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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1S94.
. - No fear of . ,
f t failure in making 7
f bread ;and cake if you use A
It;'always malccs light, J
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
DOS Pono Ave. A. B. WAR MAN.
Come to Us. We
a Fall Line of Goods,
and Our Prices Are Very
mu u II
I27 WYOMING AVE,
The teachers' committee of the board of
control will meet this evening.
The Young People's assembly will hold
nn lmportunt business meeting tonight at
the usual place.
ao. 8 school on Oedur avenue will open
us night school this evening. Professor
J.U'uuniont will be In charge.
Common council will meet In regular
session tonight and a speclni meeting of
the select council will lie held.
The ladles' Guild of St. Luke's church
will hold a cake sale at the rectory to-
mrrow afternoon from 2 to o clock.
HiiJIr"wiTrs be served thin evening
from U to K o'clocKT-iy the Ladles' Aid so
ciety of Kim Park church. Cordial Invl
tutlons are extended to Ml friends.
The base bull eume between Scrnnton
and Wllkes-Uarre will be played this uf
ternoon. John Mullarkey will captain the
Bcranton team and Hugh Jennings the
It. B. Ilrockway's appointment lys in
spector of the. main sewer In the Four
teenth district will be considered ut r
meeting of the sewers and drains commit'
tee of select council this evening.
Weather prophets assert that tha blood
, red appearance of the sun as it disap
peared behind the western hills last even
ing was an Indication that several more
days of Indian summer are at hand.
The handsome new stono residence In
course of erection for Justice Hand at the
cornerof Jefferson avenue and Vine street
is now nearly enclosed and will probably
be ready ror occupancy In a few weeks.
On Saturday and Sunday nxet the semi
annual conference of the Welsh Baptist
churches of northeustern Pennsylvania
will bo held In the Taylor Baptist chur.-h
At the same time the B. T. A. of that
association will hold Its convention.
The annual meeting of the New Eng
land society of Lackawnnna county called
lor this evening Is adjourned to tomorrow
evening at 7.30 o'clock at the board of
trade rooms, Lsckn wanna avenue, when
arrangements will be made for the so
clcty a annual hamiuet.
A special meeting of the police commit
tee of select council will be held tonight
to discuss the appointment of John R,
JlcHale as police patrolman. Mr. Mc
Hale is a blacksmith at 418 Raymond
court, and tho select council at the last
meeting refused to conllrm his appoint
ment In place of Ulllcer P. 0. Wulsh, re.
A meeting of the sewers and drains com
mittee of councils will he held this even
ing to consider- the question of the pro
posed dralnane of Decker's court on the
West Side. Several of the interested par
ties have Intimated their Intention not to
pay the assessments, as their properties
have already been connected with the
Jluln avenue newer.
The Saturday Tribune hereafter will
contain each week a clenrly-prlnted
piece of good, copyrighted music, such ra
sells at the stores for r,0 cents In sheet
form. This muslo will not be trashy,
even If it Isn't always up to the Wagner
ian Btandard. It will always be worth the
2 cents that we charge you for It, to sav
nothing of the Buperlor newspuper that's
A tenm of horses drawing a cur load r f
potutoea were frightened by a Urot-n
Ridge cur yesterday morning on Mulberry
street. The driver, Ernest Wagner, of
Dixon, Wyoming county, and a young
man named Kdward Bowman , wore
thrown from their seat, Bowman being
Injured was conveyed to the Lacka
wanna hospital where his wounds were
stitched and he was sent home after a
Austin's Giganteans are drawing n lurge
crowd thiB week at Davis' theater and
un enthusiastic reception Is accorded to
the excellent artists who combine to pro
duce a splendid programme. Tho chief
features are the living pictures and in
connection with them, Manager Davis has
thoroughly fulfilled Mb promise, that nq
Indelicate display would be allowed. The
pictures are wonderful specimens of the
scuipior art, ana should be seen to be
appreciated. The vocalists and dancers
are of the best In their profession and the
numonsts are entitled to heart's coin
mendatlon. Special mention should be
made of Zoyarra, who performs a sensa.
tlonal globe act on the stage. He Is tut
doubtedly a great performer. The shad.
uwgraphs are growing Immensely In pub
lic favor and have proved an unexpected
success. Manager Davis s to ba ran
gratulated on the great entertainment of
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark'
ling, at Lehman's, Spruce street,
Our lino of Brownie rings are groat
sellers sliver, ic. uavwow Hroa.
, , Buy the Wober
nd get th best. At Guernsey Eros
END OF THE TOURNAMENT
Members of the Greenwood Athletic
Club, of Brooklyn, Are Winners.
