The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 21, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE SCK4NTON TRIBUTE-WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1SU4.
All leading teachers of cookery use
EL. H
BAKING
Always makes light wholesome food.
CltvtlarJ Baking Prjii:r Co., Ktn Irrt-, Succestor to Ci.wlmt.-l Brttfcrx
Norrman
FIRE INSURANCE,
120 Wyoming A
No Oriental opium-scented If
frayed, fretted and worthless, but
returned fit for wear, ironed with c
and all of it there.
ACKAWAN
THE
iAUNDR
0.8 Penn Are. A. B. W
IF bV
Want Carpets,
Wall Paper or
Window Shades
Come tolls.' We have
a Full Line of Goods,
and Our Prices Are Yery
Low.
127 WYOMING AVE.
CITY NOTES.
Each branch of council will meet to
morrow nlfjlit.
The funeral of Attorney Hugh McCol
lum will bo held this afternoon In Mont
rose at 3 o'clock.
Taylor avenue property owners have
been notified by the board of health to
connect their properties with the Fewer.
Staff Captain Watklns, of New York
city, Is conducting a series of meetings In
the Salvation Army barracks on Price
street.
Sirs. I.. M. Gates will address the mem-
IjPH-fci the Young Women's Christian us
oclaiion tomorrow at noon in tho asso
ciation rooms.
Thomas Reddlngton qualified yesterday
as bondsman in the sum of $500 for Mick
Huskofskl, of Prlcevlllu, who Is charged
with keeping a tippling house.
Banjo and Gullur club meets tonight
In the parlors of the Young Men's Chris
tian association. All young men Invited
to come und bring their Instruments with
them.
Tho sale of seats for the 8cranton-Wilkes-Burre
Symphony orchestra con
cert at the Academy of Music on Friday
evening will open this morning at the box
office. .
An interesting communication from
ltcv. J. C. Hogan, of Forest City, upon
the Prohibition party's future has been re
ceived. It will appear in next Saturday's
Tribune.
Marriage licenses were yesterday grant
Idto Morris Jones, of Dunmore, and
Bridget Walker, of this city; Eugene
George Mott, of Old Forge, and Mary Ann
Buskin, of Moscow.
Beginning the evening of Dee. 1, Satur
day, Eugene Call, of The Tribune, will
give a stereoptlcon display from the Trib
une building. The displays will be con
tinued during the winter.
The fire alarm sounded from box 60 last
night soon ofter 9 o'clock was caused by
the explosion of a can of benzine In the
basement of L. W. Lewis' storo on Dick
son avenue. The damage was slight.
Attorney David J. Davis, representing
F. E. Nettlefon, yesterday began an as
sumpsit suit against Wholesale Merchant
Howard W. Hull, of Lackawanna ave
nue, for an account of $529.18, due on the
cost of two car loads of oranges, shipped
from Lake Helen, Fla.
The views of Mayor Connell upon the
board of trade's suggestion thut the office
of lire marshal be created could not be ob
tained yesterday. In any event a fire mar
shal could not be appointed until next
April, when the appropriations for the fis
cal year, 1895, go Into effect.
A reception was given by tho entertain
ment committee of the Young Women's
Christian associtlon to the members last
evening, the special feature of the even
ing being the welcome extended to the 102
now members of the central branch und
fifty from the South Side branch. The
arrangements were splendidly carried out
by Mrs. Frank Watts, Mrs. Mason, Miss
Clara Klchards and Miss Ruth Dale. Re
freshments were served during the even
ing. The home of Evan' Jones, on Webster
avenue, was the scene of a very enjoyable
gathering Monday evening, it being the
celebration of his Beventy-nlnth birthday
anniversary. Mr. Jones was the recip
ient of numerous valuable presents.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Kvan
Jones, Jr., and family, Edward Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. George Jones and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jones, Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Bushnell, Mr. and Mrs. Will Phil
lips, Rev. Richard Hlorns, Miss Jessio
Hlorns, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heel, Bert
Bushnell and Miss Emma Huber.
Pabst'B Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lehman's, Spruce street.
We have an elegant line of ladles' stick
pins In sterling sllver.Davidow Bros.
LARGE CONFIRMATION CLASS.
Bishop Nicholson Administers Member-
ship Rites In Graoo Reformed Church.
