The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 14, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE "WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1894.
5
A
rounded
spoonful of
Ldoes better work
Uhan a heaping
spoonful
of others.
Norrman & Moore
FIRE INSURANCE,
120 Wyoming Ave.
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned tit for wear, iruued with care,
and all of it there.
LACKAWANNA
AUNDRY.
) Peon Ave.
A.B. WAR MAN.
IF YOU
Want Carpets,
Draperies,
Wall Paper or
Window Shades
Come to Us. We
a Fall Line of Goods,
and Onr Prices ire Very
I27 WYOKIflG AVE.
CITY JiOTES.
Gentlemen's Driving Club races Satur
day, 2p. m.
The Prohibition county committee will
meet In Tallle Morgan's office next Friday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Next Frlduy evening the Soranton
I-odge of Elks will conduct their firm full
dress social for ladies. . ,
A ludlcs' sight reading class will be or
ganized at the Scranton School of Mualc
next Monday afternoon at 4.1f.
U. Scott, Jr.; the well known auctioneer
of New York, ia In the city. He is mak
ing arrangements for a series of art sales.
The employes of the Soranton Trac
tion company yesterday received the en
velopes that contained their earnings for
the month of October.
The ladies of the Penn Avenue Baptist
church are making great preparations
for their -annual church dinner and sup
per. Dinner from 12 to 2. Supper from C
to 8.
The directors of the St. Joseph's so
ciety will hold a meeting at the Foundling
home at 2 o'clock this afternoon, a regu
lar meeting of members being held at 3
p. m.
The fair that the Ladies' Aid society
of the Park Place Methodist Episcopal
church have been making such extensive
preparations for, will be held Dec. 5, 6
find 7. '
The regular meeting of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union of Green
Illdge was held yesterday afternoon at
8 o'clock In tho Evangelical church on Ca
pouse ovenue.
' A special ladies' and children's matinee
will be given at the Academy of Music
Saturday at 2.30 p. m. for "Wang," the
oriental opera, presented by a large and
finely equipped organization. Prices reg
ular, 25, 50, 75 and $1.
Marriage licenses were granted yester
day by the clerk of the courts to Michael
Labonlg and Maria Homobya, of Old
Forge; Bernard Frout, Scranton, and
Katie Grossman, Roaring Brook town-
Ship; William Bullvlnls, Scranton, and
Agnes Yenpofki, Throop.
The members of the Scranton Oratorio
Society held an enjoyable meeting on
Monday evening which was largely at
tended. The ranks of the society have
recently been reinforced by the addition
of many new members and the rehearsals
of the Chimes of Normandy" are pro
greasing merrily.
On Sunday, Nov. 18, a change In the
time table will go Into effect on the Cen
tral Railroad of New Jersey. Among the
changes, train No. 12, now leaving Scran
ton at 12.50, will leave at 12.45 p. m., and
train No. 1G, now leaving at 3.30, will
leave at 3.10 p. m. This train will arrive
in New York at 9.30 p. m.
The Dudley Street Baptist church, Dun
more, will hold recognition services in the
church on Dudley street Thursday Nov.
15, at 2.30 p. m. and 7.30 p. m. In the even
lng Rev. D. C. Hughes, D.D., will preach
the sermon, and other prominent minis
ters will deliver addressses. All are cor-
dlully Invited to be present.
On Thursday evening an entertainment
will be given at the residence of Ed
ward C. Dlmmlck, 1806 Sanderson avc
nue, for the benefit of the Green Ridge 11
brary. The programme will comprise
rccitutlons by Miss Florence Ham, nf
Honesdale, and several musical numbers
by Mrs. George duBols Dlmmlck and
Eugene Ham, of this city.
In the matter of the attachment exectt
tlons issued by the Bennett, Pressly &
Train and the Yule and Town Manufac
turing compuny against Henry Battln &
Co., rules were xycsterady granted to
show cause why attachment should not
be dissolved. In the case of Merchant &
Co. against Battln & Co. a rule was
granted to show cnuse why attachment
should not be quashed for want of am
davit.
