Newspaper Page Text
THE SCKAKTON TBIBTTNE MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 1894.
Norton's New Store
115 Wyoming Ave.
(Old Republican 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
J3ibles, Prayer and Hymn
All the Popular New Books,
in cloth and paper covers.
A Foe to Dyspepsia
And always have
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE
TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Go.
THE GENUINE POPUUR
' HftVE THE INITIALS
G. B. &CO.
IMPRINTED ON EACH CIGAR.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mf r's
Court House Square.
PERMANENT CURE OF
New llothod. Examination Free.
GERfflft. HUPTURE CURE CO., LIE,
' 20c Washington Avenue.
W. H. Collins spent yesterday In Buf
falo. Genernl Hastings, who will arrive In the
city this afternoon, will bo tho guest of
Major Everett Warren while here.
Engineer Andrew Wetsenflue, of this
city, addressed a meeting at the Railroad
Young Men's Christian association, Blng
Rev. Dr. McLeod, f the First Presby
terian church, will sail for Europe this
week to visit his father who Is !K) years of
age and Is a resident of Scotland.
. Ex-Lieutenant Governor C. W. Stone,
who nddreesed mass meetings at Jermyn
and Providence Friday and Saturday
nights, was tho gueBt of Congressman J.
A. Scranton while In the city.
Richard J. Dourke, who recently won
a scholarship In tho law department of
the University of Pennsylvania on a com
petitive examination, returned to Scran
ton from Philadelphia Saturday morning
and on motion of his preceptor, ex-Congressman
D. W. Connolly, was admitted
to practice in the courts of Lackawanna
county. He will return to Philadelphia
tomorrow Ho resume his studies. In the
Quaker City Mr. Uourke Is registered as
a student in the oilice of Attorney S. E.
The hero of Johnstown, General Dan
iel H. Hastings, deserves an Immense
audience at the armory and also at the
Frothtngham tonight. Make these
meetings rousers In every sense.
MOTHER UNDER BAIL.
Mrs. Honors and Hor Daughter Now Im
plicated in tho Watch Larceny,
The hearing In Alderman Fltzslm
mon's ofllce Saturday In the case where
Miss Annie Price, of Capouse avenue,
who by the way wants It distinctly
understood that her proper name Is
Mrs. DeLacey, charges Katie Rogers,
the 11-year-old girl, with stealing her
watch, ended by requiring the girl and
her mother to furnish ball to appear at
The defendants offered no testimony
nnd Alderman Fitzslmmons had to bind
them over. The offense with which the
girl stands charged Is larceny and her
mother is charged with receiving stolen
SMART POLICE WORK.
Horse and Phneton Traced to Plttston In
Dr. Kearney, of Wyoming avenue,
drove to Taylor last night nnd about 8
o'clock tied up the horse and phaeton
to a post while attending to a patient.
When the doctor had discharged his
duties he could find no trace of his
outfit save that the tracks showed that
the horse had been driven toward Pltts
ton. He came to Scranton and arrived
at the police station about 10 p. m. and
reported the matter to Sergeant Deiter,
who telephoned and, to the doctor's
gratification, ascertained that the horse
and phaeton were at Plttston. He will
claim them today.
Its to your Interest to save Interest.
Tou can Interest yourself in Davklow
Bros, line of silverware.
ON OTHER SIDEOF CHANNEL
Passing Events of the Day on the
West Side of the City Noted.
HASTINGS MEETING TODAY
Will Be Held at 4 P. M.-Threo Runaways
on Saturday-Populists' Meeting at
1 oirchild's Hotel-Thomas Flaticy
Beat His Aged Mother.
This afternoon, at 4 o'clock, General
Hastings and the other Republican
state candidates will attend an open
air political meeting which Is to be held
In the vacant lot on North Main ave
nue, formerly occupied by the Gospel
tent. General Hastings will speak, and
there will be Inspiring music by Bauer's
band. Let every protectionist come out
and hear Pennsylvania's next gover
nor, the eloquent hero of Johnstown.
Attend, also, the two big mass meet
ings In the armory and the Frothlng
Big Day for Runaways.
On Saturday afternoon a carriage to
which two horses were attached came
down Jackson street. In It were seated
a lady and gentleman. Suddenly the
horses became frightened and un
manageable and dashed down the
street. There were a large number of
wagons standing near Main avenue,
and the carriage barely escaped being
demolished. A couple of men ran out
and captured the frightened steeds.
