Newspaper Page Text
TIIE SCRANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 29, 1894.
Norton's New Store
US Wyoming Ave.
(Old Republican Building)
Entire New Stoc" - .s
received since the
which destroyed all ou. fk
in the old store, Lacka. Ave.
in cloth and leather bindings,
single vols, and full sets,
suitable for wedding and
Choice Stationer)' 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
TO THE TRADE BY
The Weston Mill Go.
E Of MI
THE GENUINE POPULAR
HOVE THE IHITHLS
IMPRINTED ON EACH CIGAR.
Garney, Brown & Co. Mf r's
Court Houte Square.
PERMANENT CURE OF
Xsw Method. Eiiuniuatiuii Fine.
GERMAN RUPTURE CURE CO., Li.,
:uj Washington Avenue.
Harry MuiIIkuii. of Morrtatown, N. J.,
spent yexterduy at the home of lilti piir
I'hts in this city.
Aldermun an J Mrs, r. De Lacy, of Ca
Jiousie avenue, have returned home from
a visit to iew oi'K.
Miss B. K. Gllniartln, of Carbondale,
Is the gucKt of her uunt, Urn. T C.
llelvln, of i'enn avenue.
Misses Nellie Cummlngs), Annie Karlv
and MukkIh Jolre, of I'lttHton, vlsltod
nvraiiiuu ii'ieiius yesterday.
"Bishop O'llara, of fkranton, has been
In the city for the past two days, a guest
of Kov .Dr. William Klerun, or Bt. Pat
rick's churrh. Twentieth and Locust
streets." says the Philadelphia Inuulrer.
"where the jirelate himself was pastor for
more man tinny years. Tnis is the tlrst
visit to Philadelphia since the funeral of
the late ex-postmaster general of the
1,'nlted States, Judge James Campbell, on
which occasion he preached the sermon In
Ht. Mary's church. Durlnv the Iniervnl
ltlshop O'llara has been twice so danger
ously in tnat it was leareu the result
would prove fatal. I.ast summer he HDeiit
several weeks at Cape May, at the cot
tage of his brother, lir. M. O'Hara, one of
the pension examiners here. Hlnce then
he has so greatly improved In health as
to surprise the numerous friends and
admirers who have called to see him whle
In this city."
RALLY AT MOOSIC.
.McMillan's Hall Packed with Entliusinstle
The speakers who adressert the Ito
publicans of Mooslo Saturday night
were met at the Delaware and Hudson
depot by a band of music and escorted
with a parade of large proportions to
The speakers were C. E. Olver. Mil
tun W. I.owry, Hon. J. A. Rcrariton,
Fred W. Fleltz, Gedreg M. Watson and
Captain James Moir. Among the can
dldates present were Messrs. .Thomas,
rryor, John K. Jones and urover.
The audience showed great enthusl
asm and received the eloquent ad'
dresses with much applause.
CONCERT FOR CHARITY.
Will Bo Held Thursday Night for the Ben
ef It of the Home of the Friendless.
Next Thursday nlsht a benefit con
cert will be held at Younir Men's ChrlS'
tlan association hull, the proceeds of
which will go to the treasury of the
Home of the Friendless. No one need
leur that the occasion will not be worth
The management of the concert has
secured a programme that will make
all feel that the enjoyment furnished
Is worth the price of admission.
There Is every reason to believe that
the patronage of the charitable nenule
of Scranton will be generous In assist
ing so wormy an inntltutlon.
The Ashing at Lake Ilarvnv la
for the season.
Tho Driving Park
Mots will bo opened to the public some
' day next week. The date will be given in
'jnuune laier. jibbi iaciuties offered,
such as street railways, gas and atr
etc. Watch The Tribune for the date of
ON OTHER SIDEOF CHANNEL
Passing Events of the Day on the
West Side of the City Noted.
REV. SKELLINGER'S FAREWELL
Retires from Pastorate of Washburn
Street Presbyterian Church Victory
for No. 14 School Foot Ball Club.
