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THE SCRANTON TIUIJUNE-FIilPAY MORNING, NOVJ3MJJ13U 10, 185)4.
The leading teachers of cookery
and writers' on Domestic Science
use . and recommend Cleveland's
Baking Powder, as . " "
Mrs. Rorer, the Principal of ft
Philadelphia Cooking School,
know what you" are
eating when you use
Its true composition is
given on every label.
"Purs" and "Sure."
. Miss Farmer, the Principal of
the Boston Cooking School,
Miss Bedford, the Superintendent
of the New York Cooking School,
'Mrs. Ewing, the Principal of the
Chautauqua School of Cookery.
Norn & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned Ct for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
308 Venn Ave.
Wall Paper or
Come to Us. We haie
a Fnll Line of Goods,
and Our Prices Are Very
I27 WYOMING AVE
On Monday evening, Nov. 28, the Scran
ton Turn-vereln will give a pymnastlc ex
hibition at the Academy of Music.
Jlayor Connell yesterday signed the
resolution providing for the building of
a barn for Kxcelxlor Hose company.
An adjourned meeting of the members
of the Lackawanna Institute will be held
this afternoon at the board of trade
rooms at 4.30 o'clock.
Marriage licenses were granted yester
day to Willium It. Hull and Minnie M.
Dalles, and Robert N. Evans and Annie
Schaffer, all of Scranton.
In the estate of Elmer E. Scull, late of
Madlaon township, letters of administra
tion were granted to John Dunstan yes
terday by Register of Wills Koehler.
"The New South," which will be 'pro
duced at the Academy of Music Monday,
Nov. 19, under the auspices of Nay Aug
Hose compuny, was played luo nights in
New York city, Diagram opens at D a. in.
The comic opera, "Wang," will be pre
sented at the Academy of Music Satur
day afternoon at 2.30 o'clock for the spe
cial benefit of ladles and children. The
prices will be: Uullcry, 23c: balcony, 50c.;
orchestra and orchestra circle, 76c; par
lor chairs, $1.
Scranton circle, No. 88, Companions of
Forresters, will give an enjoyable enter
tainment in German Odd Fellows' hall on
Lackawanna avenue this evening at 8
o'clock. An attractive programme has
been arranged and light refreshments
will be Berved. An admission of 15 cents
Includes both. ,
Michael Pertar, an ompldye at the Arcli
tiuld mine, was seriously Injured at 4. SI
o'clock yesterday afternoon by being
caught between the cars and a rope. Ho
was taken to the Moses Taylor hospital
where it was found that he hud sustained
a serious rupture, but hopes -are enter
tained of his recovery.
A full rehearsal with Btage cffectB was
held by the Scranton Operatic society Inst
night at the rooms over L. 13. Powell's
more on Wyoming avenue. TrofesHor
Lindsay directed the rehearsal and de
Bcribed the stage movements. The chorus
comprises many excellent voices and the
parts were well rendered. The public
performance will take place in December,
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Spruce street.
REDUCING THE INTEREST.
New Four and One-Half Per Cent. County
Bonds to De Issued.
The county commissioners have ar
ranged to redeem $40,000 of the outstand
ing bonds of the city from the sinking
fund created for that purpose. This
will leave the county debt at $120,000
which Is bonded at 5 per cent. Interest.
Through the Scranton Savings bank,
arrangements have been made with
Blair & Co., of New York, by which
the present bonded Indebtedness will
be wiped out by the Issuing of bonds
of the Bame amount, bearing Interest at
4 per cent.
By this arrangement the county saves
S1TZER WILL CONTEST.
Contest Instituted in the Wyoming
County Judicial District.
Up In Wyoming county they are going
to enjoy the luxury of an election con
test, too. The object Is to determine
who Is entitled the fill the office of Judge
of that district. . , . - ,
The candidates were Durham, of Sulli
van county, and the present Incumbent,
Judge Sltzer, of Wyoming county, who
has frequently held court In this city.
After the vote had been counted it was
shown that Durham was some thirty
votes ahead of Sltzer, but later on mis
takes were discovered In the count. A
contest has been instituted.
VIADUCT HAS BEEN VETOED
Select Council Was Disposed to Ignore
the iMayor's Action.
DAMAGES ARE TOO UNCERTAIN
Swetland Street Approaches to the Lin
den Street llrldga Will Bo Purchased
at Uncs-Appointincnts by tho
Mayor Create Debates.
