Newspaper Page Text
nfi";S"CI?ANfON 'fifiBWE-SAtJllI)AY"'MOl!NttrG OCTOBER 20; 3894?
Norton's Now Store
115 Wyoming Ave.
(Old Hepublioiu liuilcling)
Kutire New Stock
received since the fire,
which destroyed all out stock
in the old store, Laeka. 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.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And always have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
TOTHE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Go.
THL JnUIHE POPUUR
HME THE INITIALS
G. B. &CO.
IMPRINTED ON EftCH CIGRR.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mfi 's
Court House Square.
... . .
PERMANENT CURE OF
Now Method. Examination Fleet.
GERMAN RUPTURE CURE CO., LIB.,
203 Washington Avenue.
"Llew-y-l'.ryn" is the tiest Informed
mun In Providence and no one enters or
departs from this world, no far ns that
section is concerned, without the know
ledge of Tom Jehu. All the wit and tal
ent meet ut his store to decide the mo
mentous questions of the clay. As a bus
iness man the "Llew" has original Ideas
of his own creation, and they have
made him a wealthy man. He is also
the Rhieral advisor of his people In
Providence, ami clients flock to him for
advice in everything from n toothache
to a benellt concert. As a poet his lines
have been "fanned away" to gallant lit
tle Wules, and no great occasion occurs
but that It Is immortalized by the poet
"of the store with five windows."
' Ex-Mnyor I.oft'us was an interested
spectator In court yesterday. His half
Riid beard are now snow white, but his
frumo Is as ample as In the d;ivs when
he ruled this city as its chief executive
and earned the right to have his por
trait adorn the wall of our beautiful
city hall. In those days Scraulon had
more of the wild and woolly flavor
about it than Is now dlsceniable, and
the mayor was at times compelled to
adopt heroin measures when the small
force of policemen at his disposal was
not sutllclent to keep In check the law
less spun mat would now and then
crop out in the suburbs. Mr. l,oflus at
present divides his time between
Mooslc, where his family resides, and
the town of Loftus, Va which has been
named after him.
John It. Fair is hustling around the
First legislative district to remind his
friends that Nov. , like Christmas, is
coming. lie 4s quick and earnmt In
movements and speech, and easily im
presses and enthuses his au
ditors.' He is very proud and de
servedly so, of his "little bill" for free
education, which he piloted through the
legislature. He was active In the
'bridges campaign," and has made a
resolve that Hyde Park shall have a
hospital of its own. Tiirfe will prove
that Farr and success are synonlmous.
After June 1, AV. J. Burke will be
come the collector of Income tnx In this
Internal revenue district. Mr. Hurke
has for some months been Collector
Herring's chief gauger and storehouse
keeper and his new position will be In
the line of a promotion. It will be
more to Mr. Burke's liking, as he will
be permanently located in this city and
not have to chase nil over the twenty
counties that comprise this revenue dis
trict, as he does ut present. Mr. llurke's
uccessor as gauger has been decided
upon, but Collector Herring is not as
yet prepured to give his name to the
Jnmea Farrell, of Braid wood, HI.,
reached thlB city at o'clock last nlghl
after an absence of twenty-four years.
He was dumbfounded at the progress
of the city, and gave vent to comlcnl
expressions of wonderment at the
Improvements. He knew the principle
Htreets of the city and Inquired after
oid landmarks. After getting off the
train he went to the Wyoming house
where his daugheter is employed. , "
WOULD APPLMHE MATCH
So Thomas Millett Said and Now He
Is on Trial for Arson.
SOME HilTLIAK TESTIMONY
Millett Was in the llublt of Walking Out
of tho Mine u Distance of u
.Mile und a Quarter
Without a Light.
An arson case with some unusual
features was tried before Judge Guns
ter in the main court room yesterday
afternoon. Thomas Millett, of Old
Forg', was the defendant und P. J.
Conway the prosecutor.