Bishop Nicholson last evenlnff per
formed the important function of con
firmation (of candidates at the Grace
Reformed church, Wyoming avenue, in
the presence of a very large congrega
tion. The following candidates were con
firmed: Miss Annie Staines, Herbert
Staines. Mrs. Rosina Mlncher, Miss
Liucy Lucker, John H. Farroll, Robert
Horace Bonney, Miss Mary Harkness,
William H. Rowe, Mrs. Rowe, Miss
Sarah Roberts, Miss Pearl Murray,
William H. Prynn, George Charles
Graves, Miss Mary Adelle Graves, Miss
Anna Hosle, Miss Mary H. Doster, Mlas
Georglana Williams, Miss Katie Burt, I
Moore
A iur
J V
tssas
r i
f I
it
tea
pUre "
Puwunrc.
and
Sure."
Daniel H. Puwell, Horace C. Smith,
Mrs. Marthu Dlehl, Miss Mamie Burt.
At the conclusion of tile polemn ser
vice of conlirmatjon the bishop
ivaclied an tmyrespive sermon. Last
evenls witnessed probably the largrest
umber of candidates confirmed at uny
time In Grace Reformed church,
t Is a good Indication of Its proa-
line of ladies' solid irold band Mnirs
SI is large unci vurleJ. Davldow Bros.
Ouecr PcodIo Cotch On.
io they? Well, now, you Just ought
see. Hundreds of 'em have been
Id at 10 cents per part of thirty-six
ises, and the week Isn't half over.
u see, they make the children sullt
ielr sides with laughter and Juvenile
y. 'i nat's why the "Queer People"
itch on.
ROPERTY OWNERS OX RECORD.
oroc of Them Aro Willing to Allow the
Traction Company to Change the Loca
tion of Its Tracks on 1-ranklin Avenue.
Only two members, Kellow and Man
ley, of the street railways committee of
select council responded to the call for
a meeting- to be held Inst night In tho
city clerk's ofilce. The committee was
to have considered an ordinance per
mitting the Scranton Traction company
to change the location of Its single
tracks on Franklin avenue between
Spruce street and Lackawanna avenue.
Recently the property owners secured
a permanent Injunction restraining the
company from double tracking the
street. It Is believed by a portion of
the land owners and certain members
of the committee that the present ordin
ance providing for a change In the
single track hides an Intention to double
track the street. Nevertheless,' the
company a representative presented
the following paper Bigned by a minor
portion of property owners:
Scranton, Pa., Nov. 11.
To the Select and Common Councils:
Gentlemen We, the undersigned prop
erty holders, residents and tenants, resid
ing and doing business on Franklin ave
nue, In the city of Scranton, do hereby
record ourselves as being favorable to the
locution of a double track on said avo
nue. In our opinion the double tracking of
said avenue Is a benefit not only to our
selves, but to the greater Scranton, In
which we have a supreme Interest:
M. Moses, Bro. & Co., P. Zelgler, W. A.
Beemer, Bittenbender & Co., James Fer
guson, O. A. Beemer, .Mary Moore, W. H.
Whyte, W. H. Jackson, Joseph Godfrey,
T.'nion Transfer compuny, limited, H. E.
Hand chairman.
Owing to the absence of a quorum an
adjournment was made until tomorrow
evening.
Sulphur stone rings. Davldow Bros.
TAYLOR'S NEW DIRECTORY.
J. James Taylor, son of the late W. H.
Taylor, who for many years has com
plied the Williams Scranton directory,
is now canvassing the city for a new
directory, which among other progres
sive features will Include the block sys
tem. This Is one of the newest and
most complete systems and Is now util
ized in all the large cities and makes the
directory much more valuable.
Mr. Taylor has for years been his
father's trusted assistant and has had
vast experience iii compiling works of
this class. He is a resident of Scranton
and is thoroughly familiar with the city
and Its people. He will give the busi
ness fraternity a directory that will be
complete In every particular. Adv.
Gentlemen, have you seen the new style
link cuff buttons that Duvldow Bros huve
for sale?
Those Queer People.
Palmer Cox Is the acknowledged poet
laureate of children. Everybody knows
how funny his "Brownies" were. In
"Queer People" he has drawn pictures
equally funny and wedded them to
verse ev.?n more droll. We have se
cured several thousand copies of this
Inimitable child's book as a Christmas
offering for the little ones. Part one Is
going rapidly. It costs 10 cents at our
ofilce, or 12 cents by mail. For Juvenile
delight, try "Queer People." It's un
failing. It is useless for anyone to try and And a
nicer assortment of link cuff buttons thun
Davldow Bros. have.