' Death of Mrs.' Mary Caf forty.
Itev. D. W. Skellinger, of the Wash
burn Street Presbyterian church, closed
his pastorate yesterday by preaching
an eloquent sermon In St. David's hall
last evening. A large number were
present. At 10.30 In the morning a
uommunlon service was held and four
children were baptized. The subject
of Mr. Skellinger's discourse lust even
ing was "Unchanging Christ." His
text was taken from Hebrews, xlll, 8,
saying: "Jesus Christ the same yester
day, today and forever; and Matthew,
xxvill, 20, saying: "Lo! I am with you
aways." Mr. Skellinger spoke In his
usual characteristic and forcible man
ner, conveying to the minds of his
hearers Christ's constancy and the
faith His people should have. Regard
ing the closing of his pastorate, Mr.
Skellinger said but little.
He will leave with his wife for Wash
ington, D. C, some day this week,
where he has accepted a call to assume
charge of the Sixth Presbyterian
church of that city. He is of a quiet,
unassuming disposition and was a
great favorite among the members of
the church. During his stay here he
organized - the Chi Upsilon society,
which now ranks among the leading
literary societies of the city. A few
evenings ago he was presented with an
Oxford Bible and a parlor lamp as a
token of the esteem in which he is held.
On Sunday next, Rev. F. Von Krug.
of Kingston, will preach to the mem
bers of the Washburn Street church.
He has been appointed by the Presby
terian board to proclaim the pulpit
Amateur Foot Hall.
About 200 people assembled on Gam
mon's, hill at 10 o'clock on Saturday
morning to witness a game of foot ball
between the teams representing No. 14
and the high schools. Referee Harold
wattin called the game and the teams
lined up in the following order:
NO. 14. H1QH SCHOOL.
Phillips ...center Chase
Harrington. .right half back. ..Alex Clark
Joseph left half back Movies
flark full back Davles
1'avles quarter ....Nve
Gallagher left end Fellows
Wllklns right end Clark
Kelfwr right tackle Keen
Htorms ..left tackle Phillips
Williams right guard Myers
Martin left guar Pettit
In the first half of the game Emerest
Joseph, of the No. 14 team, succeeded In
making a touchdown on a brilliant
65-yard dash. Edward Clark, of the
same team, followed by kicking the
goul. No scoring was done In the sec
ond half, and the game closed with a
score of (1 to 0 ln'favor of No. 14 school.
Both teams did excellent playing and
every point was closely contested. No.
14 team has won live games in succes
sion from various teams. .
.Mrs. Mary Cufforty Dead.
Mrs. Mary Cafferty, a respected resi
dent of this side, died at her home on
Fellows street Saturday evening after
a long illness. Mrs. Cafferty was 43
years of ufce and was born in Ireland.
She has been a resident of this country
for many years and had the esteem of
her large number of friends. She was
a member of St. Patrick's church. A
husband and 'several children survive
her. The funeral will occur tomorrow
mid Interment will be made in the Hyde
Park Cutliullc cemetery.
Brief Notes of Interest.
Miss Florence Falrchlld, of Dalton,
Is visiting friends In town. ."
Morgan Jones, of Falrvlew avenue,
has returned from Baltimore.
Miss Eva Phillips, of North Rebecca
avenue, is 111 with pneumonia.
Thomas K. Price, of South Main ave
nue is In New York on business.
Mrs. David Stephens, of Tenth street,
Is uonllned to her home with Illness.
Mrs. 1. W. Swallow, of South Bromley
avenue, la visiting friends In Plttston.
Mrs. William Foster, of Washburn
street, Is recovering from a long illness.
Harry Jenkins, of Wyoming semin
ary. Is the guest of his parents on this
S. M. Foster, of Washburn street, Is
coiivulesi'lng after an Illness of several
Dr. J. H. Sandall, of Plymouth, has re
turned home from a visit with C J.
