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THE SCUAKTON TRIBUNE FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1894.
f (Pure) -N
120 Wyoming Ave,
No Oriental opium-sccntcd linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed w ith care,
and all of it there.
808 Penn Ave.
Wall Paper or
Come to Us. We have
a Full Line of Goods,
and Our Prices Are Very
I27 WYOMING AVE.
Gentlemen's Driving Club races Satur
day, 2p. m.
A marriage license was granted yester
day to David Morris and Margaret JIazey,
St. John's society, of Pine Brook, will
give an entertainment an.l social In its
hall on Cuuouse avenue tonight.
The teachers' committee did not meet
last night, enough of the members not
getting around to constitute a quorum.
The annual ball of the Scranton Clgar-
maKers union was new last night at
Turner hall. There was a bl gathering
and a very pleasant time was enjoyed by
The reception at the Florenoe mission
yesterday was a great success and the
management are grateful for the sub
stantial donations given by the various
The funeral of the late Bridget Arthurs
Will take place on Saturday morning at
9 o'clock from her home. C19 Pleasant
street. Interment In Hyde Park Catho
A game of foot ball of unusual Inter
est will be played betwwen Wood's and
tho Scranton Business colleges at the
Scranton base ball park Saturday after
noon ai i.m o ciock.
The Woman's Foreign Missionary so
clety will hold Its regular meeting this
afternoon at 4 o'clock In the lecture room
of the First Presbyterian church, when
Mrs. Henry Jessup, of Syria, will address
the meeting. All are cordially Invited to
Gentlemen's Driving club races Satur
day, 2 p. m.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark'
ling, at Lehman's, Spruce Btreet. .
MEROLA IS IX ITALY.
County Commissioners llavo Been So In
formed by Dcteetlvo Barring, Who Has
Investigated tho .Marten
Information was received yesterday
Dy tne county commissioners that Cre
scenza Merola, the murderer of Erami
uel Loro, of Old Forge, had been located
at his old home In Southern Italy. . The
news arrived from the United States
consul at Italy through Detectives Bar
rings' agency, but no detailed accounts
have been disclosed as to the locality
In southern Italy In which Merola Is
The murder was one of the most
brutal on record. On Sunday, June 17,
the deceased, Emanuel Loro, an Italian
barber, requested payment of 15 cents
from Merola, in discharge of a debt,
when the murderer without any pro
vocation or cause, fired a revolver at
Loro, who begged that his 'life should
be spared, when four more shots were
fired Into his head and the villain walked
unconcernedly away. Although a
large crowd of their countrymen were
assembled, no effort was made by them
to hinder him in his escape.
Sheriff Fahey and Detective Shea
made every effort to track the mur
derer, and later the county commission
ers offered a reward of $500 for his ar
rest. The international treaty between the
United States and Italy does not pro
vide for extradition in cases similar to
the present, so that it will be necessary
to forward certified copies of the evi
dence to Italy, where Merola will be
tried and punished, if found guilty of
FRANKLIN AVENUE CASE.
Hearing in tho Injunction Proceedings
Bo f ore Judge Gunster.
The Injunction case of the owners of
property on Franklin avenue against
the Scranton Traction company, the
People's Street Railway- company of
Luzerne county and the Scranton Su
burban Railway company was heard
before Judge Gunster yesterday.
The evidence of the petitioners was
developed from the witnesses by their
attorneys, I. H. Burns and Watson and
Dlehl. Attorneys Jessups & Hand, Ma
jor Everett Warren and Attorney Jo
seph O'Brien appeared for the defend
ant companies, and evidence was being
given in their behalf when the hearing
was adjourned at 4.U p. m. It will be
continued today. . t
, Handsome New Sleepers.
Commencing today the Pullman sleep
lhg cars operated on trains Nob. 2 and 8,
Lehigh Valley railroad, between Now
York and Chicago, via this Una and Nia-
5ara Falls, will be elegant twelve section
rawing room, smoking room, and buffet
leepors, just out of the Pullman shops,
and will be lighted with Pintsch gas and
heated with steam. The . names of the
new cars are Liverpool, Queenstown,
Hong Kong and Hlndoostan.