Millett Is a middle-aged man of nerv
ous temperament and was represented
by Attorneys Diver and Alworth. Dis
trict Attorney Kelly was prosecuting
From the testimony adduced It ap
pears that on Aug. 29 last a house oc
cupied by Millett at Old Forge was
badly damaged by fire. In the attic of
the building two uaUresHos soaked
with oil were found and under them a
lighted mining lamp. This combina
tion was responsible for the fire. John
H. Fallon, Patrick Luddon, Edward Fal
lon and Klchard Joyce saw the lire and
assisted to extinguish it.
John Fallon found the mattresses and
lamp as desribed and when he went
down stairs ho saw Millett coming
from an out building. The latter ad
mitted the mine lamp was his, but said
he could not account for its presence In
Would Apply a Mutch lirst.
Millett lived in the house that was
burned for several years with an aunt,
and when she died he thought he was
best entitled to the property. In the
settlement of her estate, however, the
property was wold by order of the Or
phan's court and was purchased on
Aug. Ill for fc'Jti by P. J. Conway, who
Immediately transferred the title to his
Two days before the sale Millett bad
a talk with Conway about the property
and the latter said he would not give
more than 2T,0 for it. According to
his testimony Millett thereupon de
clared that rather than see it sold for
that price he would apply the match to
It. When the commonwealth rested the
attorneys for the defendant asked to
have the Jury instructed to find for the
defendant on the ground that Conway,
the prosecutor, was not the owner of
the property damaged by fire. Judge
(limster refused to rule that way and
Millett went on the stand.
He was very nervous and testified in
a rambling way. The lamp found in
the attic was not his fr lie had left the
one he owned In the mines, he said, and
walked' out a distance of a. mile and a
quarter in the dark. He frequently did
that sort of thing he said.. The fire, he
claimed, was caused by a defective
flue. When he first saw it he tiled to
put it out, but failing to subdue the
flumes he le ft the house. Patrick Lud
don and Thomas Dole became some
what mixed up when giving their tes
timony and caused much amusement.
The defense was being heurd when
court adjourned. The case will be re
sumed this morning.
.Movies Shot at .Murphy.
The defense in the case of Joseph
Mnyles, of Providence, who was charged
Willi shooting at Martin Murphy, was
heard before Judge tlunster yesterday
morning. The defendant claimed that
Murphy and others had been in the
habit of visiting his premises and de
spoiling the trees of their fruit. Their
attention to Moyle's orchard became so
distasteful that lie determined to put an
end to the depredations and when he
saw Murphy and some companions on
his premises, he shot to frighten them.
Attorney H. J. Murray opened the case
to the Jury for the defense, and Attor
ney Ceorge S. Horn made the closing
argument. District Attorney Kelly
spoke for the commonweall.Ii. The Jury
returned a verdict of not guilty and put
one-fourth of the costs on the prosecutor
and the remained!' on Moyles.
The triul of Adam .Snyder and his
son, Walter .Snyder, special officers of
Jermyn. charged witli pointing lire
arms at Richard Hughes and Peter Mc
Donald, was taken up before Judge Kd
wards. In June last, one Sunday, the
prosecutors and n number of other
young men were gathered on a ball Held
near the village of Jermyn.
No Hall Playing Allowed. -
It is contended by the prosecution
that the Knyders went on tho ball field
ordered the game stopped and then
drew their revolvers to back up their
request and pointed them at Hughes
and McDonald. There was no ball
playing that day.
The defendants nssert that much an
noyance was caused to the peaceful
residents of Jermyn by the Sunday ball
playing, and In the interests of law ami
order they felt it was their duty to pre
vent it. When they requested that the
game be not played, the young men said
that the entire Grand army,. If massed
there, would not prevent the contem
plated contest, and they further told
the officers that they could make arrests
on the following day of thosewho would
play ball If they saw lit to do so. See
ing that lintimidatlon was necessary,
the oflicers drew their revolvers and
enforced their commands. At 4 p. m
the Jury retired to make tip its verdict
The jury in tho case of Mrs. Margaret
Barry, of Archbald, vho was forced to
become the star attraction in an ama
teur production of the "Country Cir
cus" In her house, was found not guilty
of shooting Patrick Hart, but was con
victed of keeping a tippling house.