A teum of horses belonging to Will
iam Snover, the milkman, ran away on
Saturday. JVhe animal ran down Main
avenue at ff terrific rate, but fortunate
ly no damage was done.
A horse belonging to Seth Jones ran
down Hyde Park avenue on Saturday.
The animal was fastened to a two
wheeled gig and was stopped before
much damage was done.
Outdoor Populist Meeting.
A large numebr of people, embracing
several political faiths, congregated on
South Main avenue on Saturday even
ing, where a Popullstic meeting was
held on the porch at Fairehlld's hotel.
A small representation of the party was
Chairman Coleman Introduced as the
first speuker John Gray, candidate for
recorder. Mr. Gray spoke on several
topics for about half an hour. Ex
Judge Stanton and Cornelius Smith,
candidates for Judge and congress re
spectively, gave addresses.
Heat His Aged Mother.
Thomas Flatley, of Kelly's patch,
was arrested on Saturday by Oltlcers
Marker and Peters. Flatley's father
made a complaint that his son was
abusing the family.
On arriving at the house the officers
found Mrs. Flatley badly beaten by
the youth. He was placed In the sta
tion house. ,
Brief Notes of Interest.
E. M. Von Storch. of Hyde Park ave
nue, has returned from a trip to Colo
rado. Miss Aille Bacon, of Meshoppen, Is
visiting Mrs. George Skillhorn, of Jack
Enoch Evans, of New York city, has
returned home from a visit with friends
on this side.
Z. A. Stover and daughter, Lizzie, of
Lafayette street, are vi;iting friends
Tom Beels, of North Hyde Tark ave
nue. Is recovering from a severe illness
of typhoid fever.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Beck, of Towan.
da, will return home today from a visit
with friends on this side.
Louis Howell, of Washburn street,
spent the Sabbath with his sister, Mrs.
Charles Hartley, of New York city.
The Junior Order of United American
Mechanics will give their fourth annual
ball in Moars' hall on Wednesday even
ing. The fifty-sixth birthday of Mrs.
George Allspaugh, of North Garfield
avenue, was celebrated Friday even
ing. The second annual convention of the
Wyoming conference will be held in the
Simpson Methodist Episcopal church
Nov. 8 and 9.
Miss Jennie Cannon, of Moscow, has
returned home after visiting he
friend, Miss Etta Moyle, of North Kyde
A bell entertainment and social will
be conducted next Wednesday evening
by classes 9 and 14 In the Jackson Street
Mrs. Daniel Smith and family, of
Washburn street, have returned home
from a visit with friends In Reyburn,
A ball will be held at Weber's rink on
Nov. 19 for the benefit of James Duffy,
of Eynon street, who lost a limb on the
railroad some time ago.
Charles E. Daniels, of Division street,
returned, home on Saturday from York,
where he attended the Christian En
deavor state convention.
Edward Thayer, the fullback of the
Scranton Foot Ball team, is sufforlnc
from an Injury to his right eye, re
ceived while playing a game.
Rev. A. L. Ramer, a young theologi
cal student from Philadelphia, occupied
the pulpit of St. Mark's Lutheran
church on Washburn street yesterday.
Henry P. Davles, of Eynon street,
will address Silurian lodge, Independ
ent Order of Odd Fellows, In William's
hall on South Main avenue next Fri
Police Patrolman Thomns Jones,
William C. Pruning and Thomas Ley
shon have returned home from a hunt
at Klngsley. A large number of pheas
ants were bagged.
The fifth anniversary of the pastor
ate of Rev. D. C. Hughes, of the Jack
son Street Baptist church, will be ap
propriately observed on the first Sun
day in November.
Rev. A. J. Parry, of Wales, will ad
dress an audience In the First Welsh
Congregational church next Wednes
day evening. His subject will be, "The
Genius of the Welsh People."
Hotelkeeper John T. Jones, of North
Bromley avenue, received word from
Washington on Saturday that the gov
ernment had accepted his patent on a
beer and ale condenser and cooler.