The Hyde Tark Literary and Debat
ing society will hold a meeting this
George Colburn and daughter, Annie,
fif Eynon street, have returned from
a visit to Wales.
The Misses Sarah and Annie Smith, of
Washburn street, are visiting friends
In New York city.
The Mendelssohn Choral Bociety held
a rehearsal last evening in the First
Welsh Buptlst church.
A souvenir umbrella sociul will he
given under the auspices of the Fourth
Ward mission on Nov. 1.
Miss Etta Moyle, Louis Jones, David
Owens, and William H. Stanton, jr.,
spent the Sabbath In Moscow.
The young men of the First Welsh
Baptist church wll gllve a bachelor en
tertainment and social in the church.
Mrs. David S. Edwards and son, Clif
ford, of Edwardsdnle, have returned
home after a visit with friends on this
The Welsh Philosophical society held
an Interesting meeting on Saturday
evening in their rooms on South Main
avenue. . '
Rev. Hugh "Davles, 'pastor of the
Welsh Calvlnlstlo Methodist church,
has returned from Philadelphia, where
he Rtended the northeastern conference
of Welsh Methodist churches.
The members of the Chi Upsilon soci
ety will meet In St. David's hall this
evening for the rehearsal of their mock
trial, which will be presented two weeks
hence. On Thanksgiving night the so
ciety will give a drama.
The funeral of Patrick Fleming, of
Lafayette street, who died on Friday
morning, will take place this morning
at 9 o'clock. A solemn high mass of
requiem will be celebrated In St. Pat
rick's church. Interment In the Hyde
Park Catholic cemetery.
The members of the Simpson Method
ist Episcopal church are making exten
sive preparations for their cantata,
"Bethany," which will be given next
month. Professor William W. Jones
will be conductor and Frank Reynolds
Bezaleel Davles, the advance agent
of the Haydn Evans Cambro-American
Choral society, arrived In the metropo
lis on Friday evening on the steamship
New York from Liverpool. The trip
was made in six days. Mr. Davles feels
greatly invigorated after his Journey
across the Atlantic.
The October number of St. David's
Guardian is replete with Interesting
parish notes and contains a valuable
statement of the work accomplished
during the past two years. Rev. M. H.
Mill makes some practical suggestions
with regard to church work which
should receive the best attention of the
members of St. David's. The surplloed
choir- Is '"orogresslng favorably, and
Saturday evening rehearsals are use'
ful, as well a social feature In the
lives of the c'Qlr members.
I m orpDare.l to receive a limited num
ber of piano puy'ls. For terms, etc, ad-
droi v Kicnara t: x.inasay,
m Mulberry Street
Or at Powell's 'Muslo Store. j
TOMB OF JOHN THE BAPTIST.
Interesting Personal Lxperiuncct of Kev.
Henry H. Jessup In the FarF.ast. .
Rev. Henry H. Jessun. brother of
Judge Jessup, delivered an entertain
ing address last night at the First
Presbyterian church, bearlnsr uoon his
experiences in Syria, from which coun
try he has Just returned after an ab
sence of ten years.
air. jessup quoted the thirteenth
verse of Psalm 145, "Thy kingdom Js
an everlasting kingdom, and thy do
minion endureth throughout all gener
ations." This verse, he said, was hi-
scrlhed on the lintel of the old mosque
at Damascus', the original church of St.
John the Baptist, and was erected in
the second century, but the words "O
Christ" had been Inserted, making It
read "Thy kingdom, O Christ." The
Mahometans did not perceive this al
teration at first, but they divided the
mosque by one great wall, giving the
Christians one half of the mosque and
retaining one-half for their own use
until finally they drove the Christians
entirely away. The colossal roof was
destroyed by fire, reducing the tomb
of St. John the Baptist to ashes, and
destroying several libraries of price
less value. The Moslems would hot al
low any report of the catastrophe to
appear in the papers or permit any
telegraphic reports be sent, so great
was their dread of the calamity being
Referring to social habits, Mr. Jessup
stated that the habit of smoking was
Inveterate, and indulged In by men,
women, boys and girls. As to mar
riages it was not to be surprised at
that they were a failure, as the men
never saw or did not know the bride
until after the wedding ceremony was
over, and the Syrian women in visiting
Christian households were humiliated
by the inferiority they could not but
confess" to, and, consequently, the girls
were sent to the Christian schools.
