German Catholic church.
on River street, with a nuptial mass,
celebrated by Rev.- Father Christ, was
solemnized yesterday morning the niar
riuge of Miss Mary Vielhauser, of Le
highton, and Josepfi Oswuld, of Pitts-
ton avenue. The mass began at 9
o'clock, and the church was crowded
with friends and relatives. After the
ceremony a breakfast was served ut
the residence of, Ambrose llerz, ou
Misses Sophia Ruorke, Amelia Berger
urn junu Vielhauser were maids of
honor, and ignatz imedorpf, Joseph
Hear und Charles Weber were grooms
men, The bride was attired in a
cream silk gown, trimmed with ribbon
to match, and she carried an ivory-
bound prayer book. The costumes ot
the maids of honor were of cream lans-
lowne, trimmed with cream ribbon,
and they carried bouquets of Marechal
Mr. ' and Mrs. Oswald left on the
afternoon train for a trip to Niagara
Falls and other Interesting points, and
n their return will begin housekeeping
on Pittston avenue.
South SiJe Jottings. ,
T. J. Moore left for New York yester-
Pa tr ek Roche, of Cherry street, is
visiting in Newton.
Rev. E. J. Melley, of St. John's cnurcli,
is visiting In Baltimore.
John Devi no. of Prospect avenue, is
visiting relatives in Pittston.
Rev. M. J. Kelley, or uuroonuaie,
was a visitor on this side yesterday
liible study begins this evening ut the
Young Women 8 Christian association
.Patrick Burvott, of Pittston avenue, is
seriously ill and no hopes are telt ot ms
Company A. Patriotic Guards, win
hold an' entertainment tomorrow nignt
at Germania hall.
Charles Smith, of South Washington
avenue, Is Home again, navmg spent
six months in Chicago.
Miss Kate Walsh, of Geneva, N. l., W
visiting her mother , Mrs. Thomas
Brown, of Cedar uvenue.
Hie unerul or Simon, sirauo, oi
Alder street, will take place this after
noon at 2 o'clock. Interment wiu oe
made In Forest Hill cemetery.
A runaway teum on Cedar avenue
caused considerable excitement yes
terday afternoon. The horses started
from Mattes street ana ran as lar us
Hickory, up which they turned until
Pittston avenue was reuched, where tho
wagon caught In a pole and stopped
the horses. Nobody was injured.
The closing exercises last nignt in
the Prosoect Avenue Pollsn cnurcn
were murked by u creditable proces
sion of all the men of the parish and
the children ot the parochial school.
Many visitors from other parianes were
LEVIED ON HER GOODS.
Mrs. Cannody Suys the Action Was Il
legal und W ants Damages.
Mrs. Mary Cannody yesterday began
two actions in trespass, one against
Thomas F. Brown and Alderman Peter
u.,l,lliur of the Eleventh ward, and the
other against William Nooney and the
Mrs. Cannody alleges that Brown una
Noonev obtained Judgments against
her before Robling and, although she
took appeals in both cuses. they had her
furniture levied on. She cluims dam
ages in each action.
LUMBER COMPANY IGNORED.
Arbitrators Refuse to Allow Its Claim
Against 11. A. kaufhold-
Arbltrators W. E. Davis, Walter E.
Brlggs and C. B. Gardner yesterday
II led their award In the case of Mathow
Stlpp, assigned to John J. Marquart,
against H. A. Katlfhold.
They gave an award of $400 in favor
of the plaintiff ad rerusea to auow uie
claims of the Green Ridge Lumber com
Tho $40,000 School House.
Cir Columbia avenue has been let and will
he commenced Immediately. There are
si 111 a few more lots left at a low price.
Ufilcov Theater Lobby.
Gentlemen's Driving Club races Sutur-
Ptllsbury's Best mukes best bread.
Hard to, thuuKli. when you don't
wuko up. Tho belt AUrrn Clock
made is the AN SON I A.
Clearest alarm bull, accnrnt,sim
, lily But, and It never fails townke
en the minute. And at a TIME
KEEPER eau't be beat.
We know name Ret $1.50.
Rftiford JftWfilrv Co.UVciL
" J " ( Avo.
lilntik and Miscellaneous Hooks,
Photograph and Scrap Alliums,
Teacher and Family Bibles, Pic
tures for Wedding Gifts, Gold
Pens, Pine Stationer' and Writ
PRATT STATIONARY - STORE
312 Lackawanna Avenue.
"FOOL'S HASTE IS NAE SPEED," DON'T
HURRYTHE WORK UNLESS YOU USE
COLLIXtiS CALLED OFF.
e Writes a Letter Declining to He the
Candidate of the People's Party for Dis
John B. Callings, who was nominated
by the recent People's party county
convention as Its candidate for district
attorney, yesterday sent a letter to
John J. Morgan, chairman of the con
vention that nominated him, declining
to be the candidate of the party for dis
Tho sudden desertion by Mr. Colllnts
has caused some little consternation in
the ranks of the People's party. Mr.