Last night's meeting of select council
received Mayor Cunnell's veto of the
West Lackawanna avenue viaduct
ordinance und adopted a resolution
recommended by the city solicitor pro
viding that options be ac-pted 'on
Swetlund Btreet approaches to the Lin
den Btrect bridge.
In his letter vetoing the viaduct ordin
ance Mayor Connell said that while a
section of the ordinance refers to the
plans and specifications "hereto at
tached," there Is attached only a blue
print of the ground plan and a section
of the proposed viaduct and that "this
Involves an ordinance and resolution
duly passed and approved, defining the
character of the Improvements pro
posed and naming such details and
specifications as will fully Inform the
ofllcers and agents of the city, etc."
The letter further states that the blue
print does not Bhow sufficiently the ex
actness of the work and does not enable
viewers to ascertain damages. The
mayor writes that although the ques
tion of damages could be ascertained
after the viaduct is built, exactness Is
of the utmost Importance. He specifies
as lacking:' Material of the structure;
location and size of supports and the
character and extent of masonry, "all
of which particulars are very material
facts for the consideration of the view
ers In the assessment of damages, and
none of them can be supplied by evi
dence outside of tho ordinance."
Resources Are Limited.
The letter calls attention to the fact
that the city's indebtedness has
reached Its limit and concludes with
the statement that the viaduct ordin
ance is returned without approval.
Following the reading of. the letter a
motion was made by Mr. Williams and
seconded by Mr. Schwenck that the
ordinance be passed notwithstanding
the mayor's veto. The motion was later
withdrawn and the veto referred to the
streets and bridges committee.
A letter from City Solicitor Torrey In
formed councils that he had secured
options from Swetland street land own
ers and had been notified by the city
engineer that his estimates for the
bridge and approaches will leave an
amount sufficient to pay the options.
The letter also stated that the question
of damages resulting to certain prop
erty owners on Swetland street from
the construction of approaches to the
bridge from the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western railroad Is now before
viewers appointed by the court and the
further consideration by the viewers
will be entirely obviated If the amount
of the options is promptly paid. The
city solicitor recommended that an en
closed resolution bearing on the matter
The resolution of the city solicitor
was adopted and reads In part: "That
the proper city authorities are author
Ized to draw warrants In favor of the
owners of the land. , . . The per
sons and properties Included In this
resolution are the Pettebone estate, 25
cents and 12 cents per square foot;
Finch Manufacturing company, 50 cents
per square foot; Fellows estate, 25 cents
per square foot; E. Robinson's Sons,
for land and moving btilldlngs $9,053,
moving buildings between Sixth and
Seventh streets, $0,GC4; estate of Sam
uel Price, $6,000.
Mayor's Action Questioned.
When the appointment by the mayor
of Willis Ferber as permanent man for
Relief Engine company was received,
Mr. Lauer moved that the matter be
referred to committee. In the Bplrlted
debate which followed, It appeared that
while the propriety of the appointment
was not questioned, several members
disapproved confirmation until the ap
pointment hud been investigated,
Those who supported the mayor argued
that the chief executive Is alone re
sponsible for the appointee's character
and ability. The appointment was con
tinned by a vote of 11 and 5.
The same debate followed the read
lng of the mayor's appointment of John
T. McHale to succeed P. O. Walsh, re
signed, on the police force. A motion
to confirm was lost and the matter
went to the police committee.
The appointment of R. B. Urockway
as Inspector of sewer work In the Four
teenth district went to committee with
Resolutions of the public building
committee recommending contracts for
supplying public buildings with coal
were adopted as follows: Districts
Nos. 3 and 4, Mountain Lake Land and
Coal company, buckwheat coal, $1, pea
coal $1.65, chestnut and larger sizes
$2.45; Districts 1 and 2, Consumers' Ice
company, chestnut and larger sizes
The proposition of Martin Loftus to
sell to the city for $500 a lot DO by 140
rtet on west Market street for use by
tne Cumberland Hose company was re
ferred to committee.
An adjournment was made to meet
next Thursday evening.
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
tacks that some of my Joints were
twisted out of shape. At times I suf
fered terrible pain. and. although
tried many remedies, I never obtained
any permanent relief until I procured
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure. The
tlon 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 musculur rheu
matism cured In from one to five davs
It never falls to cure sharp, shooting
pains in the arms, legs, sides, back
breast, or soreness In ajiy Dart of
body In from one to three hours. It
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
in the back are speedily cured.