It Is earnestly desired that all the young
men of the Young Men s Christian asso-
tlon assemble In the parlors at 9.15 this
evening, the object In view being the for
mation of a banjo and guitar olub. The
project already has received encourage
ment to the extent that forty names are
In the hands of Secretary Mnhy. That
number of young men will bo more than
adequate to form a club, but if at the
meeting tonight there may be others will
lng to tuke an Interest two clubs will then
be organised, an advanced class and one
for beginners.
Gentlemen'! Driving club races Batur
day, j p. m. .
. i i . i
' Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, m iwiiHWMt t uu unwi,'
Muslo Boxes Exclusively.
Best made. Play any desired number of
tunes. Gautscht ft Hons, manufacturers,
1030 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. Won-
derful orchestral organs, only 15 and $10.
Specialty: Old music boxes carefully re-
paired and improved who new tunes.
THE BOARD OF HUES
Met and Listened to the Report of
Officers for the Year.
A SPLENDID SHOWING MADE
Amount of Money That Has Been Ex
pended During the Year Good
Work Accomplished I'ndcr the
Direction of Mrs. Duggun.
A meeting of the Board of Associated
Charities was held lust night at which
Colonel E. H. Ripple presided, there
being also present Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Cohen, W. T. Smith, J. T.
Mooro, E. J. Lynett, Rev. Rogers
Israel, Mrs. Duggan and Mrs.
Pettlgrew. It was decided to hold the
annual meeting of the board at the
Albright Memorial hall on Tuesday
evening, when five directors will be ap
pointed. Tho members of the board
will bo specially Invited to attend.
W. T. Smith, treasurer, submitted
his annual report stating that $3,185. Si
was received and 12,826.38 hud been ex
pended, leaving a balance of $:ib.4G In
hand. The secretary, Rev. Rogers
Israel, presented his annual report,
which will bo printed In full In a later
Issue of The Tribune. The thanks of
the moetlng were tendered to Mr. Israel
for his valuable services.
Mr:,. Duggnn's Report.
Mrs. Duggan presented her report,
which showed that 820 applications had
been dealt with, out of which 430 were
worthy and assisted accordingly, B24
were unworthy and wore not assisted
123 were not In need of assitance, 125
were Impostors and 28 were confirmed
Inebriates. Seven had been Rent to the
Home for tho Friendless, nine to the
Home of the Good Shepherd, six to the
St. Patrick's Orphan asylum, eight to
the St. Joseph's Foundling Home, four
teen transferred to tho poor authorities
and eleven to the Lackawanna hospital
The amount expended from tho mayor's
fund was $1,829.60 and $G7 from the
emergency fund.
Mr. Harris, druggist, of Penn avenue,
had supplied drugs, etc., for forty faml
licsand IGOblank forms'still remained to
the order of the board. The St. Vincent
de Paul society, chief of police and pa-
trolmen were also thanked by Mrs,
Duggan for the kindness nnd assist
ance displayed during the last year.
Lecture by Dr. Walk.
Dr. James M. Walk, M. D., of the
Philadelphia Society for Organizing
Churlty, will deliver a lecture nt the
Young Men's Christian Association con
cert hall on Nov. 20 on "The Benefits of
Associated Charities."
Dr. Walk Is an accomplished spenker
and Is thoroughly Cognizant with the
Intricate question of charity dispensa
tion, which forms a subject of deep in
terest to several citizens of Scranton as
an essential part of church work. Ex
ccllent mimical selections will be ar
ranged, and, as the admission will be
free, a large audience will greet the
lecturer's appearance.
MEETING OF DOCTORS.
Interesting Cases of Surgical Operations
Inspected and Discussed.
An Important meeting of the Lacka
wanna County Medical association was
held at the court house last night. Dr.