GROINS A FINE FELLOW
So Orators Singcrly and Wright Told
the Audience ot the Armorv.
KILSOX BILL IS A GOOD THING
Speakers Tell How Business Has Been Re
viving Since It Was I'asscd-Thc Meet
ing Was Preceded by a Parade
of the Democratic Clubs.
The climax of the Democratic cam
paign to which the managers have been
working up for some time took place
last night. A parade followed by a
rally at the armory on Adams avenue
were the features. Addresses were de
livered by William M. Slngerly, candi
date for governor, and Robert E.
Wright, of Allerftown. Governor Rob
ert K. Pattlson was advertised to be
one of the speakers, but remained at
Wllkes-Barre and addressed a meeting
at that place last night. Members of
the Slngerly party also addressed meet
ings at Ilazleton, Stroudsburg and
Bangor last night.
Mr. Slngerly arrived in this city at
6.20 p. m. from Wllkes-Barre. He Jour
neyed over the Delaware and Hudson
railroad and was accompanied by the
following: Mrs. Slngerly Botsh and
Miss Mabel Slngerly Meredith, his
daughter and granddaughter, W. W.
Greenland, candidate for secretary of
Internal affairs, Clarion; Robert E.
Wright, Allen town; William Rodear
mel, Harrlsburg; John Stein, Philadel
phia; W. W. Moore, Pottsvllle, and
representatives of the Philadelphia
Kcccption of tho Visitors.
When the train containing the visi
tors rolled Into the station there was
a large delegation of the prominent
Democrats of the county and a band
on hand to receive them. A proces
sion was formed and the visitors es
corted to the Wyoming amid the blaz
ing of red Are and shooting of rockets.
After supper a parade took place In
which the Democratic clubs of the city,
Archbald and Carbondale participated.
The paradera carried Chinese lanterns
and transparencies on which various
mottoes were Inscribed.
The parade was a large one but was
so long getting In motion that the visi
tors did not participate In it. They
were escorted to the armory and began
the rally while the marchers were still
parading the streets. There was a
large attendance at the armory and
many also congregated outside the
building. It was 9 o'clock when ex
Congressman Lemuel Amerman, who
acted as presiding officer, arose and af
ter a few Introductory remarks Intro
duced William M. Slngerly as a clean
man, warmhearted and honest, lie,
also referred to him as the "next gov
ernor of Pennsylvania," whereat Mr.
.Mr. Singcrly' Address.
Mr. Slngerly was given a generous
reception as he stepped to the front of
the platform and said he was much
pleased and gratilled with the ovation.
Continuing, ho said:
We have started on the trail of a cal
amity howl and we have followed our
political opponents, who not for political
designs probably, but for political effect,
huve shut their eyes to (interruption)
after silence was restored he proceeded:
I nay to you, gentlemen of Scranton, that
through Pennsylvania I started last Mon
day week through the bituminous coal
region and at Johnsonburg they have full
orders which they are unable to fulllll
and, notwithstanding, a short month, 22,
SK) cars of coal were shipped, being tho
largest In the history of Johnsonuurg.
I am not hero to make misstatements or
draw wrong Inferences, but to speak cer
tain economic truths, which have been
exemplified every day and every hour In
mining districts, proving my faith. Dur
ing tho past two weeks In my campaign
tour I have found but a single Industry
dead, and that was in the Lehigh iron
Industry and that was because the fur
nace owners. Instead of looking to the
business side of business, have been In pol
itics, and worshipping the blind goddess
of protection. Furnaces have been
started up, which have been closed for
for conHlderablo tlmo. You have noth
ing, my frlemln, to be ashamed of In this
President's First Speech.
The first act of the president was to re
peal the force bill, which perpetuated the
power of the Republican party In certain
parts of the states, by the point of the
bayonet Instead of by the ballot box.
Men of Lackawanna, stand by us with all
your might and strength so as to purge
the corrupt assessor's list and help to
swell the Democratic majority. The next
great act of this administration was the
repeal of the Sherman law which was
passed for the purpose of supporting a
few pocket boroughs In the western states.