Ultimately they had schools of their
With regard to the question whether
these people would become Christians,
the reverend gentleman answered the
question by describing several cases of
conversions which came under his ob
servation, and especially with regard
to a young Mahometan who accom
plished great work In Christian life.
NORTH EXD BRIEFS.
The young ladles of Market street
will treat their friends to a cap social
In O'Donnell's hall tonight.
The Sunday school of the Welsh Con
gregational church will hold a literary
entertainment next Monday evening,
Company H has been Invited to ap
pear on the stage of the Frothingham
on next Saturday afternoon and even
ing when Innes' famous band will pro
duce "War and Peace."
About 200 people gathered at the
square Saturday night to hear the ad
dress of C. Smith and J. IT. Gray on the
Popullstlc platform. The meeting was
presided over by William York and the
speeches were made from the balcony
of the Bristol house.
While handling her husband's 32-call-ber
Smith & Wesson revolver last Fri
day evening, thinking it was not load
ed, Mrs. Thomas Malta, of Mary street,
accidentally shot herself In the leg
above the knee. Dr. Sullivan was
called, who extracted the ball.
Mrs. Joseph F. Hangl and Miss Mil
lie Dimmlck gave very interesting re
ports of the convention of the State
Christian Endeavor union, which was
held in Tork the week before last, at
the meeting of the society of the Green
Ridge Presbyterian church last even
ing The funeral services of Henry Slsco
were, held at the residence of William
H, Slsco, on Warren Btreet, yesterday
afternoon, interment wus made at
Clark's Green. The ceremonies were in
charge of the Masonic lodge of Waver
ly, of which he was the last charter
Harry, the 8-year-old son of N. W.
Weiss, of Main avenue, near Spring
street, wandered away from home ear
ly last Friday morning and was found
in the Delaware and Hudson yard at
Green Ridge, where he was nearly run
over by one of the yard locomotives.
He was returned to his parents.
Ueorge H. Trauger, of Market street,
who has been in the employ of Ambrose
Mulley for a number of years, was pre
sented lust Saturday afternoon with a
handsome gold watch and chain by his
fellow clerks as a token of the high es
teem In which they held him, It being
1.1s lust day in Mr. Mulley's employ, as
he leaves next Wednesday for Los An
geles, Oil., where, with his wife, he ex
pecs to spend the winter for the bene
lit of his health.
Sllex Weed was tried before Alder
mun D. M. Williams Saturday morning
on the charge of having committed as-
sault and battery on his wife and also
for neglecting his family. His wife
swore out the warrant last Wednesday
ufternoon and It was given toConstable
Cole, but Weed heard of it and escaped
to the woods. He was captured Friday
by Mr. Cole on the Moosic mountain
between Smoketown and Jessup. At
the trial Weed, who is a very robust
man, said that his boys, one of whom is
VI and the other 10 years old. should be
able to take care of him with the aid of
his wife who goes out washing and
scrubbing, and as he has been of this
conviction for the past six years, he
now thinks that he can't work. The
alderman gnve him a severe lecture
and held him In uU0 ball to appear in
court, in attaint or which he was com
mitted to the county Jail.
Surunton's Business Interests.