Hi own Stole tho Shoes. ,
Peter Brown, of Peckvllle, pleaded
guilty to having stolen a pair of shoes
from the boarding house of Mrs Peter
Hulas at Carbondale. He went there
to Invite them to a wedding and seeing
a pair of shoes in the house which were
the property of one of the hoarders, he
took off his own and put on those of the
This effort of Brown's to be a light
ning change nrtlst was discovered, and
the shoes taken away from him. At
torney R. II. Holgate, V ho had been as
signed to defend the prisoner, informed
the court that his client hnd "very re
luctantly consented to plead guilty."
Brown has been in Jail two months
awaiting trial. He was sentenced to
pay a line of I0 and spend an addition
al two months In the county jail.
Joseph Kundle, a cripple, pleaded
guilty to the charge of stenllng corn
from a field owned by the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western company
near Taylor, nnd was sentenced to pay
a fine of $1, costs and spend ten days
in the county Jail.
TAKEN AT HIS WORD.
Cnndidnto Singerly Is HcIiir Traded Off
with a VciigeHiicc.
From the Pittsburg Times.
Mr. Slngerly's late cohorts arc taking
up his suggestion to drop him and the
rest of the stote ticket, and save what
they can from tho wreck, with enthu
siasm enough to make him sick. It is
only a few weeks since they were buz
zing around him like Hies about a sugar
barrel. Rosy-lingered Hope painted
rainbows above the couch of Peace,
smiling In her dreams of Slngerly, and
the hnrmony was thick enough for cus
tard. Mr. Slngerly's trusting friend,
Congressman McAIeer, was beguiled
Into thinking it was custard, and he bit
without trying it on the dog. Then he
found that a familiar hand had carved
his slice with a knife poisoned on one
side. He was beaten in his district con
vention by the henchmen of- Mr. Hur
rlty, who had pledged him peace. How
swift they have been to take him nt his
word! That wns only last week, nnd
already blank nomlnutlon papers are
being circulated even as far west as
Pittsburg, to be filled in with the names
of the full Republican state ticket and
of the Republican county and district
nominees except one or two in each
county, where It is hoped that a Dem
ocratic candidate can be sneaked in
without attracting attention. These are
headed and will appear on the official
ballot as the "Independent Republican
Ticket" but the petition which ap
peared in Pittsburg was circulated In
the Federal building and signed by
every Democratic olliceholdor there, and
that is scarcely the nest In which to
look for Republican chickens. This
smooth-bore fraud will be used against
Judge Harry White In Indiana county,
and in behalf of Congressman Slpe in
the Twenty-fourth district, used vWiero
ever and however there is a chiinceSv
fool or to trade a Republican out of vot-l
ing Ills whole ticket. Mr. Siugerly, who
was flunk enough to speak out his in
dignation like a man, may take the con
sequences. The "ringsters, roosters
and rullians" have taken him at his
IX LOCAL THEATERS.
We know of no actor who occupies so
warm a place In the hearts of all theater-goers
as J. K. Emmet, "Our Fritz,"
who appears on Tuesday, Oct. 2U, at the
Frothlngham. He will present the lov
able German hero in another play,
"Fritz In a Mad House," which has had
an enormously successful run of three
months at the Fourteenth Street thea
ter, New York. "Fritz" has composed
and will sing several new antl beautiful
songs. The play will be presented on a
scale of exceptional excellence nnd Mr.
F.mmet will be supported by a company
el well-known players, chief among
whom are Miss Emily I.ytton. Little
Baby Spencer Slnnott, Miss Florence
Foster, Miss Germaine, .Miss Annie
Ware, Messrs. Hudson Liston, Francis
Kingdon, George W. Middleton, Harry
Coflin, David Rivers and others. Sab:
of seats Monday.