PIED.
WAGNER. Mrs. Mary Wagner, wlfo of
John Wagner, Tuesday evening.
RACKEDWITH PAIN.
Tortured with Rheumatism tor a
Quarter of a Centurj.
Relief Came at Last to the Patient
Sufferer How She Was Cured.
Sarah H. Smith, PInevllle, Bucks
County, Pa., says: "I was a great suf
ferer from rheumatism. I had the dis
ease for over twenty-five years, and the
torture I have undergone the past quar
ter of a century no pen could describe.
Every attack I had, my entire body was
racked with pain, and I was In a terri
ble condition. I tried doctor after doc
tor and every remedy that could be sug
gested, but all with the same result.
None of them ever gave me the slight
est relief. I had had the disease so
long that It had become chronic when
I began to use Munyon's Rheumatism
Cure. It was not long before I felt a
great deal better, and after using it a
short time the rheumatism left me. I
have not had a trace of It since, and
am convinced that I am permanently
cured."
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,
Btlff and swollen Joints, stiff back, and
all pains In the hips and loins. Chronic
rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago or pain
In the back are speedily cured.
Munyon's Homoeopathic Home Rem
edy Company, of Philadelphia, put up
speclflces for nearly every disease,
which are sold by all druggists', mostly
for S5 cents a bottle. , , ,
1H DtM mm
i
HARRY WOODS DEFEATED
V - ... T
TIieFritlc rcathcrweifllit of the Ex
celsior Athletic Club Beaten. ,
TOURNAMENT AT MUSIC HALL
McCoy Bests Sclilosser In Ono Round.
Nonpareil Athletic Club Sends on
Good Men-Crowded House Greets '.
the Tournament.
The Excelsior Athletic club Is to be
commended for the exhibition of box
ing given at Music Hall last night.
The last bout on the programme was
decided unfairly, and the spectators did
not hesitate to venture remarks uphold
ing that opinion. Referee Robertson
was hissed with a gusto for hls.deeislon.
Aside from that each of his awards met
with approval.
At 8.30 the tournument opened. Secre
tary John J. Collins addressed the spec
tators and announced that in the pluee
of Jockey Fred Taral who was negotiat
ed with to come on as referee the tour
nament would find a worthy substitute
In W. H. Robertson, of New York.
Fred W. Burns, of the Varuna Boat
club, of Brooklyn, was secured as an
nouncer, and John Kennedy, of South
Washington avenue, us timekeeper.
Two lightweights, William Kane, of
the Excelsiors, and Thomas O'Donnell,
:f the Nonpareils, of Trenton, met In
the opening bout. O'Donnell had the
best of tho first round. He landed hard
blows on Kane's nose and the latter's
ribs suffered from some well delivered
body blows. The second round was a
better exhibition of science. , Honors
were equal. In the third round Kane
showed signs of punishment and at
times was not able to keep his guard In
position. At the end of the bout the
referee announced O'Donnell the win
ner. O'Donnell will light for the prize to
night with Thomas Monaghan, of the
Excelsior Athletic club.
An Embryo Corhett.
The second hout Was between Timo
thy McDcrmott, of the Nonparlels, of
Trenton, and Ed. Spink, of Professor
Kohler's Physical institute, New York.
Spink claimed after the fight that he
was fifteen Dounds out of weight, but
at any rate he Is not to be blamed for
not putting up a better battle. Mc
Dermott Is a living example of what Is
commonly termed "greased lightning."
He has a quick style of fighting that
resembles very much the tactics of
James J. Corbett, and he looks a little
like the champion. He had Spink at his
mercy, and In the second round floored
him with a full swinging blow. The
third round was weak and Spink Jcept
clinching to avoid punishment. - This
go was in the 125 pound class.
The 135 pound class was between Joe
Lane, of the Greenwoods, of New York,
and John Rice, of the Eurekas, of Phil
adelphia. Lane showed an agility that
was remarkable ar.d punished his oppo
nent badly with Jabbing and, upper
cutting. The second round was a repe
tition of the first, and Lane was deliv
ering his hard blows with dexterity and
ease. When the round was about to
wind up both men got close together
and dd some lively ln-flghling. One of
and did some lively in-fighting. One of
the ropes and he followed It up with a
swinging right, but before it was de
livered Rice went down in his corner
and his friends claimed a foul.