M. J. Williams presiding. Dr. Callen
der, of Olyphant, was introduced by
Dr. O'Brien and duly elected a member
of the association. The following were
nominated as officers for the ensuing
year: President, Dr. Capwell; first vice-
president, Dr. Van Sickle; second vice-
president, Dr. W. G. Fulton; secretary,
Dr. L, S. Barnes; treasurer, Dr. Gates;
censor for two years, Dr. P. F. Gunster.
Dr. Bateson, of Scranton, Introduced
a case of a man, 50 years of age, who
was kicked by a horse last January
and suffered severe Injury In the center
of the forehead. He had suffered from
paralysis of the hand and foot. After
an exhaustive review of the case he
opined that the operation of trephining
would not produce good results.
It was decided that the annual meet
lng be held at Scranton on December
11 and that It be celebrated by holding
a banquet, the following members be
ing appointed a committee to make the
necessary arrangements: Drs. Rea.
Barnes and Frey.
ARE STILL MAN-IIINTIN6.
Detectives Have No Clue of tho Dunmorc
Murderer's Hiding Pluco,
The search for Joe Boschlno. who
murdered Francisco Combort on Bun
ker Hill, Dunmore, Sunday, was con.
tinued yesterday by County Detective
Shea and the Dunmore police. Until
a late hour last night It could not be
learned that the man hunters had found
a tangible clue of the assassin's hiding
place.
A report that Boschlno was concenled
near the scene of the shooting In the
house of a friend did not bear fruit
when Investigated. The officers be
Hove they have guarded all Immediate
points for hiding and routes for escape
and are concentrating their efforts In
territory southeast and northwest of
Dunmore, along the rail and wagon
roads. It Is believed Boschlno chose one
of these directions after the killing,
The jury lmpanenea on the case
Monday by Coroner Kelley meets this
evening in the arbitration room of the
court house.
FIRE AT GREENWOOD.
Flumes Are Responsible for Two Homo
less Families.
Before It was discovered, at 7.30 last
evening, fire, which had originated in
the top story of the building owned
and occupied by Mrs. Austin Mulherln,
of Greenwood, broke through the Toof
and had gained such headway that,
with the lack of facilities for fighting
the fire, the building was speedily con
sumed. Not more than a remnant of
the furniture was saved.
The home of Mrs. Jane Hennlgan, ad
joining, also caught fire and was burned
down. Both houses were frame two-
story structures and were not Insured,
Mrs. Mulherln's loss amounts to about
$'.100, and Mrs. Hennlgan's to $700. Both
women are widows and their loss falls
heavy upon them.
The belief Is that the fire originated
from a defective stove pipe leading
from a heating stove In which a fire
had been Just started for the first time
this fall.
MANGLED ON THE RAILROAD,
Francis Moran, of Old Forge, Run Over
and Killed.
A short distance below the Lacka
wanna station on the Bloomsburg road
the dead and mangled body of a young
man was found yesterday morning by
laborers on their way to work. The re
mains were gathered up and carried to
the depot, awaiting the arrival of Cor
oner Kelley, who was telegraphed for.
When the coroner arrived he empan
eled the following Jury: John A. Wood,
E. J. Brodhead, Robert Gray, P. B rod-
head, G. R. Drake and Thomas j. Stew
art. Before the Jury had heard ttie tes
timony of the men wfeo discovered the
boflj', Jamea Moran,' of Barbertown,
came to the scene and said the dead
man was his brother, who had left
home Saturday and had not been seon
since. 'The skull was crushed, both
lees were cut off and the body other
wise mutilated.
The verdict rendered by the Jury was
to the effect that death was due to
being struck by a train while walking
on the railroad tracks.
CHIEF OF POLICE ARRESTED,
Four Priccburg Officers Confined in the
County Jail.