THE TRIBUNE will soon publish a care
fully compiled and classllled list of the
leading wholesale, banking, manufacture
ing and professional Interests of Scran
ton and vicinity. The edition will be
bound in dock lorm, Deautuuuly lllustrat
ed with photogravure views or our pub
lie buildings, business blocks, streets.
etc., together with portraits of leading
citizens, no similar worn naa ever given
nn aunl representation of Scranton'H
many Industries. It will be an invaluable
exposition of our business resources,
Sent to persons outside the city, copies of
this handsome work will attract new com
ers and be an unequalled advertisement
of the city. The circulation Is on a plan
that cannot ran oi good results to those
concerned as well as the city at large.
Representatives of ,THK TRIBUNE will
call upon THOSE WHOSE NAMES are
DESIRED In this edition and expluln Its
nature more fuly.
Those desiring views of their resdenees
In this edtlon will please leave notice at
An Important meeting of Dunmore Re
publican club will be held next Monday
evening at i.iv. ah memuors are re
quested to be present.
HIORN9 BUSHNELTj. At the home of
the br de. Windsor. N. Y., Oct. 25. 1894,
Rev. J. W. Hewitt, grandfather of the
bride, assisted by Rev. Richard Hlorna
father of the bridegroom, Juulen K
Hiorns, of Scranton, to Miss Ella M,
Bushnell, of Windsor, N. x.
For Fresh, '
WE HOLD the mirror up to Fashion.
Our famously pretty Hah) are
the talk of the town. Leave your
orders early In the week and
HASLACHER'S -:- MILLINERY
H. UNGFELO, SUCCESSOR.
24 Lackawanna Ave.
NEWS OF THEJOUIH SIDE
Another Big Republican Rally' Meld
Suturday Night on This Side.
MUCH ENTHUSIASM PREVAILED
F.loqucut Speeches .Mad with Protection
as the Mala Topic Sermon of Rev. F,
A. Dony on Sabbath Observance.
.Death of Mrs, Ann Downes,
The Republican rally Saturday night
at Workingman's hall was a crowded
meeting and bristling with enthusiasm.
Jacob Mants, one of the prominent
South Side Republicans, was chairman,
and on the platform besides the speak
ers were some of the candidates and
Republicans of prominence In county
Attorney John M. Harris was first In
troduced and hlB speech was an effort
of eloquence and logic. Before con
cluding he cited facts and figures which
were clearly and Intelligently put, ex
hibiting the false! (doctrines of free
trale In thel: true light. Mr. Harris
recounted the candidates separately
and gave each a worthy tribute.
Alex T. Connell, candidate for repre
sentative, was the next speaker. His
discourse was a lucid diagnosis of the
industrial depression and the causes re
sponsible for it.
R. A. Zimmerman folowed Mr. Con
nell, and although he has been heard
more than once on this side, each time
he gracefully manages to have some
thing new and not less forcible on that
Civil Engineer Edmund A. Bartl was
the last speaker, and his address was
In the German! language, He coun
seled his heai ers to support the Repub
lican party and vote for all of its candi
dates from the highest to the lowest.
He spoke most eloquently of J. C.
Vaughan, candidate for state senator.
Sermon of 1'. A. Dony. (
Rev. F. A. Dony preached last night
at the Cedar Avenue Methodist Epis
copal church on the subject of "Sab
bath Observance." His text was the
fourth commandnent. Remember keep
holy the Sabbath day." He depicted a
visit to Camnbell's Ledce and drew a
beautiful allegory from the Bcene that
was spread out before his eyes. God's
sunlight flooded the valley beneath and
the Dlcture reminded him of the church.
What the sunlight Is to creation the
Sabbath is to Christianity. He re
counted the dangers to the Sabbath
and advocated churches and church so
cletles to band together and save the
day from worldly business and desecra
Death of an Octogcnurian.
Mrs. Ann Downes died yesterday
morning at her residence, 1216 Irving
avenue, after an Illness or a weeKs-
duration. She was 80 years old and the
past four years of her life had been
spent in this city, sne is survivea oy
five daughters, three sons, several
grandchildren, and many great grand'
children. The daughters are Mrs. Mar
tin Clifford. Mrs. John Lavls, Mrs. P.