IGEL LASTS JUST A MINUTE
Wlllischcek Defeated by Clunnon and the
the Decision of the Kcferee Was Qucs-tloncd-Mcttowan
Was Bested by
Putim After Heavy Slu&glng.
Another large house greeted the ex
hibition of boxing In Music hall Inst
night under tho auspices of the Excel
sior Athletic club. Two things were
demonstrated very forcibly, one was
that Professor Kohler, who came on
with a few men from New York, earned
the distinction of being a professional
fakir rivaling the much advertised
Louis Jsstcr, of WIlkes-Bnrre. Hl9 ac
tions almost put an end to the tour
nament after the first bout, one of his
men backed out and another threw up
the sponge after one minute's sparring.
Tho tournament Just ended closes
with the honor of having been singular
ly free from brutality, but was an ex- j
hlbltion of clean, manly sport. The j
events last iilirht were the finals for i
the prizes, and the same men as on the :
previous nlglit officiated as referee, an
nouncer and timekeeper, In the 115 !
pound class Thomas O'Donnell, of tho !
Nonpareil Athletic club of Trenton,
who on the flrr.t night defeated William i
Kane, oft he Excelsiors, was to go in
s Monahan, of the Ex-
celslurs, but the latter failed to mate
rialize. It is the second time that his
courage failed him, and he will not
likely Ret another chance to flaunt the
white feather. The prize was given to
O'Donnell by default. Instead of that
bout, however, a special fight for a
prize was arranged between Tim Mc
Dermott, of Trenton, and George Jones,
of Professor Kohler's gymnasium. Each
bout of the evening consisted of three
rounds, the first two three minutes
each and the last four minutes. Jones'
only gatlnfuctlun was the applause he
received for enduring punishment.
Required un Extra Hound.
The next bout was the star of the eve
ning. In the 125-pound class, Joe WIU
lscheck, of Philadelphia, was matched
against John Clunnon, of Brooklyn.who
defeated Harry Woods on the lirst
night. The lirst round led off with a
lively exchange between the men. Chili
an gut the best of it. In the second
round they did not light very wickedly.
Both appeared to be hanging back for
the last round.
At the sound of the gong In the final
round the referee was not able to rend
er a decision and ordered another round
of two minutes. Clunan was awarded
the prize, and ut this point Prof. (?)
Kohler walked across the stage and told
Keferue Jtobertson that he was any
thing but fair and honest. Some of the
spectators advised the referee to do
dire things to Kohler. Wllliflcheck
railed against the decision and called
the referee some strong lables. The
spectators unanimously agreed that
Clunun iwas entltiled to the .prize,
although their sympathies were with
The grumbling threatened to result
In squashing the rest of the bouts, ns
some of the Philadelphia men said they
would not fight while Robertson was
referee. An agreement was reached
whereby two Judges were selectd, II. J.
Southerland, of The Tribune, and James
J. Coleman, of the Times. Only lrrcase
they disagreed was the referee to be
given a voice. That poured oil on the
Tho next bout was In the lll'i-pound
class between Joe Lane, of Brooklyn,
who defeated John Rice, of Philadel
phia, on the first night, and Sam Igel,
of New York, another pupil of the freak
professor. Igel's tactics are peculiar;
he humps himself and fights upward,
aiming at the stomach. Lane, after
they had been fighting Just one minute,
caught him with n terrific swinging up
percut and dazed him. He fought to
the corner and Lane In driving him
against the ropes, stumbled and fell.
Some Thug Koxlng.
Igel jumped nt him when he was
down and hit him several times before
the referee could Interpose. Igel real
ized that he was unnble to win and
pulled off his gloves and slunk from the
ring. He was serenaded with a shower
of hisses from the house. Lane got the
In the next bout, the 113-pound class,
Edward Fitzgerald, of Philadelphia,
refused to go in ngalnst Batty McCoy,
of Brooklyn. The latter was awarded
the prize by default. Announcer Burns
told the spectators that Professor Koh
ler was responsible for the failure of
Fitzgerald to meet McCoy,
The final bout of the tournament was
In the middleweight class between P.
J. McOnwan, of the Excelsiors, and
Mike Paton, of Brooklyn. This was a
most disgraceful exhibition of slugging
mid should have been stopped by the
referee. The men were both severely
punished. There were no fine points
about the event. At the end of the last
round the referee ordered another of
two minutes, and even then wus not
uble to award tha fight. He was on the
point of declaring It u draw when the
men agreed to go at It for two minutes
more. Paton had the best of it nnd was
awarded the prize. : .
The prizes are silver watches and gold
medals. The tournament was u success
financially und the events of each night
pleased the spectators.