II II II
The announcement that Fanny I '.Ice
and her company of comedians and
comediennes will be seen in a new pln
entitled "Miss Innocence Abroad," will
be received with pleasure by n major
ity of our amusement goers, who will
have an opportunity of seeing that fav
orite of the American public inhorcrea
tion of Molly Flower, at the Academy ol:
Music, on AVeduesdiiy evening. Miss
Rice has made a most pronounced suc
cess in this character, and her per
formance is a revelation to her most
sanguine admirers. The fun is Infec
tious nnd continuous and of the most
natural and refined quality. The songs
are all new and a special feature is
made of Fanny Rice's singing and
NMiTH EM) BRIEFS.-
John L. Blower will spend tomorrow
Repairs are being made on the Green
Itldge Iron works.
The residence of C. il. Pond, on Pun
set avenue, is rapidly Hearing comple
tion. Mr. and Mis. G. W. Hinder, of Green
Bidge street, will spend Sunday at Bell'
Oscar Stevens, of Montana, Is the
guest of J. 0. Warner, of Green Itldge
J. K. Smith is removing into the prop
erty recently purchased by him on .Main
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kitchell. of Han
over. X. .., nre the gucMs of M. C. Can1,
of I Hcksoii avenue.
- The Father Whitty Bugle corps will
hold Its !ir.t annual ball In Si. .Mary's
hall on Tuesday. Nov. i.
Great preparations are being made
for the Republican rally to be held in
Company II armory tonight.
John Evans and David W. Thomas
will occupy the pulpit of the Welsh
Baptist church tomorrow nllit.
William Found, accompanied by his
cousin. George Alvord, of Carbondale,
will sHend tomorrow at Promlon.
Cards are out announc ing the mar
riage of K. It. Merriman to Mix Sallie
Womliold on next Wednesday evening
The Kl.'ctric Social club will give a
social on Monday, Nov. u, in St. Mary's
hull. It is the intention of the cluli'tc.
hold a dancing school every Monday
Rev. A. Ferris, of Mt. Carmel. has
been visiting f'riendsln this p;:rt of thc
clty dining the past week. It is ex
pected that he will occupy the pulp!! ol
the Puritan Congregational chinch to
morrow. It Is expected th:'t Colonel F. L.
Hitchcock. Captain J.imes Molr, A. A.
Vostniri!, G. M. Watson, Alexander T.
Council, J. C. Vuiudian and S' Vcial of
the candidates will be present at the
rally of the Green Ridge Republican
club next Tuesday evening.
The Bohemian club held it annual
meeting and banquet l:fM Thursday
evening and elected these olliccrs for
the ensuing year: President, Thomas
Richards: vice-president. Clinton Silk
man: secretary, F. .1. Chirk; litninelal
secretary, Thomas Reese; t'ca:aner, J,
J. Clark. A short musical and literary
programme was rendered, and a very
pleasant evening spent.
Much sport Is being furnished (he
people on Margaret and l-Mni. avenues
in hunting for a ground ho;;-, which 1ms
made Its home in a pile of stones In a
vacant lot on Margaret ave nue, it has
been seen a number of time!: on ihe
gardens around there by Hie people,
and every afternoon sonv of the young
men, with dogs, hunt for him, but as
yet have been unable to catch him.
One of the finest social organizations
In this city Is the Keystone Social
club of this end, which numbers
among Its members some of the pro
minent society young men of the city.
Armory hall. In which the we e kly meet
ings are held, has been handsomely
decorated with bunting and club colors
which lire dark blue anil old gold. Cur
tains have also been placed coi the win
dows and the building presents a pretty
appearance: The elas Is taught by
Professor George S. Taylor. It is the
intention of the club to give a grand so
cial the latter port of next month.
The S Urns.