The repeal of the MeKlnley bill and
passing of the Wilson bill was the first
real stride of this country In thirty years
In reduction of taxation and return of
prosperity. After the campaign of 1R88,
the McKinley bill was carried and never
In the history of the United States had
there been Buch distress, lockouts and
strikes as there had been since the pass
age of thnt bill. The Wilson bill had
been called the work of a mountain school
master, the sophistries of a bookworm,
and the vagaries of a scholar, but if such
sophistries or vagaries can re-create In
dustries, we want more mountain school
masters over all this country. There Is
one fault in the Wilson bill. The Iron ore
should have been on the free list. Penn
sylvania today makes one-half of the pig
Iron made In the United States, but pro
duces only one-fifteenth of tbe Iron ore.
Preaching Democratic Principles.
I am here preaching the Democratic
principles as "we believe it to be under
stood, we believe In equal rights to all
and favors to none. We have been told
that the Democrats were dead and the
party was disorganized, demoralized and
disheartened, but my answer is, I never
saw such a living force.
Philadelphia and Pittsburg are the
most corrupted cities In the whole of the
United States, and I say tonight that out
side these cities the Democratic party
will record a majority and I ask you In
this part to rule up so that the corrupt
majorities of Pittsburg and Philadelphia
TORTURED THIRTY YEARS.
His Sufferings Ended After Using
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure.
' Mr. George Smith, of Tacony, Pa.,
says: "I suffered from rheumatlm for
thirty years, and had so many severe at
tacks that some of my joints were
twisted out of shape. At times I suf-
fered terrible pain, and, although I
tried many remedies, I never obtained
any permanent relief until I procured
Munyon's Rheumatism -Cure. The ac
tion of this remedy was wonderfully
quick, and, although I have only taken
a small quantity, I consider myself per
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure is guar
anteed to cure rheumatism in any part
of the body. Acute or muscular rheu
matism cured In from one to five days,
It never falls to cure sharp, shooting
pains In the arms, legs, sides, back or
breast, or soreness In any part of the
body in from one to three hours. It is
guaranteed to promptly cure lameness,
stiff and swollen points, stiff back, and all
pains in the hips and loins. Chronic
rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago, or pain
liythe back are speedily cured.
Munyon's Homeopathic Home Rem-
edy company, of Philadelphia, put up
specific for nearly every disease, which
are sold by all druggists, mostly for 25
cents a bottle. ,
may be overcome by tho state of Pennsyl
vania. . (
I want tho American flag to bo the em
press of the sea, and to wave over our
vessels In carrying our products to overy
corner of the earth, to be the flag of free
dom and not dragged in the dust or sul
lied and disgraced, to give protection to
every man born under it, and I want It to
be what Is guaranteed by the constitu
tion, protection for every man who de
sires to become a citizen of our country.
That's the American flag, and that is
what wo are all under, and, so help mo
God, the one I always propose to live un
der. Robert Wright, of Allentown, who
was the next speaker, said that by the
Wilson bill tho people returned to wise
and Just taxation. He continued as fol
lows: "Recently Hastings and his
spell-binders addressed a meeting In
this city. I do not propose to follow the
Republicans in their folly, but when
they charge the present administration
under Grover Cleveland with the re
sponsibility for the present condition
of commercial affairs they were utter
ing a falsehood. The Republican party
and their unwise legislation were re
sponsible, so far as such things could
bring about the depression In trade.
Whenever the Republicans had the
power in the lower branch of congress,
the public money went to the winds,
and brought the government to -the
verge of bankruptcy, their huge sur-
plus was a menace to commerce and the
government was too rich. The people
cried to Grover Cleveland, 'For God'B
sake call together the Democratic- con
gress to correct the damning results
from Republican government.' Could
any man deny that since the passing of
the Wilson bill there was a ray of hope?
Would any man be so blind but that he
couldseethat he was better off since the
bill was passed? And It la all owing to
the application of sound business prin
ciples In the administration of the
country. What do the people of Penn
sylvania want?- Hastings had been
traveling with a long face and doleful
voice preaching that people were starv
ing, but tho people could see that they
are much better off now than- they were
a year ago, under the McKinley bill."
But two speakers addressed the meet
ing. Owing to the long speech of Mr.
Wright the audience was diminishing,
and the enthusiasm and patience of the
Democrats was growing less, hence the
abrupt determination to close the meet
ing. The chairman in response to an ap
peal that there were 200 persons on the
outside of the armory, stated that an
overflow meeting would be organized.