The referee ordered the fight to go on,
but Rice threw down the gloves and re
fused to flght. The bout was awarded
to Lane, and the spectators applauded
the decision. Professor Kohlor, whose
pupil Rice Is, made a childish exhibition
by declalmng aganst the decision. ,
"Batty" McCoy, of the Greenwoods,
and L. Schlosser, of New York, com
peted In the 145 pound class. The first
round ended the fight. McCoy pun
ished his man so badly that he threw
up the sponge. Some one In the audi
ence said that It was an unequul match,
that McCoy was too heavy. Captain
P. J. Durkin, of the Excelsior Athletic
club, testified to the weights of both
men and said they were evenly
matched. . -
The fifth -bout was to have been
fought by Joe Wlllischeck, of Philadel
phia, and George Jones, of New York.
Announcer Burns said that Jones "flew
the coop" and the fight was afforded by
default to Wlllischeck.
Woods, of Scranton, Punished.
The sixth bout was between Harry
Woods, of the Excelsior Athletic club
and John Clunan, of the Greenwood
club. The result of the fight was a sore
disappointment to all. Woods Is one of
the best amateur feather weight In the
country and at the last tournament he
defeated that clever boxer Joe Wlllis
check. He also sparred with Austin
Gibbons and made a good mark. His
friends were thinking of putting him In
against George Dixon, the colored
champion who will be at the Academy
of Music on Thanksglvlhg day.
Woods met his downfall and goes
down with a large amount of local sym
pathy. Clunan had bis hand9 full but
I he demonstrated that he is a much bet
ter uoxer. fie nau tne Dest of each of
the three rounds and was awarded ths
fight. The referee at the end of the third
round ordered another round of two
minutes but Woods only got more
severely punished. Lots were drawn
then to decide who would battle for the
prize tonight. McDermott, who iiel
feated Spink, was matched to fight
Wlllischeck but he withdrew as he did
not want to meet a fresh man. Willis
check and Clunan will fight tonight.
The last bout was In the 158 pound
class. This Is the one In which the
referee was hissed In his decision. It
was a hammer and tongs go between
John Curtln, of Philadelphia, and J. Mc
Gowan, of the Excelsiors. The latter Is
the stronger and displayed more brute
strength and an ugly temper, but Cur
tln was the more scientific and won the
fight by right, although the decision
was given his opponent.
All of the visiting boxers are register
ed at the Columbia hotel on lower Lack
awanna avenue.
Announcer Burns Is a good one In his
line, but he would be more popular If
his head, was reduced a few sizes. He
exhibited a freshness that was more
amusing than provoking. This likely
is his first visit to Scranton.
Our line of ladles' solid gold and silver
necklaces is the finest In the city. Davl
dow Bros.
MRS. J. J. O'BOYLE BURIED.
Impressive Funeral Services Held from
St. Peter's Cathedral.
The funeral of Mrs. J. J. O'Boyle, late
of Penn avenue, took place at 9 o'clock
yesterday morning. A solemn requiem
mass was celebrated at St. Peter's
cathedral by Rev. J. A. O'Reilly, assist
ed by ReV. J. A. McHugh and Rev. P. J.
Golden. There were also present Rev.
N. J. McManus, Rev. F. P. Walsh, Rev.
F. McNally and Rev. M. J. Millelne.
Rev. Father McHugh paid an eloquent
tribute to the memory of the deceased
lady, and delivered ft pathetic sermon
based upon the parable of the talents
end dwelt upon the faithfulness of Mrs.
O'Boyle as a wife and her devotion as a
mother.
Mrs. W. P. Schilling sang an appro
priate solo during the Offertory and
"Nearer my God to thee" was played
by Organist Schilling as the funeral pro
cjsslon left tho cathedral. Interment
was made at Hyde Park cemetery, the
pall bearers being. Dr. J. J. Carroll, T.
P. Hoban, A. J. Casey. T. F. Kane, T.
C. Melvln, F. P. Brown, J. J. O' Boyle,
M. F. Banett. M. II. Madlcan and M. J.
Duffy, of Great Bend.
SYMPHONY CONCERT.