Realize that the people want good value
for their money, ami they give it every
time. DOS Liicka. ave.
of New York city, will be ill his Scranton
office, 111 Wyoming uvenue, every Mon
day from 8 in the morning until !l In the
Something entirely new 1 iu virion Bros',
hanking establishment loans money In
large or small amounts, lowest rutes.
Business confidential. .
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber of piano pupils. For terms, etc., ad
dress Richard F. Lindsay,
h2J .Mulberry Street.
Or at Powell's Music Store.
s ii liiy
And as early in the
week as convenient.
The styles will be;
right and prices mod
HASLACHER'S : MILLINERY
H. LS'iGFELD, SUCCESSOR. .
324 Lackawanru: Ave.
NEWS OF TOUTB SIDE
Trip of Ore Cars Jump the Track and
Arc Tiled Up in a Wreck.
STKEET CAR TKAITIC DELAYED
Coupling I'ili broke ailJ Caused the Smash
I'p-Speclul Song Service at Y. W.
C. A. Kooms-Other South
About 3..10 yesterday afternoon a trip
of ore cars leaving the blast furnace of
Ue Lackawanna Iron and Steel com
pany, jumped the track on the Scranton
end of ahe Cedar avenue bridge and
seven r eight cars were plied one
above the other in a heap, blocking up
traffic 011 the South Side street car line.
It was a fortunate circumstance that
no one wns Injured.
The locomotive that moves the ore
cars was attached to a trip and was on
its way to the dump alongside the stone
reservoir. The grade is heavy anil with
any load to push the engine has ta take
a good start and come around the curve
at a high rate of speed.
Just as the forward car had struck
the curve the coupling pin that con
nected It with the second cat1 broke and
the trucks of the car left the track. The
momentum was so great that before the
engine could be stopped almost every
car of the trip had been thrown off the
track and piled upon the roadway. It
delayed traffic for nearly three hours.
The damage to the cars was slight.
Sunday Y. Y. ('.. A. Sen ices.
There will be no prayer meeting at
the rooms of the Young Women's Chris
tian association tomorrow; the exercises
will consist mainly of a special song
service. Strangers are cordially invit
ed to attend. The new choir will render
some beautiful selections and there will
he a programme of much excellence
carried out besides. Miss Minnie!
Titleberg will lead the singing and a
number of her friends will assist with
solos and duets. The music will be of a
high order, nnd will repay the visitor to
go and listen to it.
Tills afternoon the conking class will
engage in its lessons, beginning at ll.'IO.
Anybody wishing to join the class would
do well to let the secretary know at
once. There are but 11 few places left
and these are being rapidly taken up.
All committees of the association will
meet together and make their reports.
Kuih member of the association is re
iiuesled to attend also.
A Nice Club This.
The Twentieth Ward Democratic club,
judging from Its title, was organized to
do apostolic work for the party of the
unteirilied. Dr. Manly's hall was
rented and word was sent out along the
lines that meetings would lie held on
Wednesday evening of each week. The
club held one meeting In Dr. -Manly's
bull and the rent for that night is still
due. Resides, one of the members of
the club left an expense of $l.f.O to Dr.
Manly in the shape of u broken window
light. The enthusiastic: gentleman
walked Into the hall in a drunken condi
tion and fell against a window. Dr.
seek other quarters und it has since
la-en meeting iii Rattle's hall. Wednes
day night's meeting was a very turbul
ent one and many members left in dis
gust. South SiJe Joltings.
Mic hael Kennedy, of Prospect avenue,
is seriously ill.
George Fasshold, of the Capitol hotel,
sprained his ankle yesterday.
The Givulii Vereln society will meet
tomorrow afternoon at Germania ball.
IMinund Jones is erecting a new
dwelling 011 his Piilslon avenue prop
erly. Dru;;g!st F. L. Terppe has moved Into
bis new building at Cedar avenue and
Tlie William Coiuiell Hose company
will run a ball at. Worklngmen's hall on
Thursday, Oct. "ii.
L. D. Powers and Adam Luther fished
yesterday at Silknian's pond and came
home with a big catch each.