It Is still organizing. No speaker
deemed himself sufllcicntly unimport
ant to address an oudlence of 200.
THE BOY WAS KIDNAPPED.
Dastardly Political Plot to Bereave a Fa
ther In Order to Force 111m from an Im
portant Diplomatic Post-Clue Ohtulncd
in This City.
A boy of noble birth who was kid
napped nearly two years ago in South
America is supposed to have been
brought by his abductors to this city.
The Argentine consul In Philadelphia
and the consul general in New .York
Instigated a search for the boy in
Scranton early In October, and al
though Italian and French detectives
and the police department have been
at work on the case, but little success
has attended their efforts. There is
evidence, however, that the kidnappers
were In this city with the lad but left
for parts unknown. Altogether the
story reveals a real life drama of In
trigue and crime which is unusual and
full of Interest. For obvious reasons
the names of some of the people con
cerned are withheld. . .
During the winter of 1892-3 while the
Southern and Central republics and
empires of South America were in
throes of excitement and uncertainty
consequent upon revolution and Inclp-
lentwar in many sections of the con
tinent, an Argentinian of fame and
noble birth represented his republic in
Montevideo, the capital of Uruguay.
While he was apparently an attache of
the Argentine diplomatic service in
Uruguay, It was surmised, and correct
ly, that his mission was of a secret and
momentous nature. Two attempts were
made to abduct his boy before the third
and successful effort to make away
Was a Political Conspiracy.
It was learned that the abductors
were a Frenchman, Simon Sacher, alas
"Jocepus," and an Italian woman by
the name of Seraftna Canate. These
two had no ransom motive In carrying
off the lad, but were thought to have
been the tools of a band of political
conspirators. It was inferred that the
conspirators hoped to so bereave the
father that he would relinquish his dip
lomatic post and return to the repub
lic of Argentine, but their Identity was
made Impossible from the fact of the
many political knife thrusts and maehl-
nations peculiar to that turbulent pe
The abduction occurred in January,
1893, and during the Interval until now
the Argentine consuls in all parts of
the world have employed detectives and
used every possible endeavor to locate
the boy and his kidnappers, Sacher, the
Frenchman, and the Italian woman,
Canate. Carlos Rohl, the consul gen
eral of the Argentine Republic in New
York city, and Edward Shlppen, the
Argentine consul in Philadelphia,
worked together In the matter and
through detectives obtained Informa
tion that the boy and the pair who stole
him were In Scranton.
Scranton police department by
Scranton police force department by
the New York and Philadelphia con
suls, who said the kidnappers were liv
ing at "10 Bull's Head," or, "45 Dalle
street." "Bull's Head" Is a localism de-
scribing a certain section of the city in
the North End; there Is no "Dalle
street" on the city maps 6r in the
directory. It was further communi
cated by the consulB that the boy was
supposed to be an Inmate of some In
stitution, but whether penal, charitable
or medical Was not stated.
Only Meager Clues Given. x
The facts in the case sent to this city
included only the date of the abduction,
the- names of the abductors and the
supposition that the boy was in an in
stitution. The boy's name was with'
held, as well as the other facts appear
Ing In this article, from the police, who
obtained not even a slight clue. An
Italian detective succeeded In ascer
taining that a Frenchman and Italian
woman who had lived In abject poverty
In the North End have left for parts
unknown. A child lived with them,
but whether It was a boy or girl, or
whether it was placed in an Institution
is not known.
These concluding circumstances have
been made known to the Argentine con
suls, and It Is not unlikely that a fur
ther and more determined effort will be
made to locate the two foreigners who
have left the city.
Will de Argued Saturday.
At a hearing yesterday morning the
final testimony in the Sliver creek Injunc
tion case was heard. The witnesses ex
amined wore; George Delts and E. P.
Klngsbdry. Argument will be heard Sat
urday. . j
Annual commutation tickets for the ubo
of the Nay Aug Falls and Elmhurst Bou
levard for driving purposes can be pro
cured at the office of the treasurer, room
7, Commonwealth building. Price, 115.
- ffEk JM 1
MAJOR EVERETT WARREN.