Tho New Musical Organization to 12c
Heard l'riday Evening.
The Scranton Symphony orchestra,
which is composed of fifty of tho lead
ing musicians of Hcrimton and Wllkes-
Liarre, will give Its first concert at the
Academy of Music on Friday evening
upon which occasion a programme of
unusual excellence will bo rendered.
The Symphony orchestra, under the
direction of Professor Hemberger, has
attained a high standard of excellence
since Its organization some months ago
and plays with a finiah that Is really re
markable when the uge of the orches
tra is considered.
The sale of scats will open this morn
Ing at 9 o'clock at the box office of tho
Academy of Music.
The Symphony orchestra, united
musicians of Scranton find Wilkes
Barre, Is made up as follows: Theodore
Hemberger, conductor; soloists, Mrs
Theodore Hemberger, t-oprano; Jost-ph
Plzzorello, pinnlst, professor at the Na
tional Conservatory, New York; Joseph
Summerhill, cometlst; accompanist, J.
Willis Conant; first, violins, Robert
Bauer, Gvstave Schmidt, A. N. Rip-
pard, Frank Innts, Fred Wlclmayer, It
Weisenflue, M. Bennett. A. Lohman
second vloiins, Charles Moore, August
Wahlcrs, Charles Pokorny, George
Vlnlack, M. McTlgue, Frank O'Hara,
Dr. Ed Pierce, Joseph Layborn, Will
iam Benjamin, Bernhard Prlem; viola,
Adolph Hanson, Franz Pokorny, Fred
Goodenough, Eugene Shlffer, Herbert
Walters; violencello, Tom RIppard, S.
Lucior, H. F. Blackwood; contra-basso.
William Shlffer, Charles Pcard, Will
iam Hoary; flute, Eugene Ham, Theo
dore Uauschmunn; oboe, muslctar'- f
New York; clarionets, G. Chester Brldg-
mann, Louis Zorzl; bassoon, Llew H.
Jones, Peter Schappert; horn, William
Skeat, F. C. Erkhnrdt, David L. Reeso,
Gus Kramer; cornet, Joseph Summer
hill, David Reese, William Morton;
trombone, John Turn, W. V. Griintha,
Tom Caygill; tuba, I. S. Jones; timpani,
musicians of New York; cymbals, P. F.
Madden.
Glass cut prices. Davldow Bros.
HIGH CLASS PAINTINGS.
Exhibition at the Scott Art Gallery on
Court House Square.
The opening of the Scott art gallery
on Court House square, at the corner
of Adams avenue and Linden street,
was one of the important events of yes
terday. B. Scott, Jr., the well known
art dealer, first visited Scranton in 1871,
when the city had but 15,000 inhabi
tants. He has since been coming near
ly every year and has a record estab
lished among picture buyers of the city,
who have no hesitancy In trusting to
his good Judgment u j d reliability when
contemplating the purchase of a pic
ture. Mr. Scott has refurtitohed and re
fitted elegant apartments In the Garney
& Brown block, where he now has one
of the finest collections of oil paintings
ever shown In the city.
The llHt Includes studies by the most
noted of American, French and German
painters, and many masterpieces are
arranged on the walls. The paintings
have been placed In position with much
taste, and comfortable chairs are ar
lahged about the gallery in which visi
tors may recline and study the pictures
at leisure.
Among the highly prized works is a
landscape by Dupre, "The Picnic," and
several other studies by J. H. Witt, of
New York, and landscapes by Hart and
other well known American artists. The
collection throughout is one that will
delight the eye of the art connoisseur.
Mr. Scott will no doubt be heartily wel
comed by picture buyers and lovers of
art generally, who made bis acquaint
ance upon the occasion of his previous
visits to Scranton, as well as by new
frienffs and patrons who are attracted
by the display of high class studies In
his present collection on Court House
square.
Oyster fo.rks, pretty designs,
plated ware. Davldow Bros.
triple
Chinese Baby Djad.
The little baby girl of Mr. and Mrs.
Boo Hoo Dno died yesterday morning at
6 o'clock, Upon the door of the darken
ed Chinese novelty store on Washington
avenue was displayed this notice: "Will
open store tomorrow, when all please
my friends come In; baby died this 6
a. m."
We have a nice line of pendants. Beau
tiful designs. Davldow Bros.