A Prlceburg citizen turned the tables
on the law yesterday and caused the
arrest of Chief of Police Max Koehler,
Constable John Sweskle and Joseph and
John Gerskle, deputy constables. Tito
four were brought to this city last night
and locked In the county Jail on a charge
of having forcibly entered the residence
of John Slles.
Each of the quartette was silent
when questioned concerning his of
fence, but signified that all would be
released on ball today. The warrant
for their arrest was Issued by Justice
of the Peace Gllday, of Archbald, and
reads to the effect that the chief of
police, constable nnd two deputies are
guilty of forcible house-entry. It Is
supposed that the men are only guilty
of being over-zealous In the discharge
of some duty.
Chief Koehler Is considered a pains
taking and efficient officer, and was re
cently wounded while arresting a party
of drunken Hungarians.
NEW HOTEL TERRACE.
It Was Opened to tho Public Yesterday in
a Very Auspicious Manner N'otnblo Ad
dition to Scranton Ilotols.
The Hotel Terrace, the palatial new
building at Wyoming avenue and Vino
street, was opened yesterday with a
sumptuous banquet, which augured
well for tho excellence of cuisine and
arrangement.
The building comprises over lOOrooms
and the visitor Is at once Impressed
with the exquisite taste displayed In
the furnishing arrangements. Enter
ing the wide doors on Vine street the
guest Is ushered Into the colonial hall,
which Is filled with alcoves, delightful
ly situated amid ferns and rare flowers,
and in the center of the hall a large
old-fashioned hearth Is erected, which
Immediately makes the guest feel that
he Is at home, an essential point in ho
tel life. From the large hall massive
oak doors open Into the chief drawing
room, which is furnished In the Roman
style and, although artistic, has the ap
pearance of solid comfort, a combina
tion rarely successfully attained. Tho
dining room will seat about 125 per
sons. Beyond this are the private dining
rooms, designed for small social din
ners, etc., and are within easy call of
the chef. The culinary arrangements
comprise all recent Improvements, In
cluding steam tables, steam washing
and cleaning apparatus and all inven
tions which tend to a first class cuisine.
There are five stories, all of which
are furnished In the best style and the
proprietor, W. H. Whyte, Is to be con
gratulated upon the successful result
of his labors. Mr. Whyte, who is well
known In .Scranton, endeavors to sup
ply a want which he considers has long
been felt In this city, as many require
a home of refinement, and where first
class attendance and arrangements
can be guaranteed, and this U,e Is
strenuously endeavoring to fulfill.
Although the hotel was opened but
yesterday, a large number of guests
were registered, which formed a very
auspicious first day for the enterpris
ing management of the latest addition
to Scranton hotels.
DID NOT REORGANIZE.
Another Effort Will Be Made to Revive
the Institute Friday.
Last night there would have been a
meeting of the Lackawanna County
Historical Institute at the board of
trade rooms If a quorum attended. Dr.
Gates came In when the rest of the
members had decided to go home, and
as his presence constituted a quorum
a meeting was called to fix a date for
another meeting. Upon the suggestion
of A. W. Dickson an adjournment was
taken until Friday afternoon at 4.30.
This was agreed to and no other busi
ness was done.
The meeting Friday afternoon will be
expected to Infuse new vigor Into the
dormant members, and active meas
ures passed tending toward putting the
society on a plane in keeping with the
progress of the Electric City.
To Our Friends and the Public.
Replying to an article In yesterday's Is
sue of this papor saying that "we are no
longer In the employ of the Frothlng-
ham" we would say: We never have
been In their employ. We have a service
to offer as bill posters which Is open to
any one, and as members of an assocla
tlon which ImpoBes a penalty of $200 for
non-fulfillment of a contract, we guaran
tee such work. Mr. Frothlngham ac
cepted this service for his theater. Since
the advent of a now manager? we have
been constantly in hot water and sub
lecteu 10 insults anu diuits owing to a
narrow-minded, Jealous feeing on the part
of this manager? that he was not getting
equal advantages with other people In the
same line of business. Finally, tiring of
his abuse, we asked to have a contract
which would define our relations exactly
and secure prompt payments for our work
which ho refused. Wo then declined to
do any more work for the house, except
under a contract. The balance still due
us for our services was the cause of our
arrest on Friday last (which Is only ono
of his petty persecutions) as we held some
papor, Intended for that house, for our
money.