W. Murphy, Mrs. J. J. Sweeney, of this
city, and airs. John woreiy, or won
tana. The sons are Thomas, James and
H. V. Downes, of this city. The funeral
will be held Tuesday morning. A high
muss of requiem will be sung at St.
John's church at 9 o'clock. Interment
will be made in iDuumore Catholic
South Side Jottings.
Miss Teresa Whelan, of Mount Clair,
N. J.. Is visiting relatives on this side,
Undertaker E. H. Jordan is visiting
his nephew, John P. Dona hoe, in New
Harry Slegel and Richard O'Donnell
will leave today for a short trip through
New York state.
.The Rushers Foot Ball team has Is
sued a challenge to the eleven from the
Scranton Business college.
The Krieger Verein. of the South
Side, held an entertainment lust night
at Moeller s hall on Prospect avenue.
Undertaker G. A. Miller, of Cedar
avenue, Is home from Boston, where he
had been on business for a few days
The South Side delegates to the meet
ing of the Central Labor union at the
hall of the Ancient Order of United
Workmen on Lackawanna avenue this
evening, are requested to be punctual
In their attendance.
The marriage of Miss Lulu Hagen, of
Muple street, and William H. Walter,
of Cedar avenue, will take place next
Thursday at the Hickory Street Pres
byterian church at S p. m. The cere
mony will be performed by Rev. Aug
ust Lange, pastor of the church.
The supper on Thanksgiving Eve ar
ranged by the Ladies' Aid society of
the Cedar Avenue Methodist Episcopal
church will not be a feature of the ex
ercises. It has been abandoned and
was bo announced by the pastor last
night. The revival services this week
will be interesting. On Wednesday
evening Rev. M. D. Fuller, of the North
End, will preach and on Friday even
ing Rev. F. A. King, of Taylor. The
meeting Thursday night will begin at
7 o'clock and be dismissed at 7.50 to en
able all who wish to hear Rev. Joseph
Cook's lecture at the Frothingham to
get away in time to make the 8 o'clock
Fresh oysters received dally at Pal
The schools of this borough will be
700 Framod Pictures, latest subjects,
in beautiful Etohlngs, Engravings
and Keal French Fo-Simile. The
Frame Makers bad to have money.
We bought the lot at our pricn nud
mam teem so iney win quicxiy
move out. Over 200 styes of frames.
We only quote a few:
18x16 White and Gold 190
14x22 White and Gold or Solid Oak 49c
20x24 Solid Oak 69o
21x28 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 Stationery and Writ
ing Tablets. .
PRATT - STATIONARY - STORE
312 Lackawanna Avenue.
TO SAVE sinn IS TO LENGTHEN LIFE."
DO YOU VALUL LIFE ? THEN USE
closed this week to allow the teachers
to attend the county Institute.
The Dunmore grist mill was burglar
ised Saturday night. The thieves blew
the safe open, but were poorly paid for
their trouble. This is the second time
that the mill has been broken Into in a
The Republican club will hold an Im
portant meeting at Odd Fellows' hull
tonight. All Republicans are invited to
attend regardless of membership In the
club. Good speakers from Wllkes-
Barre and Philadelphia will address the
meeting. Arrangements will be made
for the grand rally, which Is to be held
Saturday night. Turn out, all good Re
publicans, and fill the hall.
A collision occurred at Jessup junc
tion on the Erie and Wyoming Valley
railroad Saturday evening, by which
a large number of freight trains were
thrown off the track and down the bank.
Fortunately all the employes Jumped
for their lives and no one was injured.
The wreck compelled the company to
call out a large number of men to work
Fred Russell, of Blnghamton, spent
Sundny with his purents ou Blakely
Rev. F. A. Dony preached in the
Methodist Episcopal church Sunday
morning in the Interests of the Ameri
can Sabbath union.
The regular weekly prayer meeting of
the Methodist Episcopal church will bo
held this week, Wednesday evening, In
stead of Thursday.