The board of auditors of Lackawanna
township will meet tonight at Mullen's
hotel In Greenwood. Tills will be the
last meeting of the year.
An infant daughter of Peter Rosar, ot
Krook street, died yesterday afternoon.
The funeral will be held this afternoon
at 2 o'clock. Interment in No. !i ceme
tery. The Mozart Glee club will meet on
Monday night for the transaction ot
business Iii connection with the map
ping out u programme for winter con
certs. Tho street car track on Pittston ave
nue is receiving an overhauling that
was required long ago. Linemen began
yesterday to erect poles on the Hickory
The a-months-old son of T. J. Ilof
nielster, of Pittston avenue, was In
terred yesterday afternoon in Pittston
avenue cemetery, The funeral was a
lai ge one.
The twenty-first annual ball of the
Neplune Fnglne company will be the
attraction next Tuesday evening at
Germania hall. The Neptunes will bo
well patronized and they deserve It.
Mrs. John McDonnell, of Morrlstown,
N. J., who has been visiting her rela
tive, Mrs. Yarley, of Prospect avenue,
for the past week, wdiile out walking
yesterday morning fell und sustained a
fractured thigh. She was removed to
the Lackawanna hospital.
The Sonnabend Journal, a paper
printed in the German language by
Herman Grnebner and Son, of Pittston
avenue, publishers, has been purchased
by Frank Hummler, Conrad Schroeder
and George Wahl. The paper has been
Republican in politics and does not
change under the new management.
Mr. Hummler will occupy the managing
editor's chair. Ill health and falling
eyesight compelled Mr. Graebner to re
linquish the editorial helm and owner
ship of the Journal.
Mr. and Mrs. R. 1). Wolf, of Hickory
street are being congratulated upon
the advent of a son which came to
their family yesterday.
Comet lodge, Knights of Pythias,
held a meeting last night and enter
tained as guests the members of Lodge
4 1 ii. Uniformed Rank, Knights of
Pythlus, of the West Side.
Raid to, tliouifh, when you don't
witketip. Tim heat Alarm Clock
tinido in the AIM SON I A.
Clearest alarm bell, necurn.te.'.sim- .
ply net, mitl It novel- fiiils townlco
011 the minute. And uta T1MK
KKKI'EH can't lie bent.
Wo know Rome get $1.50.
lilank and Miscellaneous Hooks,
riiutugninh ntiil Scrap Albums,
Teacher ami Family Hihlcs, pic
turns fur Wedding Gifts, Gold
l'ciis, Fine Stationery and Writ
PRATT - STATIONARY STORE
312 Lackawanna Avenuo.
DISPOSING OF GARBAGE.
Somo Rather Interesting Object Lessons
iu .Municipal Cleanliness.
From tho Philadelphia Record.
The system used in Buffalo and St.
Louis is known as the A'erz system.
The company who holds the contract
for disposing of the garbage In St.
Louis has just completed an estab
lishment there at a cost of $1,0U0,UUI).
The cart which brings the material as
cends an Inclined plane to the third
story of the receiving building, where
It discharges Its load into enormous
vertical cylinders, which are surrounded
by steam Jackets. Superheated steam
is forced Into the jackets and then
the water, whic h makes up about three
ciuarlers of the garbage, Is evaporated,
or, rather, distilled off, the vapor being
condensed. The condensed water,
which is then perfectly harmless, is
allowed to run off through the sewers.
At a certain stage of the drying nap
tha Is pumped Into the cylinders and
is allowed to remain there for thirty
or forty hours. This dissolves all the
fats, oil and grease out of the mass.