Munyon's Homeopathic Home Rem
edy company, of Philadelphia, put up
specifics for nearly every disease, which
are sold by all druggists, mostly for 25
cents a bottle. ,
SOCIAL SESSION. AT DAVIS.
One of the Most Entertaining Perform
ances of the Season.
Manager Davis has at present one of
the successes of tho season at his popu
lar house. "A Social Session," as per
formed by Miss Kate Sprague's comedi
ans, will draw crowded houses. Vari
ous scenes and oddities are Introduced,
which are a source of continual merri
ment, and the vocal music is of a very
Miss Kate Sprague has a pleasing
and refined voice and renders her songs
In a charming manner. J. Francis
Morgan is also a singer of great merit,
and was heartily applauded. The bur
lesque quartette were awarded a
double encore, to which they responded,
and entertained their audience In n
most humorous style. Miss Llsetta El-
Innl, as the Juvenile Daisy, Is a good
actress and deserved the applause
which was bestowed upon her yester
day. The entire company and the se
lections rendered are to be highly com
mended. SPECIAL TERM OF COVBT.
Order Made by Jtidgo Archbald for Two
Weeks of Crimlnul Court Ueginning
Judge Archbald made an order yes
terday directing that a special term of
criminal court be held, beginning Dec.
24 and continuing for two weeks. This
special term will give District Attorney
Kelly an opportunity to clear up the
calendar before he retires from office
In January. It Is not likely that Mr.
Kelly will succeed In clearing the calen
der to date, for the criminal trial list
for the past two years has been un
usually large, but the special term will
enable him to dispose of the cases that
have been on the list for several terms
and allow the new district attorney,
John H. Jones, to enter on the duties of
his office with the business connected
therewith well in hand. The ordor
made by Judge Archbald Is as follows:
Now, Nov. 15, 1894, tho public business
requiring It, it Is ordered, that an ad
journed or special session of the court of
quarter sessions for the purpose of try
ing Issues In criminal cases and transact
ing the other business of such court, be
held Monday, the 24th day of December
next, and continuing for two weeks, and
a venire for the summoning of sixty petit
jurors Is directed to Icsue, returnable on
Monday, Dec. 21 next, at 10 o'clock a. m.
and another venire for the summoning of
sixty other petit jurors is directed to is
sus, returnable on Monday, Dec. 31 next,
at 10 o'clock a. m. By tho court,
R. W. Archbald, P. J.
GRIFFIN ART EXHIBITION.
Successful Opening of tho New Studio of
Art and Photography.
The opening of the Griffin studio of
photography and art at 209 Wyoming
avenue yesterday was an event that
was greatly appreciated by lovers of
the beautiful. All day the handsome
apartments were thronged with ladles
who Inspected, with expressions of ad
miration, the novelties displayed. The
studio fitted up by Mr. Griffin contains
five apartments, Including the art sales
room, reception rooms and photo
graphic operating rooms; the latter, by
the way, containing the most complete
and magnificent apparatus and furni
ture of any gallery outside of the
The parlors and exhibition rooms are
luxuriously furnished and separated
from each other by handsome parti
tions of grill work and artistic
draperies. In these apartments are
tastefully arranged a large and beauti
ful collection of studies in oil, water
colors, engravings, etchings, photo
gravures, prints, foreign photographs
and art goods of every description.
In the collection were noticed the
works of the best known foreign and
American painters and etchers. The
salesroom also contains neatly ar
ranged samples of picture frame mould
ing In great variety. In this branch of
the business Mr. Griffin has made ar
rangements for doing first-class work,
and the picture framing feature will be
one of the most important of the cs
Although having enlarged his bus!
ness somewhat by the introduction of
general art goods, as mentioned above,
Artist Griffin will ' continue to serve
patrons as usual In high class pho
togruphy, and, as heretofore, can exe
cute India ink portraits, crayon and
pastel orders with usual despatch and
From the main salesroom on Wyo
mlng avenue to the hund.iome oper
ating studio extending to Oakford
court, the Griffin art rooms are marvels
of beauty and completeness through
out, and Artist Grlflln Is to be congrut
Ulated upon his new enterprise.
RECEPTION AT ST. LUKE'S.
Large Gathering of Parishioners Met the
Clergymen Last Evening.
The annual autumn reception of the
members of St. Luke's Kpl.scopil
church was held under the auspices of
the Woman's Guild Inst night and was
attended by over 200 members of the
Refreshments were served and an ex
ceedingly enjoyable evening was spent
by the large number who filled the roc
tory. A large number of members, who
are deaf or dumb, were present during
the evening, and formed a special fea
ture of the reception.