We expect, however, to remain in the
bill posting business, and take this oppor
tunity to thank our many frlonds for
their support, and with the assurance that
any work given us will be cared for.
Respectfully,
' REESE & LONG, City Bill Posters.
The duty on diamonds has been raised
15 per cent. Davidow Bros, are selling
them lower man ever.
Annual commutation tickets for the use
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, $15.
Lessons Taught on Guitar, 10c.
The above heading sounds ridiculous to
think that you ran get guitar lessons for
10c., but you could well afford to pay $1.00
a lesson it you Dougnt your guitar at
Davidow Bros.
Fur and Cloth Copes.
No sample line.
But complete stock.
Superior In style and make.
Offered at very moderate prices,
G. W. OWEN8 & CO.,
Furriers and Cloak Makers,
EOS Spruce it. Court House Square.
- We have money and plenty of it to loan
Keep the name of Davidow Bros, bank
lng establishment Impressed upon your
memory wben in neea or money.
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber o( piano pupils. For terms, etc., ad'
dress Kicntra tr. Lindsay,
823 Mulberry Street.
Or at Powell's Muslo Store.
' , . (.
Men and women, youths and misses,
boys and girls We have watches for ev
IS NO FEARJF EPIDEMIC
Health Officer Allen Says There Is
Xo Cnuse for Alarm.
PECULIARITY OF THE SEASON
That Is Reason Why Typhoid Is So Preva
lent at Present Dr. Allen Keeping
a Close Watch on Klmhurst
Water Shed.
Twenty-three cases and five deaths
from contagious or infectious diseases
and twenty four deaths from ull causes
were reported to the board of health
last week. Eighteen of the cases nre
typhoid fever, three are diphtheria and
two are scarlet fever. Monday six cases
of typhoid and two of scarlet fever
were reported.
This Increase In Infectious typhoid is
attributed by the health officers to the
peculiarity of the season, and no sense
of alarm is attached to the large num
ber of new cases.
Health Officer W. E. Allen, M. D.,
said to a Tribune reporter last night:
"While the prevalence of typhoid is
perhaps more general than usual even
at this season of the year, the number
of cases is not greatly In excess of pre
vious similar periods. It would require
a vastly larger number of cases to
ascribe the diseases as 'epidemic'
Typhoid Is existing all over the state,
and, speaking comparatively, Scran
ton with Its 1.00,000 population Is re
markably free of the disease. With our
healthful water Bupply, sewerage sys
tem, sulphur water of tho Lackawanna
river and air currents changing almost
hourly, It Is reasonable to presume that
no general contamination from typhoid
will develop."
As the state deputy health Inspector
and health officer of Scranton Dr. Allen
has been keeping a close watch upon
the general health of Elmhurst and the
watershed of that region from whence
comes Scranton's water supply. He has
been particularly vigilant lately nnd
Isits the Elmhurst region frequently.
but when Interviewed last evening did
not signify that there exists any Indl
cation of approaching epidemic.
SPENSER'S PRINCESS RONNIE
It Was Received with Enthusiuum at the
Academy of Music,
The author of "Little Tycoon" needs
no Introduction to Scranton music lov
ers. It Is, therefore, needless to state
that a large and enthusiastic audience
assembled at the Academy last evening
to witness the first performance In this
city of Willard Spenser's last opera,
Princess Bonnie.