The Welsh Philosophical society held
an interesting meeting on Saturday
evening. A talk on vegetables was
given, and James A. Evans told of his
Journey through Virginia and Wash
A pigeon shooting match will occur
on Tuesday between William Anne
man, of Dunmore, and Thomns Mur
ray, of Mlnooka, for $100 a side. The
sporting fraternity are much interested
over the affair.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Jack
son Street Baptist church, has devised
a scheme for liquidating the
church debt, and during the winter
months will hold socials at the homes
of several of the members.
Frank Sholta, of Eighth street, found
a small child roaming the streets yes
terday and took it home. The child was
unable to tell where he lived. Sholta
notified Officer Lewis and last evening
the boy was returned to his parents.
The remains of Mrs. Louise Paroling,
of West Plttston, were removed to this
city on Saturday for burial by Under
taker Price. Services were conducted
In the Simpson Methodist Episcopal
church. . Interment in the Washburn
The second series of the University
extension course will be held In the
Welsh Calvanlstlc Methodist church on
South Main avenue. Colonel H. B.
Sprague, Ph. D., will continue on the
life of Milton. The four remaining lec
tures will be on Paradise Lost and
Mrs. E. D. Fellows' class, connected
with the Washburn Street Presbyte
rian Sabbath school, will give an enter
tainment in Mears hall next Friday
evening. The proceeds of the affair
will go Jtowardl furnishing the new
church, now hi course of construction.
A hotly contested foot ball game was
that between Nos. 14 and 36 schools on
Gammon's hill last Saturday afternoon.
No. 36 won the game by a score of 6 to
4. Several of the players were Blightly
Hear the next governor at the armory
tonight. No tickets, no charge; admis
sion free and everybody welcome.
Scranton Young Mca's Christian Assocla
tlon Boys Show Wilkcs-Barro Athletes
How It Is Done.
The annual out-door field sports of
the Wllkes-Barre Young Men's Chris
tian association were held Saturday at
Athletic park in Luzerne's capital, "and
among the list of entries for prizes
were a representation of the Young
Men's Christian association of this city.
Oui boys walked Ihome Iwith five
prizes, three of them being first and two
second. Reese, of this city won the
first event of the day, a 100-yard dash,
In 10 seconds; Lazarus, of Wilkes
Barre, being second.
Timothy Quinnah, of Hyde Park, won
first prize in the 1-mile race, his time
being 6 minutes, 16 seconds. H. L. Mc
Dermott, of Kingston, was second.
Quinnan took second prize In pole
vaulting, Lewis, of Plttston, being first,
clearing nine feet two inches.
Reese captured first prize In the
quarter-mile race, his time being 55 sec
onds. He won second prize, a sweater,
in the 120-yard hurdle race.
The first prizes were gold medals,
and second prizes consisted of differ
ent useful articles, such as sweaters,
canes, umbrellas, etc.
After the games were over a contest
between the Wilkes-Barre foot ball
team and an eleven from Stroudsburg
took the field. The latter played a
stronger game and won with ease.
K0KTII END NEWS.
Big Republican Demonstration at tho Armory-Many
Eloquent Addresses De
liveredCharles W. Stone Speaks,
This afternoon at 3.30 o'clock General
Hastings and the other Republican
state candidates will attend an open
air meeting which is to be held at
Providence square. General Hastings
will speak, and there will be Inspiring
music by Bauer's band. Let every pro
tectionist attend. Attend, also, the two
big mass meetings -In the armory and
Frothlngham theater tonight.
By far the largest and most enthu
siastic political rally ever held in the
North End of the city was the one held
in Armory hall last Saturday evening
by the North End Republican club.
The meeting was called to order by
Thomas Shotten, who introduced John
M. Harris as the first speaker. He
briefly referred to the tariff and local
comlidates. John R. Jones was next
Introduced and was given a grand ova
tion by the vast audience, the Citizens
band playing the "Liberty Bell March"
When the piece was finished and si
lence procured Mr. Jones stepped for
ward and after thanking the audience
spoke briefly on the different candi
dates for the state offices and the differ
ence between the present time under
Democratic administration and the
condition of the country under the Re
publican administrations since the late
civil war. Hon. Charles W. Stone Bald
that the question of free trade troubled
the country long before tho constitu
tion was adopted, but Thomas Jeffer
son nnd Andrew Jackson, both of whom
the Democrats like to hold up to the
public as leaders, were strong protec
tionists, both having on numerous oc
casions advocated and championed the
cause of protection to American indus
tries. Bourke Cockran In a debate in
congress in defining the policy of the
Democratic party said "that of two in
dustries, one of which is better pro
tected than the other, the more pros
perous one will be the one which is
the better protected, therefore, to
equalize them take the protection off
the one." The policy of the Republican
party is to protect both.