KEIHC CFJAPPY OMEN
Large and Enthusiastic Republican
K a 1 1 y at Cnrbondale Last Night.
SHOWED WHAT WILL COME XOV 6
Major Everett Warren and Attorney
George M. Watson, of Scranton, the
Principal Speakers-.Many Persons
I'naMe to Gain Admittance
One of the most enthusiastic and
gratifying meetings of the present po
litical campaign was that held lust
evening in Carbondale under the aus
pices of the Lackawanna Republican
club. The gathering made Its own suc
cess without any aid- from the tem
porary glow)f skyrockets, the noise of
brass bands or shallow and loud voiced
oratory; it was a meeting of thought
ful laboring men and merchants and a
sufficient number of Democrats to in
dicatc that the current Issue Is one of
thought and not strictly politics.
Every Beat In Odd Fellows' hall on
Salem avenue was occupied when the
meeting was opened at 8.1,5 o'clock
and an equally large number were
standing about the rear wall, the hall
and In the doorway. It was estimated
that the number of persons unable to
secure even standing room represented
fully half as many as the number
within the hall. The principle
speakers were Major Everett Warren,
president of the State League of Repub
lican clubs, and Attorney George M.
Watson, both of Scranton, but before
adjournment was made lusty culls were
made for John H. Thomas, candidate
for clerk of the courts; R. W. Arch
bald, candidate for Judge, and Charlos
P. O'Malley, candidate for the legisla
ture from the Fourth district.
Mayor E. E. Hendricks, Attorney
John F. Reynolds and J. E. Burr com
posed the committee' which met the 8
o'clock train from Scranton and es
corted the. speakers to the hall, where
the meeting was presided over by D.
A Representative Gathering.
Among those on the stage and in the
audience were: Ex-Mayor Rettew, J,
W. Dlmock, A. V. Daley, Dr. F. E.
Jenkins, S. A. Dllta, J. B. Shannon
William Shannon, Wlllam Lathrope, G
A. Patterson, C. A. Kase, J. C. Davis,
Henry Wilbur, William Hollandbask,
James M. Stewart, Robert Blair, C. R.
Munn, Edward Juch, Fred Hlller, F,
E. Burr, R. D. Stewart,. J,B Van Qor
der, Edward Moon, Robert Carter, T,
H. McMillan, M. K. Purdy, James Mc
Millan, Frank H. Smith, Albert Wright,
L. I. Burrell, A. F. Cook, Will Hub
bard, W. W. Williams, J. E. Bone, T,
J. Simmons, Robert Maxwell, Sam
Moon, G. Nicholson, Reese Hughes, H,
A. Jadwln, Georgo E. Mills, H. G,
Baker, Edmund Jones, Joseph Robin
son, J. Van Dermark, Will Isgar, A. L,
Patterson, David Robblns, S. Court-
right, T. B. Vannan, Joseph Vannan
Attorney Watson was Introduced as
the first speaker of the evening. In a
very concise and logical way he referred
to the political history of the United
States from the first congress of 1789
until the present day. He argued that
those previous during which the coun
try had been blessed with thrift, growth
prosperity and great happiness were
during years of Republican government
and principles of protection.
"With the lesson of years behind It,
the Democratic party at its last na
tlonal convention in Chicago declared
In the platform that protective prlncl
pies and reciprocity were unconstitu
tional. They thus stated their belief
in Cleveland and Henry Watterson
rather than in James Madison and the
supreme court of the United States,
which declared the constitutionality of
protecting the Interests of our own
country rather than those of another.
The speaker concluded by remarking
upon the trend of immigration toward the
United States, Its resources and other
evidences of its having been the richest
and best government on the globe, and
emphasized that -the only way to undo
the wrong of the past two years and
give the nation the position to which it
Is entitled la by electing Republican
officers, nationally and locally.
Campaign of Ideas.
Major Warren drew particular atten
tion to the fact that present politics
Is not a scramble for position, but is a
warfare of ideas. He said in part:
"We are on the skirmish line of the
great battle which Is to be fought in
1896. Maine and Vermont have already
spoken In repudiating terms which ad
mit of no question and now the Inquiry
Is, What will Pennsylvania do? We
do-fiot doubt what tho answer will be,
but we want her voice to ring through
Will go further with us on
CANNED GOODS. We
buy direct of packers.