Greatest Quantity of Almonds I Ever Sow
at One Time.
This Is what she said as she tripped
along Washington avenue in front of
the Scranton Cash store and looked In
the window to see her beautiful self re
flected there. Her eye rested on an
enormous pile of Princess Paper Shell
Almonds Just arrived from France, "The
greatest quantity of almonds I ever saw
In my life," she lisped as she glided out
of sight. And she was right; there Is
over TOO pounds In the heap. '
Death of Mrs. Margaret McNally.
Mrs. Margaret McNally, of 411 Fifth
avenue, died yesterday morning after
an illness extending over three months,
Mrs. McNally has resided in Scranton
for over forty years and Is survived by
her husband, Patrick McNally, and four
children, Mrs. Stephen Matthews,
Michael, John and Mrs. W. Herrlty.
The funeral will be held on Saturday
morning, when service will be held at
St. Peter's cathedral, at 9.30 o'clock, In
terment being at the Hyde Park Catho
Miner Badly Burned.
James Walsh, a miner working at the
Pine Brook shaft, was severely burned
while at work yesterday. Walsh, who
Is a middle aged man, was taken to his
home in Pine Brook.
'We have received another shipment cf
our popular 19-cent books and they will
be on sale again today. Among the titles
are "Imitation of Christ," "Uncle Tom's
Cabin" and Drummond'i Addresses
Those who placed orders for them to ar
rive are advised to call early before this
lot Is sold out. This sale Is unprecedented.
We disposed of .over J, 600 copies In two
HOLT IHAKESvHIS. ESCAPE
The Koultl-Iie Nqiro Murderer of
Hump Anderson Still Untaught.
ANDEKSON IN DYING CONDITION
Physicians at tho Lackawanna Hospital
Do Not Hold Out Much Hope of His
Uccovcry Ho -Muy Live a
Week, They Say..
William Holt, the colored would-be
murderer, Is still at large, but the
police are covering all possible chances
of his escape. The belief that he left
the city Immediately after the shooting
Is offset by the statements that he was
seen at 3 o'clock yesterday morning on
His description as the police have It
Is as follows: He is 6 feet 6 inches tall,
and weighs 135 pounds. His complex
ion Is very dark, and, excepting a scar
on his left cheek, he Is an ordinary look
ing colored man, and has a slight mus
tache. He wore a gray and black
The victim, William, or "Hamp," An
derson, lies In a pivotal condition at
the Lackawanna hospital. He was
shot three times. The wound that his
death is liable to result from is near the
base of the heart.
At a late hour last night Dr. Rudasill,
of tho hospital, said that the chances
are against Anderson s recovery. Each
day that he lives, so much stronger does
his likelihood of ultimate recovery be
Wife Not Seriously Shot.
The woman who was shot and Is
credited with being Holt's wife gave
her name to the hospital authorities,
where she was taken yesterday, as
Rebecca Ann Mitchell. She Is suffering
from a bullet wound In the thigh, just
above the knee, and will be out In a
It Is thought that Holt had murder in
his heart. His wife had been separated
from him and she was living with tho
family of "Pink" Cnpney at 1532 Wyo
ming avenue. Holt arrived in town
from Forest City and went to Capney's
house about 8.30 In the evening. He
appeared to be In straitened circum
stances and wns hospitably Invited to
stay for the night.
Was ilent on Killing.
A little after Holt went upstairs Mrs.
Capney heard loud tnlk. Holt was ar
guing with his wife and asking her to
live with him again. She refused and
he drew a revolver, firing two shots at
her. One of them missed her and the
other took effect in her leg. She crept
under the bed and Holt discontinued
firing. He forced her to tell where An
derson slept, as he alleged that Ander
son had Improper relations with her.
Anderson slept In a room across the
hullway and Holt burst In the door. He
fired two shots at Anderson and then
made a dash out of the house, going
down tho stairs nnd through the
kitchen to the back yard. Anders-in
after being phot, Jumped out of his win
dow, fifteen feet to the yard. Holt
reached the yard about the same time
and came face to face with Anderson
He fired the last shot Jn the revolver at
him and Anderson fell, shot through
Holt then made his escape and is still
LAST OF THE SEASON.