A. A. Vosburg, W. Gaylord Thomas
and A. J. Colborn, jr., also delivered
addresses that were warmlyapplauded.
North End Briefs.
The Dutch Gap mission of the Welsh
Congregational Sunday school, celebrated
its first anniversary yesterday afternoon.
Adam Knight, of Main avenue, formerly
employed at the Rlass factory, is rmiking
preparations to remove his household ef
fects to Woodbury, N. J.
Rev. W. G. Wat kins, of the North Main
Avenue Baptist church, delivered an ex
cellent address last evening on tho late
Andrew G. Curtin, the war governor of
Patrick O'Brien swore out warrants for
the arrest of John Jennings, sr., and John
Jennings, jr., last Friday before Alderman
Wright, charging them with selling on
Sunday and selling without a license.
They were arrested Saturday by Consta
ble Davis and taken before Alderman
Horan, who held them In $:W0 ball on each
charge for their appcarnnco at court.
Patrick Kearney and Patrick Lavelle
became, their bondsmen. k
Workingmen, greet the next gover
nor, General Daniel H. Hastings, at the
armory or the Frothlngham tonight.
Ho will speak at both places; but at the
WILL PRODUCE OPERA.
Scranton Oratorio Society Is to First Ap
pear in Chimes of Normandy.
Owing to the overwhelming desire of
the members of the above society to
produce opera, Richard Lindsay, the
musical conductor, has decided to pro
duce the "Chimes of Normandy," Plan
quette's most successful and charming
Mr. Lindsay has spoken with the best
local talent and promises a most lavish
production, giving attention not only
to the music, but to the stage settings,
costuming, etc. The entire forces of
the society will be utilized and aug
mented. Orchestra of the very best
material Is promised.
of New York city, will be In his Scranton
office, 411 Wyoming avenue, every Mon
day from 8 in the morning until 9 In the
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber of piano pupils. For terms, etc., ad
dross Richard F. Lindsay,
822 Mulberry Street.
Or at Powell's Muslo Store.
uiu iui milium
And as early in the
week as convenient.
The styles will be
right and prices moderate.
HASLICHER'S -: MILLINERY
H. LANGFELD, SUCCESSOR. '
324 Lackawanna Ave.
NEWS OF THE SOUTH SIDE
Big Reception Will Be Tendered Gen
eral Hastings Tonight.
PARADE OP REPUBLICAN CLUBS
Mass Meeting Will Ho Addressed at Pitts
ton Avcnuo and Willow Street Father
.Melley Touches I'p Spcak-caslcs and
Corner Loafing Other Notes.
It has been decided by the committee
on arangements for the Hastings re
ception today to give the people of the
South Side a chance to see and hear
Pennsylvania's next governor, the elo
quent hero of the Conemaugh, General
Daniel H. Hastings. General Hastings
will speak at an open-air mass meet
ing to be held at 6.30 o'clock tonight at
tho corner of Willow street and Cedar
avenue. Guth's band will be In at
tendance. After the meeting, It will
pilot tho audience to the two big mass
meetings In the armory and Frothlng
ham theater, where General Hastings,
Charles Emory Smith and all the state
candidates will speak.
Fresh Eggs for Sale.
Rev. E. J. Melley, pastor of St. John's
church, at one of the masses yesterday
said that a certain speak-easy on Pros
pect avenue had the , above sign
tacked up In the front window. This
was not all Father Melley said; he oc
cupied the attention of the congrega
tion for several minutes on the speak
easy and cornlng-loaflng subject and
his remarks were delivered with a force
that both evils are deserving of.
The Twentieth ward has a record for
"holes In the wall" and corner-loading
that threatens to go ahead of that of
the "Prohibition" Twelfth.
Tho Charter Arrives.
The newly-organized South Scranton
Building and Loan association, which
meets in Moeller's hall on Prospect ave
nue, was granted a charter by the gov
ernor Saturday and it reached the sec
retary by mall that afternoon.