What would you say to a
corn and succotash at yoc.
per dozen? Not the finest,
but the kind generally sold
In cash stores for fi.io to
Ji.iS. Taste "Knieker
v . bocker" brand corn, young,
tender kernels; better than
fresh corn on cob, and our
" green Lima beans, $i'.&o
per dozen. Sold only in
429 Latkawanna Avnu.
out the land In -protest against Dem
ocratic perfidy and dishonor.
"The last national Democratic plat
form was especially drafted to pre
vent the nomination of Grover Cleve
land; its construction was designed to
the end that he could not consistently
stand UPon it, yet he became the presi
dential nominee In an adroit letter of
acceptance and marched In triumph at
the head of all the elements dangerous
to the social and political safety of the
country. Success under these circum
stances would Indeed be a reversal of
the moral law."
Reference was made by Major War
ren to the peculiar process through
which the Wilson bill passed the senate
after concession of a protective nature
had been made to Democratic senators
to secure their support. He referred
to Mr. Cleveland's ten-day considera
tion of the bill In the language of the
I am and I alnt;
I will and I wont;
I'll bo hanged If I will;
I'l be hanged If I dont.
Only an Incident.
During the speaker's reference to the
Republican county candidates the hall
was filled with cheers and unbridled
evidence of loyal support. Although the
hall was insufllclently ventilated and
large portion of the audience had
stood for two hours in the fatiguing
heat, they ' were loth to leave after
Chairman Humphrey declared the
meeting adjourned, and called and
cheered lustily for the appearance of
Judge Archbald, Mr. O'Malley and Mr,
Thomas. The two former were com
pelled to respond before the assemblage
left the hall. It was of itself a simple
occurrence, but the Incident was a
satisfactory Indication of Btalwartness
for Republican ideas.
BIG HOLE IN LEE COURT.
A Cave in the Mine Workings ilclow Has
Affected the Surface-nut Kittle Done
A cave which may assume serious
proportions In one of the most densely
populated sections of the city has oc
curred on Lee court, between Adams
and Washington avenues and Vine and
The earth has already fallen to
depth of sixteen feet In the passage
way between the two frame dwellings,
514 and 510 Lee court. The surface area
of the hole is about six feet sqare and
the fall carried away a portion of the
foundation wall of No. 510, and shows
yawning hole in the cellar. In the
cellar of No. 518, the adjoining north
erly house, a fissure of several Inches
In width has appeared.
The cave-In happened at 11- o'clock
Wednesday morning and the 10-foot
hole between Nos. 514 and 510 has gradu-
allly grown .larger since that hour
The houses have not been tipped from
an upright position, but this may hap
pen if tho hole continues to grow
All of yesterday numerous sightseers
thronged about the vicinity. The occu
cants of the house are somewhat
alarmed, but have not moved out. Pre
paratlons were being made yesterday
by the property owners to Hush the
hole with culm and dirt. The houses
affected overlook the new high school
lot, at the corner of Vine street and
Washington avenue. In fact, the dis
turbed area boarders the high school
lot on the east.
Less than two months ago was com
pleted the work of flushing the work
lngs of the Pine Brook shuft, which ex
tended beneath the high school lot
Previously and during the flushing op
erations, that particular section con
tained several cracks and fissures, but
It was hoped that the engineering oper
atlons would make the surface secure,
The cracks at that time so disturbed
the houses In the vicinity that It was
necessary to repaper the walls and
to adjust doors and windows so they
could be opened and closed.
FIRM FOR PROHIBITION.
Position of Scranton Methodist Preachers
on the Poli'lcal Question. .
A meeting of the Prohibition Preach
ers' league was held yesterday morn
ing and afternoon In the hall at 402
Lackawanna avenue. Tne pontica
Dhase of the temperance cause was dls
cussed, resolutions adopted and a con
stitution and by laws made for the
government of the league.