Make Your Children llnnpy.
Part one of the "Qee: People" Is
Ji Et what the little on?s at home will
chuckle over, when you let them see It.
1847 Rogers Bros, triple pluted teaspoona,
Jl.CU a set. Davldow Bros.
Attention Everybody.
We want your co-operation by calling
at our store and securing a puckage f
that world-famous food absolutely free
of charge. Colonial Food stands without
a rival. C. T. MILLER,
Court street and DIumond ave.
After dinner tea and coffee spoons,
Triple plated silverware. Davldow Bros,
Drinking Cider.
Barrels or by the gallon. Coursen's.
Our miners' friend Is a $1.00 clock. Guar
anteed timekeeper. Davldow Bros.
on all Fordgn Cheese.
We ' are jxist introduc
ing a
FULL CREAM
American: either colored
or natural. Sold for tne
finest in America. Re
ductions on "Club
House", and all jar
Lheese.
E. Q. Coursen
. 429 LACKAWANNA AVE.
OLD OFFICERSRE-ELECTEB
Mrs. Dafujan (foniplhuentcd for Kuril
of the Past Year.
ASSOCIATED CHARITIES MEET
Persons Cautioned Not to Glvo Charity
' Without Invcstlgatlon-I-'tvo Di
rectors Klcctcd to
tho Hoard.
Enthusiastic proceedings made lust
night's annual meeting of the Associat
ed Charities deeply Inteivsting. The
meeting; was held in the Albright Mem
orial hull under the presidency of F. L.
Wurmsor, T. J. Moore acting as secre
tary. A nomination committee consisting of
E. J. Lynnutt, William T. Smith und
Luther Keller submitted the names of
Dr. C. H. Throop, T. J. Kelly, P. J.
Ruane. Philip Klrst and W. Gaylord
Thonma an directors for a term of three
years. The nominations were confirmed
with acclamation.
Rev. Rngors Israel was unanimously
re-elected secretary, William T. Smith
being similarly re-elected to the office of
treasurer, and Danlc-1 Phillip:? appoint
ed assistant treasurer. Later in tho
meeting Colonel E. II. Ripple was re
elected president.
The annual reports of officers were re
ceived and ordered to be placed on the
minutes, a vote of thanks being accord
ed to the press for publishing the sams
last Saturday.
Colonel Ktpplo read Mrs. Duggan's
annual report and said that the result
hud been to diminish the number of
frauds who had imposed upon tho good
people and church organizations of the
city. Mrs. Duggan had carried on
3plendid work despite many insults and
hud supplied invaluable information,
especially where charity had been mis
placed nnd goods supposed to be given
for relief of the poor had been wasted.
Several young girls had been saved and
sent to the various Institutions. He
wished to emphasize the fact that the
objget of the association were not to
pauperize, but to help the poor in earn
ing a living; Colonel Ripple paid a
tribute to the. work of the St. Vincent
do Paul society and concluded by ask
ing the meeting to tender a rising vote
of thanks to Mrs. Duggan for her work
during the past year.
Credulous People Imposed I'pon.
Colonel Bolts spoke upon the mis
taken idea which prevailed as to the
work of the association, which he con
tended was not of a charitable nature,
but to prevent imposition upon regu
larly organized Institutions and persons
and suggested that the explanation
Bhould be made through the press, and
he advised all persons not to give any
relief without proper Investigation.
T. J. Moore, president of the St. Vin
cent de Paul society, complimented
Mrs. Duggan upon the valuable aid
given by her to that society.
E. J. Lynnott, on behalf of the Poor
board, said that the assistance given by
Mrs. Duggan to the board in investigat
ing the cases of relief had resulted in
saving thousands of dollars. J. R.
Cohen and E. B. Sturges followed and
also complimented Mrs. Duggan.
Rev. Rogers Israel, secretary, and W.
T. Smith, treasurer, made Interesting
speeches as to the work of the past year,
and referred to the object of the arao
clatlon, which they emphasized was for
the 'proper 'rcgulatloni of dispensing
charitable assistance, and contended
that the value produced was double the
amount of good accomplished by money
given by private persons with the best
possible Intentions.
Colonel Ripple was re-elected presi
dent and presided during the organiza
tion of tho newly elected board. Rising
votes of thanks were tendered the presi
dent and secretary for their Rervlcts
during the paft year. E. J. Lynnott
was elected first vice-president and J.