The association comprises a substan
tial business element and is ofllcered ns
follows: President, Frank Kleinsehrodt;
vice president, M. P. Judge; secretary,
John F. Gibbons, Jr.; treasurer, Frank
Moeller; directors, John Gibbons, sr.;
Charles T. Kloss, Gustave Renner, M. J.
"Ruddy, Hermun Schaffer, Michael Sny
der, Alex. Mossely, T. J. Coyne and M.
South Side Jottings.
Miss Henrietta Pontius, of Cedar nve
nue, returned Saturday from New York
city where she had been for a month.
Revival services at the Cedar Avenue
Methodist Episcopal church last night
were attended by a crowded congrega
tion, and Hev. E. L. Santee, the pastor,
gave a very eloquent sermon.
General Manager John H. Brooks, of
the Meadow Hrook Silk mill, was called
to New York at 12 o'clock Saturday
night on a sad Journey. He received a
telegram that his brother was not ex
pected to live through the night. The
disease from which he Is suffering Is a
compound case of typhoid pneumonia
IN LOCAL THEATERS.
Tomorrow night. J. K. Emmet will be
at the Frothlngham in "Fritz in a Mad
House," which combines a strong hu
man interest and an element of comedy
in a most delicious manner. The third
act, In which Fritz supposes he Is In it
lunatic asylum, is uproariously funny
and Is received with shouts of laughter.
Miss Emily Lytton, a beautiful girl and
an artist of exceptional ability, renders
most efficient assistance to Mr. Emmet,
and the Juvenile department Is repre
sented by that most precocious of stage
children, "cute" little Baby Slnnott.
The other nembers of the company are
Misses Florence Foster, Annie M.Ware.
Florence Germaine, Hudson Liston,
Francis Klngdon, George W. Middle
ton, Harry Coflln, David Rivers and
It may interest the ladles to know
that when Fanny Rice nppenrs here at
the Academy of Music on Wednesdaj
evening In her new comedy, "Miss In
nocence Abroad," she will wear three
of the handsomest gowns ever manu
factured by the great Parisian man
milliner, Worth. It will also interest
the fair sex, as well as the public at
large, to hear that the new play Is con
sidered the best In Miss Rice's reper
toire, and that in the character of Mol
ly Flower, the dainty comedienne has
made the hit of her most successful
career. The company engaged to sup
port Fa'nny Rice Includes George R.
Edeson, Charles Coote, Frank Jones,
Melville Stewart, B. McDonough, War
ren Fielding, Eugene Bowles, Hose
Beaudet, Emily Wakeman, Reekie
Haight, Carrie Birkle, Gladys Greene
and Nellie Jordan.
II II II
A splendid bill Is offered to the pat
rons of Davis' theater this week. "A
Liberty Bell," an entertaining melange
of musical features and comedy situa
tions, will be produced, and in connec
tion with it Scrantonians will have fin
opportunity of seeing .ivlng plj'.urcs
produced v-lth metropo'ltul exci'lcrte
under the management of Mons. De
Leon. Frank M. and John B. Wills are
to appear In their original characters
In "A Liberty Bell" supported by a se
lect company of twenty-two artists.
Just received 274 Imported aeoordeons.
Free from duty. We can save you lots of
money by buying accordeons of us. Davl
700 Framed Pictures, latest suli jects,
' in bountiful Etchings, Engravings
and Kenl French Fac-SimiluH. The
Frame Mnkws had to have money.
We bought the lot at our price and
mark thom so they will quickly
move out. Ovor 200 styes of frames.
Wo only quote a few:
13xlt) White and Gold 19c
14x22 White and (iold or Solid Oak 49 c
20x24 Solid Oak 69c
1:4x28 White and Gold 98o
Rexford Jewelry Co, j
' Blank and Miscellaneous Books,
Photograph and Scrap Albums,
Teacher and Family Bibles, Pic
tures for Wedding Gifts, Gold
Pens, Fine Stationer)' and Writ
ing Tablets. .
PRATT STATIONARY - STORE
312 Lackawanna Avenue.
WHAT BRINGS RELEASE
ROLAND AND HIS RAZOR.