Game of IJuso Hull at tho Park, Saturday
Weather permitting, a -game of base
ball will be played nt the ball park Sat
urday afternon at 3 o'clock between
clubs representing Scranton and
Wllkes-Iiarre. The teams will be made
up as follows:
Wilkes-Uarre Hess, catcher; Meekln,
pitcher; Connoly, first buse; Shannon,
second base; Sales, third base; Jen
nlngs, short Btop (Baltimore); Betts,
left field; Bonnard, center field;
O'Brien, right field.
Scranton Rogers, catcher; Fee,
pitcher; Clark first base; Tlghe, second
base; Schafer, third base; Cahlll, short
stop; Dwyer, center field; Meaney, left
field; Mullarkey, right field.
VERY NOVEL PRESENT.
Given by Muster Albert Dcvlne to His
Master Albert Devlne, aged 14, of
Washington avenue, gave his mother.
Mr3. John J. Devlne, a novel birthday
present this week. It consisted of a
rocking chulr covered with postage
stamps that had been gathered from
The stamps were arranged on the
chair with care that gave the rocker
the appearance of having been inlaid.
As the work upon the chair was all
done by the donor, Mrs. Devlne Is natur
ally highly pleased with the gift.
NEW ROAD REACHING OUT.
Connections llcing Mado by the Wilkes
Unrre und Eastern.
Extensive Improvements are being
made by the Delaware and Hudson
Canal company at Yutesvllle, says the
That company Is now putting In an
extra siding to hold about seventy-five
cars. The depot Is to be moved to. the
opposite side of the track to make room
for a long siding to be put In by the
Wllkes-Barre and Eastern railroad
company to be used In holding empty
cars. It Is now evident the Wllkes
Barre nnd Eastern railroad will be the
great route for transportation of coal
to tidewater by both companies Dela
ware and Hudson and Wllkes-Barre
Tho route has an easy grade and Is
$a.ys our canned goods
are, on most things, bet
ter than fresh.
They are picked in the
early morning and can
ned immediately. We
guarantee our prices low
er than elsewhere.
E. Q. Coursen
Leading Crocor N. E. Pa.
fully an hour shorter than any other.
Besides this the Wllkes-Barre and Eas
tern Is surveying a route to connect
with the Erie and Wyoming at the up
per end of Plltnton. This new branch
will lead from Yatesvllle to the point
described and Is an indication the Erie
and Wyoming will send Its coal to
nuewater over the Wllkes-Barre nnd
MB. HALL'S. ROUGH VISITORS.
They Heat lliiu with a lllnck Jack nnd
Lsed steel Knuckles on His Wife.
Charles E. Kail, of 320 Raymond
court, tells a story of brutal treat
ment he wus subject to last Saturday
that Is almost Incredible, and which
proves that acts of lawlessness are not
altogether confined to the region sur
Mr. Hall says that about 10.30 o'clock
Saturday night his home was broken
Into and himself and wife dragged out
of bed und brutally assaulted. He was
awakened by hearing a noise, but before
he had time to Investigate the cause
he received a heavy blow on the fore
head with a "black Juck." His wife
was struck over the eye with steel
knuckles and fainted.
Although dazed Mr. Hall pursued his
assailants Into the street and threw
one of them down. Another blow from
the "black Jack" rendered him helpless.
There were three men In the party, but
he was unable to Identify any of them.
Nothing was taken from the house, and
he does not believe the object of his
brutal visitors was burglary.
Mr. and Mrs. Hall still bear strong
evidence of the rough treatment they
THE PRODIGAL SON.
Sir Arthur Sullivan's Oratorio to Bo Per.
formed In Scranton.
The Catholic Choral union are pre
paring to produce Sir Arthur Sullivan's
magnificent oratorio, "The Prodigal
Son." Professor Haydn Evans, who
will direct the chorus, will commence
rehearsals on Wednesday evening at
the college home.
"Tho Prodigal Son" is one of Sir
Arthur's masterpieces, and without be
ing pedantic Is of a most classical na
ture. The arias are written In a bril
liant manner, und there Is no doubt but
that the production of this work of
England's great composer will be a
treat for Scranton which will be well
Dnlton Surprise Party. '
William Smith, of Dalton, was pleas
antly surprised Wednesday evening by
a number of his friends, it being his
twenty-first birthduy. A most enjoy
able evening was spent by the young
people. Those present were: Bert
Tilllnghast, Harvey Marsh, E. J. Smith,
W. H. Smith, Thomas Hall, Arthur
Moore, Wlllard Smith and Leon Colvin,
and Misses Anna Nebelung, Gertie De
Puy, Emma Pass, Elsie Oakley, Minnie
Wademan, Dora Smith, Blanche Grif
fin and Lulu Swartz.