The afternoon meeting adopted reso
lutions declaring fealty to Prohibition
principles and pledging the ministers
to advocate the cause from pulpit and
otherwise whenever such a course may
Dr. Cook's Argument for Prohibition
Dr. Joseph Cook delivered his lecture on
"Rumsellers as Robbers and Rulers" at
the Frothlngham last night to a lar?o
audience. It was one of the most power
ful m-iriiments for prohibition ever heard
In this city and held the close attention of
the audience trom beginning to enu. ,
I have just received a new line of
for Wedding Gifts. Step in and sec
our new Ktock.
3? I A. INTO S
It it rruent th Nott Ptpnlsr Ml I'nliml tf
Wircroomst Oppoiltt Columbus Monument,
nr Wnnhlnorton Aw. Scranton. Pa.
Including the painless1 extracting of
teeth by an entirely now process.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
fcSS WYOMING AVE.
Hlllt'S TNI IMA
ff 1417 Liekiwtnni Avt.l v JJ
ITEMS OF INTEREST AT
The Best Oyster Broilers made, 25c
Lap Board, a good one,
foot Step Ladder,
foot Step Ladder,
foot Step Ladder,
hoop Wood Tail,
Cedar Pail, s brnss hoops,
toning Boards on legs, folds up, 1.19
Folding Clothes Bars, (,)(.'
Coal Hods, 11)1!
Stove Pipe, per joint, 15c
Stove Pipe; elbows, 10C
ardinieres,an elegant assortment,
from 10c. to JjS.OO each.
Rice Root Horse Brush, a "corker" 10c
Celluloid Side Combs, imitutiou of
shell, per pair
Hair Ornaments, Spears, Daggers,
etc., same quality us above,
New Glass Celery Tray, a beauty,
Lots of New Goods arriving
3!9 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Green end Gold Store Front.
is here and oo are most men who wenr It
after the latest Ideas in this line. Thev
find everything new, novel, dressy-taking
and superbly elegant, inviting goods
at still more Inviting prices, four-lu-
nanas, sailor Knots, etc., ull or the finest
materials and exquisitely pleasing In do
sign. Always first In the field, we keep
there Indisputably and Irresistibly with
an exhibition or .Neckwear surprises.
do vou dread Mondav
washday? Can't blame you
mucn slop aire contusion
heat enough to drive vou
out into the street. Wouldn't
it be better to send your whole
family wash to us every week ?
Special "POUND RATES "
to families. Write for these
Crop a postal-our wagons will call promptly,
n "v ii tit
- nv v r
YOU'LL HAVE TO WALK
Many a long mile before you will
find Shoes to equal our new lines
of Fall and Winter Footwear.
WE HAVE EVERY STIVE and qual
ity that is first-class and desira
ble Our prices arc as low, if not
lower, than you arc paying for
AT REASONABLE PRICES
BROWN'S BEE HIVE
. 224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Are you aware that we are giving
away Handsomely Framed Pictures with
sales of $4.oq or over ?
AH OFFERS TO THE PUBLIC
HAVING withdrawn entirely from
wholesale trade and having
iraiisierrcu our wnoics&ie biock
to our retail dpnurtinpnt. to h offered
to our patrons at wholesale prices, we
mention a few of our prices:
French Black Lynx,25 in. lonj.at 6.00
X'ieumceai, " 15.00
Wool fceal. ift.no
Astrakhan, " 15.OU
' FUR NECK SCARFS,
Water Mink $1.50
K ectriu Seal . 1 7X
Hudson Bay Sable ..'.. 160
L-. - r . . . .
Diuuu iviuriun .. .... 4,o(j
SOMETHING NEW IS A
With 1 Double Heads.
In Ladles' Tailor Made Coats
and Capes we carry the handsomest
line in the city.
In Milliner Department
We carry a tine line of Trimmed and
I'ntrimmcd, and the latest in a Child's
Have Your Furs Repaired
by the only practical rurrierinthe
city. Send for illustrated catalogue.
138 Wyoming Avenue.
KEXT DIME BASK.
128 Wyoming Ave.
.We arc now showing an es
quisits line of
At special prices
them iu our stock.
Ol'R NEW RAZOR or Needle Toes for
Ladies and Gentlemen are the per
fection of the Shoemaker's art
They cut their way into favor with
every one who sees them.
01R CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
will prove attractive to parents
who arc looking for reliable Shoes
at the lowest possible prices.
Corner of Lackawanna and