An Old Man Bent on Murdor and Is Ar
rested. A 'woman's) screams and a man's
curses and drunken shouts startled the
neighborhood of 324 Gibson street at
an early hour yesterday morning. Mary
Boland, partially disrobed, ran from
the house followed by her father-in-law,
Thomas Boland, aged 72 years,
who was In a drunken fury and flour
ishing a razor.
Patrolman Melnzer interfered with
the old man's serious amusement and
placed him in the central police station.
He was not entirely sobered for early
police court and was remanded until
today for a hearing.
TO SLEEP IN A COAL BIN.
Oliver Kcc's Answer to a Cliargo of At
Suspicious noises were heard In the
cellar of the Jackson residence at 407
Wyoming avenue Saturday evening. A
member of the family notified Patrol
man Saul, who found Oliver Kee, aged
31 years, huddled in a corner of the coal
In police court yesterday Kee alleged
he was looking for a place to sleep. The
charge of attempted burglary is en
tered against him and the ense will be
disposed of at a continued hearing to
day, PENN AVENUE SYNAGOGUE.
Congregation Organized and Elected Of
A meeting of the Congregation of
Abraham and Jacob was htild In tha
Penn Avenue synagogue yesterday for
the purpose of organization.
The officers were elected as follows;
President, Louis Eppstcin; vice-president,
David ' Schloss: secretary. Max
Schepea; treasurer, Moses Frank! first
trustee, Nathan Bnurko; second trus
tee, Isaac Seemberg; third trustee, M.
Charles Emory Smith Is one of Penn
sylvania's most polished orators. Hear
him at the Frothlngham and at the ar
mory tonight. Everybody is invited.
To advertise, ourselves, wo aro offering
to the public a sterling sliver souvenir
spoon for 39c. Davldow Bros.
DID TO SEE IT ?7
Libbey's Cut Glass.
WEICKEL & MILLAR,
116 Wyoming Avcnne.
Ladies must have Large
Buttons on their shoes.
The sample in 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 MAN,
410 Sprues Street.
We don't mean that detestable disease,
but the satchel that you will need
wren you go away.
Our stock of hand satchels and grlpa
range in price from
75c. to $18.
The Trunk department covers a whole
floor in our Lackawanna avenue store.
Trunks from to $5. They are ov
ery one worth tho money nsked, too.
Look at our Dress Suit Cases
205 LACKAWANNA AVE.
FROM DIRT AND CREASE?
YOU KNOW 1
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS,
111 - ft!
ETC JRl IBK n 0
ARTIN & DELANY
Custom Tailors and Clothiers,
308 LACKAWANNA AVE. ' 398 LACKAWANNA AVE.
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK:
5 pieces, 60-inch, wates-proof Cravenette, in
black and navy, worth $2.00, for - $1 .69
10 pieces, 54-inch Storm Serge, in black and
navy, worth $1.00, for - - T5
50 dozen Children's Corset Waists in white and
drab, worth 50c., for - - ,25
100 dozen Ladies' Woven Corsets in drab tan
and white, worth 59c, for - .39
See Our Styles and
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO
SUKANTON AND WILKES -
npnmnfiuoQ StaiinnaruEnnrinoa P
HOISTING AND PULPING MACHINERY.
General Office: SCRANTON, PA.
"ON THE FENCE.'
Soon bo over the Benson for rldlnff. If
you want a bicycle now is the tlmo to Rot
It. Wo tiro clearing up nil mock, nnd will
Rive you such a chance as you never had
before. One of our bargains.
A First-class, High Grade $150 Bicycle
liiinsr your cash and GET OFF THE
CLARENCE M. FLOREY
Successor to Florey & Holt.
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
and knees, at
Is worrying our Competitors,
Remember Our Gift lo
the BOJ S A School Com
panion, fully equipped and
137 AND 139
LARGE LINE OF
In Blue and Black Box
Coats. Also a first
class stock of
Prices Before Buying.
BARRE, PA., Manufacturers of
133 FRANKLIN AVE,
We are now doing a rcnora! Drug, Paint
and Oil business at the above location,
during the erection of our utore building
recently destroyed by fire.
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
OUR TELEPHONE CALL, NO. 223,
All orders promptly flllad and delivered UJ
any part of tho oity.
133 FRANKLIN AVENUE
AND SHOE HOUSE
S. L. GALLEN.