N Thursday, Friday,
Saturday and batur
day night, Nov. i, 2
and 3, we will have on exhibi
tion for your inspection the
largest line of Lamps and Silk
Shades ever shown in this
city, come ana bring your
WEICHEL & - MILLAR,
116 Wyoming Avenue.
llccausc the Children Weur
Out lots of shoes, but drop in
and look at our "Oil DoilSOlll"
shoes for misses and children.
And when the children are
wearing out shoes it's pretty
sure they don't need medicine
Then Again Our
Shoes Are Cheaper
Those '-Oil DougOlas" are
the kind that hare good soles,
throw off water and give you
about $1.40 in service for
Lace or Button. Ladies
Shoes in the same quality.
YOUR SHOE MAN
410 Spruce Street.
TO HAVE RAIN-
this full and
They are waterproofs that
are waterproofs and we guar
Prices to suit every taste
Trunks and Bugs.
205 LACKAWANNA AVE.
ROOF TINNING AND SOLDERING
All done away with by the use of HART
MAN'B PATENT PAINT, which consist
of ingredients well-known to all. It can be
applied to tin, galvanized tin, sheet Iron
roofs, also to brick dwelings, which will
firevent absolutely any crumbling, crack
ng or breaking of the brick. It will out
last tinning of any kind by many years,
and It's cost does not exceed one-fifth that
of the cost of tinning. Is sold by the oh
or pound. Contracts taken by
ANTONIO HAKTMAHN, 627 Birch St.
Worn Today is the
Made from a fine imported
30S LACKAWANNA AVE. ' 308 LACKAWANNA AVE.
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK:
5 .pieces, 6oiuch wates-proof Cravenette, in
black and navy, worth $2.00, for - $1 .69
10 pieces, 54-inch Storm Serge, in black aud
navy, worth $1.00, for - - .75
50 dozen Children's Corset Waists in wtiite and
drab, worth 50c, for - - - .25
100 dozen Ladies' Woven Corsets in drab tan
and white, worth 59c, for - .39
NERY AND CLOAK D
See Our Styles and
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO
SCRANTON AND WILKES-BAR RE, PA., Manufacturers of
Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY.
General Office: SCRANTON, PA.
'ON THE FENCE."
Soon be over the season for riding. If
you want a bicycle now Is the time to cet
It. We are clearing up all stock, and will
(five you such a chance as you never had
before. One of our burgalns.
A Klrut-cluKS, High Grade $150 Bicycle
Bring your caah aud GET OFF THE
CLARENCE M. FLOREY
Successor to Florey & Holt.
REMEMBER Our Gift to the Boys, a Scholars'
Companion, fully equipped, and , Book
. Strap combined, FREE..
PENH CLOTHING AND SHOE HOUSE
- 137 AND 139.PENN AVENUE.
Complete Outfitters. S. L. QALLEM
Kersey Blue and Black.
Prices 'Before Buying.
133 FRANKLIN AVE.
We are now doing a genera) Drug, Paint
and Oil bubiness ut the above location,
during the erection of our store building
recently destroyed by fire.
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
OUR TELEPHONE CALL, NO. 3S,
All orders promptly tilled and delivered til
any part of the city.
133 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
Wc want every gentleman in Scraiiton to
sec our magnificent assortment of Men's Fall
Suits at $15.00.
Equal to Tailor Made in Fit.
Equal to Tailor Made in Finish.
Equal to Tailor Made In Fabric.
There's but one difference between these
and Custom StiitsIT'S THE PRICE.
A Custom Suit equal to these would eost
you $25. You pay us
We've a matchless line of new, Stylish
Overcoats at the popular price of $15.00. '
Hundreds to show you in Kerseys, Mel
tons, Cheviots and Worsteds.
The fit of the garments is perfect
The make and trim of the highest class.
No old or out-of-date styles to palm oti' on
you here, and a selection is bound to give you
Overcoats like these cost you last year $20
and $22. They're down this season to