R. Cohen seconded vice-president. Mrs.
Duggan was re-appolnted agent at a
salary of $50 per month.
It was resolved that the regular meet
ings of the board be beld on the second
and fourth Tuesday of each month.
Sulphur stone necklaces. Davldow Bros.
Annual commutation tickets for tho u.ic
of the Nay Aug Falls and Klmhurst Bou
levard for driving purposes can be pro
cured at the ofilce of the treasurer, room
7, Commonwealth building. Price, J15.
1847 Rogers Bros, triple plated forlcw,
(2.00 a set. Davldow Bros.
I om prepared to receive a limited num
ber -of piano pupils. For terms, etc., lid
dreBS Richard F. Llndsuy,
S22 Mulberry street.
Or at Powell's Music Store.
Headquarters for wedding rings In 14k
and lsk. Davldow Bros.
Buy the Weber
and got the best. At Guernsey Bros
CZARINA BUCKLES
THE LATEST FAD.
Now Is the Time to Look for Your
W. W. Berry
THE JEWELER,
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT VP
TO DATE, with everything new.
417
Lackawanna Aye
THE CELEBRATED
PIANOS
Ito t f ruciit tl Unit Popoltr and I'nremd bf
folding Artuta.
, Wmroomsi Opposite Columbus Monument,
'foR Washington Av. Scranton. Pa.
Including tho palnlose extracting of
teeth by an entirely new process.
5. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
LWYOMING AVE. '
I
lillli
WOOLWOHTH'S
TOOTH PICKS
Are a small thing to talk about, per
haps, but you have no idea how many
we sell nor how cheap we sell them.
Japanese picks, 500 in a box, -per
box, - - - 3c.
Common wolkI picks, 2,500 in a
b:i., p:r box - t - - 3c,
Fine flavored cinnamon wood picks
per bn . - 5c.
Compressed touth picks, a fine
round, smooth pick best in the
marketper box - . 10c.
3 boxcu for , ' 5l.
STEP LADDER CHAIRS
Made of hard wood, ash,' can be
used cither as a kitchen chair or
reversed and made into a good
serviceable step ladder. Cheap
at - - - SI.
PEOPLE COME BACK
A second and third time for our
"Green and Gold" box paper after
having tried it once that is be
cause it is the best value possible
to obtain for - - 25l
LWOBTH
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Green and Gold Store Front.
215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
Is receiving daily all . the lat
est novelties in
JEWELRY AND SILVER LINE
FOR THE
HOLIDAY TRADE
When in need of something
late in the Jewelry line 'call
and see Rogers' stock before
making your final selection,
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se
lect from.
do you dread Monday
washday? Can't blame you
much slop dirt coufusion
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,
Lamiedry
322
Ave.
Ca Si WOO
HI
Kit at
Dunn's
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 STLYE 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,
iVVl' VMM
r ).-V,-,
r
TAM O'SHANTER CAP,
8"50c. and 65c. Each."
if
D
.(J
M. BROWN'S BEE Hf VE,
224 Lackawanna ave.
One of&5r
the Greatest
Offerings in
FORS
Alaska Seal Sacqttes, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth 250.
Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, 85. worth $135.
Electrie Seal Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, 85, worth $135.
Alaska Seat Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth $105.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long, $150, worth $225.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inehes long,
$05, worth $1)0.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$05, worth ?oo.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 Inch
es long, $35, worth
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
lung, $22, worth ,35.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 Indies
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 the
only Practical Furrier in the city.
DHI7 138
h DULi.1
,y Wyoming Av.
The
Longest
Overcoats
In Town
SEE
OUR
WINTER
UNDERWEAR
Clothiers, HdlGra&Furnishera
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
Pl fllCQ At Greatly
ULUVEO Reduced Prices
to make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL AND - WINTER GOODS
01'R NEW RAZOR or Needle Toes for
Ladies and Gentlemen are the per
fection of the Shoemaker' ait
They cut their way into favor with
every one who sees them. .
Ol'R CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
will prove attractive to parents
who arc looking for reliable Shoes
at the lowest possible prices.
Corner of Lackawanna and
Wyoming Avenues.
No scarcity of thein
at our store. No ad
vance in prices. All
best fitting, new style
garments at our reg
ular Low Prices.
ft
D
1
If.-: 'ts.
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