There is no question that the antici
pations of the most enthusiastic admir
ers of this well known American com
poser were realized In the presentation
of the much-talked-of "Princess Bon
nle." The opera in every way Is su
perlor to the "Little Tycoon," and the
manner In which It was put upon the
stage last evening showed that no ex
pense had been considered In arranging
the details of the magnificent stage set
tings and dazzling costumes.
The plot is something of the Sunday
school library fairy tale order and deals
with the lost child, who was washed
ashore along the coast of Maine or
some other eastern state, and later turns
out to be a Spanish princess. The
story, however, is worked out In a
charming way that covers many Incon
sistencies In construction.
Miss Eleanor Mayo, asiPrlncess Bon
nie, gave an excellent impersonation
and captivated the audience at the
start. Miss Mayo possesses the first
essentials to success In comic opera
Hare beauty and a fine stage presence,
Her voice, though lacking In cultiva
tlon, Is one of great power, which will
no doubt Improve under future training,
There seems no question that a bright
career Is before the young artist.
Miss Lillian Swain Marlon, who has
delighted Scranton audiences hereto
fore, never appeared to better ndvan
tage than as Kittle Clover; and the
Inimitable Frank Daniels, as Shrimps,
was funnier than ever.
The support by the company was ex
cellont throughout, Miss Mabella Baker
and Messrs. Burnham, Greenfclder,
Armstrong, Broderlck and Walker were
worthy of especial mention.
ORIGIN OF AN OPERA.
Willard Spenser, composer of "Little
Tycoon" and "The Princess Bonnie," is
among the most pleasant and sociable of
American composers, and ever has an
encoruraglng word for struggling must
clans and authors who aro at the foot of
the ladder which he so successfully scalei
years ago. Spenser haB the advantage
of the average librettist and composer In
that he Is able to write dialogue and mu.uc
and produce an opera without the assist
ance lot any one. tie states mat
in
comuoslmr a song he usually writes In
words first and the mualc win suggest it
self. The arrangement of a libretto, ho
savs. Is tho hardest work that he en
counters In writing an opera. The music
comes easy and spontaneously, but th
libretto, as he expresses It. "causes his
hair to turn gray and drop from his head.
Mr. Spenser Insists that all music of any
account is written under an inspiration
In speaking of the favorite walti song
in "Princess Bonnie to a 'irioune rep
resentatlve yesterday, he gave an Illus
tration of the way in which a musical
theme would occasionally force itseir
uoon a composer: "The waits song orig
inally written tor "ine t-nncess uonn'e
never satisfied me. I had written Blx or
Heven different airs, but none seemed to
come up to the standard of 'Love Comes
Like a Summer sign.' 1 Know mai my
efforts would be gauged by this selection
and the fact gave me considerable anx
letv. Soon after the opera had been fin
lBhed I visited New York and during the
dav nlaved selections over for some
$
Says our canned goods
are, on most things, be
ter than fresh.
WHY NOT? '
They are picked in the
early morning and can
ned immediately,' We
guarantee our prices low
Ui
er than elsewhere.
E. 0. Coursen
1
Leading Crocer N. E. Pa
musical people, and when I retired at the
hotel in the evening, I presume the opera
wus on my mind. About 3 o'clock the next
morning I was suddenly awakened and
the air of a waltz song was running in
my mind. I had previously promised my
wife that I would write no more muslo
nights and so' I turned over and covered
my head with pillows and tried to sleep
again. But sleep was Impossible. The
air kept ringing In my ears and notes ap
peared before me In tantalizing profusion.
At lust I . could stand It no longer. I
sprang from the bed and lighted the nas.
had a lead pencil with me, but there was
no paper in sight. I finally took a large
sheet of brown wrapping paper that had
been tied about a pair of shoes that I
had purchased the day before. I ruled
this paper and began to write. In a short
time I had the melody of the waltz song
upon the paper complete. 1 lost no time
upon returning home In placing It In the
opera, without the alteration of a single
note, and It has proved the most popular
air In the work."