Collings gives as his reasons for de
clining the nomination, that he is not
ready as yet to depart company with
the Democrats; that he does not be
lieve in government ownership of rail
roads, etc., and that John P. Kelly, the
Democratic candidate for district attor
ney, read law in his office.
Most people would consider 'It a
graceful act on the part of Mr. Kelly to
retire In favor of his old preceptor, but
Mr. Collings does not look at it in tliut
light. John J. Morgan was seen last
night by a Tribune reporter und said he
was unable to nscrlbe any reason for
withdrawal of Mr. Collings,
"After tho convention," continued
Mr. Morgan, we were assured by Mr.
Callings that he accepted the nomina
tion and was grateful for having re
ceived it. Less than ten days ago I
talked with Mr. Collings about the
campaign and he said nothing about
withdrawing. He was quite enthusias
tic over the outlook and remarked that
the only thing he feared was our Polish
candidate from Olyphant would be per
suaded to leave the ticket. I certainly
did not think, after what Mr. Collings
said that day that ho would be the first
to leave us.
'Will we name another candidate? I
think not. While the matter has not
been olllclally considered as yet it Is my
Impression that the hole Mr. Callings
bias left In the ticket will be left un
filled." - -
It was generally conceded that Mr.
Collings would have Injured Mr. Kelly
to a great extent, as Mr. Collings has
heen a life long Democrat and at one
time was the candidate of that party
for district attorney. His letter shows
thut he has been Induced to withdraw
In the interests of Mr. Kelly.
DID YOU SEE IT
Libbey's Cut Glass.
WEICKEL & MILLAR,
116 Wyoming Avenue.
Ladies must have Large
Buttons on their shoes.
The sample iu our ladies
window is only one of 200
styles that we have. They
have caught the public fancy
and are - going so fast that
we're compelled to order more
YOUR SHOE MAX,
410 Spruce Street.
We don't mean thut detestable disease,
but tho gatrhei thut you will need
wl'en you ko uway.
Our stork of hand satchels and grips
runt?" In price from
75c. to $18
The Trunk depnrtment covers a whole
floor In our Lackawanna avenue store.
Trunks from $2.0U to They ure ev
ery 0110 worth the money asked, too.
Look ut our Dress Suit Cuses
4I2 SPRUCE ST.,
205 LACKAWANNA AVE.
WE ARE SOLE AtlENTS.
Wing - tan
MARTIN & DELANY
308 Lacka. Ave.
LOOK AT OUR GREAT VALUES FOR THIS WEEK:
100 pairs all wool Muucy Blankets
white and gray, worth $6,oo, for
I bal Comforters, full size, worth $1.75, for
50 dozen Ladies' Fast Black Fleeced Hose,
worth 75c, for
150 Children's Eiderdown Coats, trimmed with
Angora Fur, worth $1.98, for .
We are fully prepared to meet the wants of
everybody iu our
111 i i
STYLES THE LATEST,
"ON THE FENCE."
Soon be over the season for rldlnir. U
you want a bieyele now Is the time to get
It. We are eleariiiK up all stork, and will
xive you xueh a ehanee as you never had
before. One of our bargains.
A l-'irst-elass. llluh Cirudo Jl.iO Elev. e
HrliiK your eush ami GET OFF THE
CLARENCE M. FLOREY
Successor to Florey & Holt.
Our Gift to the Boys
hi, k. J:y-:rr;:cTOi,iw
OMMENCING THURSDAY MORNING, OCT. n,
we will present in our Children's Department
to every purchaser of a Child's Suit, Overcoat
or Reefer a handsome gift FREE, consisting of
a substantial boxwood Scholar's Companion
and book strap combined. The Scholar's Companion
is fully equipped with all the necessary tools for school
and a separate lock and key to each combination.
with Every Boy's Suit or Overcoat
137 AND 139
LARGE LINE OF
Iu Blue and Black Box
Coats. Also a first
class stock of
I i, HI
PRICES THE LCWEST.
BY DR. SH1MBURG
The Socialist on the Eya. Hoad'xihoj and N.tvou
Hess relieved. Latest ana Impruved Htyle of Eye
glttsiesimd Kpei-tni-1 -H at the Lowest I'rlcen. Beat
Artificial Eyes lusertod for $.".
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postoffice.
133 FRANKLIN AVE.
We are now doing u general Drug;. Paint
and Oil business ut the uuove locution,
during the erection of our store building
recently destroyed by lire..
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT. v '
Ol'R TELEPHONE CALL, NO. 2V.
All orders promptly tilled and delivered u
any part of tho city.
133 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
S. L. GALLEN.