After the proper time has elapsed the
naptha, with Its dissolved oil, is pump
ed out again Into stills, where it is dis
tilled by the steam hent. The volatile
naptha is allowed to run back from the
condensers into the storage tanks,
while the fat, which is left In the stills
as a brown, oily mass, is drawn off
It may be bleached so as to be made
perfectly white. After extracting
the grease what remains In the cylin
ders is dried a little more, and when
the last vestige of naptha has been
driven off It is removed through a door
in the bottom. It Is now a brown mass,
free from all unpleasant odor and ap
parently dry, although It still contains
5 or 6 jier cent, of water. As It has not
been heated sulliciently to cause de
structive distillation of the solid por
tions, it contains practically all the ni
trogen of the fresh garbage, and after
it has been closely ground nnd packed
in barrels or bags It commands a ready
sale all over the country. It is called
St. Louis garbage tankage, and brings
in New York and Huston from $!l to $12
a ton. The city of ISuffalo uses the
same system, and delivers its garbage
to a contractor, who Is paid $:i.",flU0 a
year for treating It.
I ndies' l ine Saloinu kid.
Shoes, laced or button, with razor toe,
only $:'.(ki, at the 3 liros'. "spot cash" shoe
Another Hig llnrgniu
For the ladles, 121 pairs of line shoes for
9Sc. This Is a bargain, truly, and the 5
llros. are the fellows to eWe them. f0S
Our stock of rings comprises thousands
of styles. From this selection we are sure
wo can suit you. Duvidow ilros.
BID M SEE IT j
Libbey's Cut Glass.
WEiCHEL & MILLAR,
116 Wyoming Avenue.
Ladies must have Large
Buttons on their shoes.
The sample in our ladies'
window is only one of 200
styles ' that we have. The'
have caught the public fancy
and are going so fast that
we're compelled to order more.
YOUR SHOE MAN,
410 Spruce Street.
We don't mean that detestable disease,
but tho siitrhci that you will need
when you go away.
Our stock of hand satchels and grips
range iu price from
75c. to $18.
The Trunk department rovers a whole
tloor In our Lackawanna avenue store.
Trunks from J2.00 to fc!5. They are ev
ery 0110 worth the money asked, too.
Look at our Dress Suit Cases 1
412 SPRUCE ST.,
205 LACKAWANNA AVE.
WE ARE HOLE AGENTS.
MARTIN & DELANY
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
308 Laeka. Ave.
LOOK AT OUR GREAT
ioo pairs all wool Muncv
J " w JlCllliVV
white and gray, worth. $6,00, for
1 bale Comforters, full size,
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 wauts of
everybody in our
STYLES THE LATEST.
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURINGCO
SCRANTON AND WiLKES-BARRE, PA., Manufacturers of
Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers,
"ON THE FENCE."
60011 be over the season for rlclinqr. If
you want :i bicycle now is the time lo Bet
il. We are clearing up all iuel, and will
ttlve you Hiieu u ehanee us you never laid
before. (Hie of our bargains.
A l'inu-ibss, HiKh liriule $liO Bicycle
Ilrlnj; your cuhIi nnd GUT OI''F THE
CLARENCE M. FL0REY
.Successor to 1'lorey & Holt.
nr pn n 1 p
U lib UU b
the most Nobby and up-to-date
line of Novelties for
Boys and Children ever
shown in Scranton.
Consisting of a Coat,
two Pairs of Pants and
a Cap of all wool mate
rial, warranted not to
rip, and double seats
ijA and knees, at
Is wonting our Competitors.
Renumber Our (ifl (0
tliC BOJ'SA School Com
panion, fully equipped und
137 AND 139
LARGE LINE OF ,
Iu Blue and Black Box
Coats. Also a first
class stock of
VALUES FOR THIS WEEK:
Blankets, n L in
worth S91.7 c. for
PRICES THE LOWEST.
General Office: SCRANTON, PA.
133 FRANKLIN AVE.
We nre now doing 11 (riMierul Drop:. Taint
nnd Oil business ot iti above locution,
durlmr the erec tion of our mure building
reueutly destroyed by tile.
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
Orit Tl'.LKl'HONIC CALL, NO. S3.
All orders promptly tilled and delivered id
any part of the ully.
133 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
AND SHOE HOUSE
5. L. GALLEN.
UU : JfL