In speaking of the various successes
and failures In opera, Mr. Spenser said
hat It was his opinion that the opera
that had the longest life was the one In
hlch the libretto contained a story of
ramatic Interest. No matter how bright
and witty the dialogue, if the plot did not
contain something that appealed to the
interest or sympathies of the auditor
hey would not cure to listen to It the
second time and it is not long that good
music can bolster up a play that Is com
posed of Jokes that have become thread
bare with age. The most successful or
Gilbert and Sullivan's works, "Pinafore,"
and "The Mikado," Mr. Spenser claimed,
wed their success to the dramatic Inter-
st that was attached to the plot of the
libretto. While tho music of others per
haps might have been Just as good, and
the bits of satire more keen, yet they
lacked that something which appeals to
the masses and creates an interest that Is
not satisfied with the witnessing of one
rendition of the opera.
I worked two years upon 'Princess
Bonnie,' " said tho composer. "I had tho
opera In my mind during the first presen
tation of Little Tycoon," but could get r.o
opportunity for work upon the thenm.
Whenever I attempted to lot some one
Ise control the destinlf-s of 'Little Ty
coon the lliianclal returns seemed to
dwindle, so I was obliged to stick to tho
management until everything was upon a
soundbaslsundl hud accumulated eno-jgh
to ullow me to feel able to devote the
time to a future venture. I feel very
grateful to Scranton people nnd to Scran
ton newspapers," said Mr. Spenser. "It
wuslnthisclty thatniy first successes were
made, and the favorable criticisms of tho
Scranton press have been of untold bene
fit to me during my entire career."
The Testimony Filed.
The testimony In the divorce case of
Jennie Davis against George Davis was
filed with Prothonotary Pryor yester
day by Attorney E. D. Fellows. Mrs.
Davis ' alleges that her husband de
serted her two years ago, went to New
York state and mnrrled another young
woman with whom he is now living In
Forest City.
Another Deserted Wife.
Mrs. Mary Francis Morris, of Wall
ville, this county, Is an applicant for a
divorce. She filed her petition yester
day. On Dec. 24, 18S4, she married
George Nathan Morris and they lived
together until March 14. 1 SS'J. when it is
charged that Morris deserted his wife.
He has persisted in hia desertion ever
since.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
To All Whom It May Concern:
This is to advise all persons that Reese
& Long, bill posters, are not In the employ
of tho Frothlngham, neither do they have
any business transaction In any nvin
ner whatever with this house. The man
agement return thanks to the many citi
zens who have extended advertising prlv
lieges to this theater and invito an exten
sion of the same. The advertising and
bill posting for the Frothlngham will
hereafter be conducted by ourselves.
ery respectfully,
J. H. LA INE, Manager.
Loans negotiated to the extent of $100,-
000. Davidow Bros.
Paper Art Exhibition.
Tho crepe tissue paper art display of
the Dennlson Manufacturing company,
under the supervision of Miss Gray, of
Boston, attracted large crowds of ladles
to Price & Roe's stationery store on
Washington avenue yeatrday. The dis
play is the same as those given In the
huge cities and one who has not wit
nessed the exhibition can scarcely realize
the beautiful effects that can be produced
In tho artistic arrangement of the ar
ticles made from the crepe tissue.
The exhibition, to which the public Is
Invited, will continue through the week,
and no lover of art should fall to witness
It.
Change of Time on the Central Railroad
of New Jersey.
A new time table will take effect on
Sunday, Nov. 18. Among other changes
train No. .12, now leaving Scranton at 12.50
p. m., will leave at 12. 15 p. m and train
No. 10. now leaving at 3.30 p. m., will leave
at 3.05 p. m., arriving at New York at 9.30
p.m.
Tho $10,000 School Iloiiso
for Columbia avenue has been let and will
be commenced Immediately. There are
still a few more lots left at a low price.