To All Whom It May Concern:
This Is to aclviso all persons that Reese
& Long, bill posters, are not in tho employ
of the Frothingham, neither do they have
any business transaction in any man
ner whatever with this house. The man
agement return thanks to tho muny cltl
lens who have extended advertising priv
ileges to this theater and Invite an exten
sion of the same. Tho advertising and
bill posting for the Frothingham will
hereafter be conducted by ourselves.
J. H. LA1NE, Manager.
Music Boxes Exclusively.
Best made. Play any desired number of
tunes. Uautscht & Sons, manufacturers,
1030 Chestnut street. Philadelphia. Won
derful orchestral organs, only J5 and J10.
Bpcclalty: Old music boxes carefully re
paired and Improved with new tunes.
Annual commutation tickets for the uso
of the Nay Aug Falls and Elmhurst Bou
levard for driving purposes can be pro
cured at the office of tho treasurer, room
7, Commonwealth building. Price, $15.
Pur and Cloth Capes.
No sample lino.
But complete stock.
Superior in style and make.
Offered at very moderate prices.
G. W. OWENS & CO..
Furriers and Clonk Makers,
50S Spruce st. Court House Square.
I am prepared to recolve a limited num
ber of piano pupils. For terms, etc., ad
dross Richard V. Lindsay,
822 Mulberry Street.
Or at Powell's Music Store.
RIKER-TOnPEY.-On Wednesday even
ing, Nov. 14, 18i4, at their home in Scran
ton by Rev. Richard Hiorns, Charles M.
Rlker to Miss Kittle C. Torpey, of Chi
LALLY. At Taylor, Nov, l.", 1804, George
L. Lally, aged 16 years. I-'uuerul from
the home of his mother, Mary Lally,
Saturday morning, Nov, 17, ISill. Inter
ment at Mlnooka Catholic cemetery.
THE LATEST FAD.
Now Is the Time to Look for Your
W W Berry
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT VP
TO DATE, with everything new.
lr tt rrMOBt th Moit Popaltr and Prcfimd by
Wirtroomi: Opposlt Columbus Monument,
?oj Washington Av. Seranton.Pa.
Including the painless extracting of
teeth by an entirely new procwa,
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
133 WYOMING AVE.
This is the nearest to
perfection of any YValllt'
Il'OH ever invented.
Tho Most Simple in Construction,
Tho Most Convenient to Handle;
The Easiest to Clean.
And can be used on any sized stove.
necipcs lor making YVutUes go
with each iron.-
Price 89c. Each
3I9 LACKAWANNA AVENUE
Green end Gold Store Front,
. IS FACT WE HAVE
of All Kinds.
do you dread Monday
washday? Can't blame you
much slob dirt confusion
heat enough to drive you j
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 wigoc will call promptly.
LaMndty 322 Washington
G, 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.
AVE HAVE EVERY STLYE and qual
ity that is first-class and desira
ble Our prices are as low, if not
lower, than you are paying for
If you buy your Cloaks, Capes, Millinery, Hats, Caps, Under,
wear, etc., of us. We savo you the DOLLARS, and remember
Wo are also giving away
6ales of $1 or above.
BROWN'S BEE HIVE
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Alaska Seal Sacques, full skirts, bi'
sleeves and reviers; $115, worth $250.
Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $S5. worth 135.
Electric Seal Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $H5, worth J135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth $105.
Hudson Hay Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long, 150, worth $225.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inehes long,
$(55, worth $i)0.
Sink Circular Cape, 30 Inches long,
805, worth qo.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, 835, worth $40.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $22, worth J35.
Astrakhan Cireular Capes, 30 inches
long, $15, worth $25.
REMEMBER, we manufacture all
our fur garments. For that reason we
can guarantee full satisfaction or
All mail orders receive prompt atten
tion. Scud for Illustrated Catalogue.
Have your- Furs repaired by tho
only I'rueticul Furrier in the city.
You caii be iittetl with any stylo
of Corset free of charge.
Ol'R NEW RAZOR or Needle Toss fof
Ladies and Gentlemen arc the per
fection of the Shoemaker's art
They cut their way into favor with
every one who sees them.
OUR CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
will prove attractive to parents
who are looking for reliable Shoes
at the lowest possible prices.
Corner of Lackawanna an!
handsomely framed picturo3 with
128 WY0BI1HG AVENUE.