Arthur Frothlngham,
Office, Theater Lobby,
Stylish Chrysanthemums.
are not near so stylish as Davidow Bros,
line of holiday goods.
I have just received u new line of
Cut Glass
AND
Sterling
Silver
for Wedding Gifts. Step in nnd see
our new stock.
TNC OELEBRATtb
FiAiros
in it Prmiil "Ijrty'ISl "4 lrrrn1 by
Wtreroemt : 0OMKCtlumbui Monument,
rOBWiMnaten Aw. Soranton. Pa.
Including the painless extracting of
teoth by an entirely new prooeta.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.
139 WYOMING AVE.
IIM'I THf IDEA jTlF "3
ftJ W.W. BERRY , V-J
ff 417 Ltcttawenna Ave. k'm
S1KI1
Fresh Candy
Just Received, at '
10
if
INC UDING
Fine Chocolate Creams,
Chocolate Cream Walnuts,
Cream Dates,
Butter Scotch, Cocoa Bon-Bons,
Lemon Drops, Chocolate Nougats
Van Cocoanut Kisses,
Smooth Almonds,
Choc. Fried Oysters,
Shellbark Caramels,
Assorted Imperials,
Chocolate Pralines,
Wintergrean Wafers,
Chocolate Nectar, Cream Almonds
Cream Walnuts, burnt Almonds,
Oriental Jellies, Chocolate Queens
Marshmallows, Soft Creams,
French Nougats,
Chocolato Margusrites,
Cream Peop, Wafers,
Chocolate Walnuts, Walnut Kisses
Lhccolate Palmettos,
Assorted Cachous,
Chocolate Nonoareils,
St. Nicholas, Chocolate Grenobles
Choice of above for 20c. per pound
luo. per i lb.; bi. per J iu.
Ui
319 LACKAWANHA AVEISU1
Green and Gold Store Front
WALKING,
Gloves
!E HAVE
DRESS and
DRIVING
IS FACT WE HAVE
nix,,rtr.of All Kinds.
CONRAD. HATTER
do vou dread Monday
washday? Can't blame yon
much slop dirt confusion
heat enough to drive you
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
terms.
Crop a postal-our wagons will call promptly.
Lammidlry
322
.00
Bl
HATS
AT
Dunn's
rare
S.W00LW0RTH
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 STUB and qual
ity that is first-class and desira
ble Our prices are as low, if not
lower, than you are paying for
poorer Shoes.
BANISTER'S,
HI'S II III EI I 111
m ITS NOT .
If you buy your Cloaks, Capes, Millinery, Hats, Caps, Under
wear, etc., of us. We save you the DOLLARS, and remember
"We are also giving away
sales of $4 or above.
BROWN'S BEE HIVE
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
FORS
theGreatest
Offerings in
Alaska Seal Sacqucs, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth 350.
Astrakhan Sacqucs, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $S5. worth $135.
Electric Seal Sacqucs, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $S5, worth $135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, . $123, worth $ 165.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long, . $150, worth $125.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 Inehes long,
$03, worth $i)o.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$03, worth joo.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, $!5, worth $40.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, 22, worth $35.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 incites
long, $15, worth $25.
REMEMBER, we manufacture all
our fur garments. For that reason we
can guarantee full . satisfaction or
money refunded.
All mail orders receive prompt atten
tion. Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
Have your Furs repaired by tho
only Practical Furrier in the city.
J.B0LZ
13S
Wyoming Av.
The
Longest
Overcoats
In Town
SEE
OUR
WINTER
UNDERWEAR
Clothiers, Hdlera&Fumishera
TODAY.
You can be fitted with any style
of Corset free of charge.
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 are looking for reliable Shoes
at the lowest possible prices.
Corner of Lackawanna and
Wyoming AYennes. .
handsomely framed pictures with
One of tfcS
OSLANDS
I28 WYOMING AVENUE.
COII Oil
i 11
eryone. Davidow Bros., Lacka. ave.
)