DR. WALK'S LECTURE.
Will lie Delivered uttlic Y. At. C. A. Rooms
on Nov. 30.
Arrangements are being made by a
speclul committee Of the Associated
Board of Charities for a lecture by Dr.
Walk, or Philadelphia, on "The Benefit
of Associated Charities," which will be
delivered at the Young Men's Christian
association rooms on Nov. 30.
Musical selections will he rendered
and the following gentlemen have been
appointed to meet Dr. Walk and ar
range the details of the evening: J. R,
Cohen, Colonel II. M. Boles. M. F. San
do, Itov. O. L. Aldrlch and Rev. Rogers
Israel. Colonel Ripple will introduce
tho lecturer, who is a gentlemnn of
great experience in this interesting
work of charitable Institutions.
NICE POINT OF LAW.
Will Ho Decided by Alderman Wright
:A case which occupied considerable
time was heard by Alderman Wright
yesterday In which W. C. Capwell sued
Charles H. Slvllly for the sum of $100
being commission , upon sale of prop
erty. Mr. Slvllly had a house and lot to sell
and offered Mr. Capwell $100 considera
tion if he could secure a purchaser who
would glve4,000,'if not, the commission
would be $50. Mr. Capwell accordingly
set to work to win the $100 note and
heard' that a Mr. Jenkins was in quest
of property and had the required
amount to invest. Ho then appraocheda
Mr. Davles, a mutual friend and struck
a bargain, offerlnf him $50 If he could
persuade Jenkins to buy the property.
Jenkins went to Slvllly but they could,
iwt agree, and subsequently, Jenkins
and Davles spent a vacation together
at the seaside, and his power of elo
quence and persuasion was i?3s great
that Jenkins returned and made the
deal at a nominal figure of $4. nod.
Capwell then stepped In and claimed
his $100 but .Slvllly held off. arguing
that he was not the means o( the sale
and much evidence pro and con was
given. Attorney Replogle was for the
pllantlff and Attorney Carpenter for
The alderman will give his decision
today as to whether Mr. Capwell Is en
titled to his fee.
SCOTT AKT EXHIBITION.
Numerous Visitors Inspect the Hndsorao
Oil Studies Yostcrduy.
Art admirers found much to Interest
them In the Scott collection of fine oil
paintings on exhibition at Qarney,
Brown & Co.'s building at the corner of
Adams avenue and Linden street. The
handsomely arranged apartments were
visited by many picture buyers nnd art
critics yesterday who were enthusiastic
In tlulr praises of Mr. Scotts' flw col
lection. Among the studies that were
admired by the connoisseurs were "In
the Studies," by Tamburinl; "The
Coquette," by J. H. Witt, of New York;
the head of a white face bull by H. A.
Fox, one of the most talented animal
painters In America; and many others.
In fact the entire collection la composed
of the works of the best known artists
of Europe and America and one could
scarcely make a mUtake In giving fav
orable criticism upon any canvas exhlb-
Mr. Hcotl was kept busy neany an
day yesterday welcoming old friends
and patrons who were almost Ununl
mous In the opinion that the present
collection Is one of the finest ever shown
In the city of Bcranton. The art gal
lory will be open today and thin eve
tilng, and no admirer of line pictures
should fail tL- inspect the paintings.
POOR WILDCAT, (.'OOP D(f(.
An All 'Hound hound, the Pride of Dun
more, Know 9 n Good Thing When He
Scents It -He Treed MissCntumoiint and
Harry Mcpuy Did the Host.
A wildcat was killed near Dalevllle
Tuesday by Harry Depuy and Charles
Mowry, of Dunmore. The catamount
weighs 22 pounds and was bagged only
after a long and exciting chase.
The two huntcis had been resting
while Uepuy's hound, one of the best
rabbit and fox dogs In the county, was
beating through the bush a few rods
above them on the hillside. The dog
began baying and the hunters were pre
paring to await the appearance of a
rabbit, when they saw what they aup
posed was a fox leaping with great
speed diagonally down the hill about
twenty rods below them. They both
let fly with No. 8 shot, but the distance
was too great for the discharges to have
any effect on the animal.
Upon the reports from the guns, the
two men were startled by screams like
the lusty yelling of a baby. They then
realized that the escaped game wns
wildcat. They called the dog from the
hill above and put him on the fresh
scent below. The hound tore away
almost crazed by the novelty of the
scent. Then ensued a chase which was
prolonged three hours owing to the pro
digious leaps of the catamount and the
difficulty the dog had in holding the
Finally, mistress cat was tivCd In
big hemlock thre miles from the start
ing point 'and was brought to the
ground by a load of buckshot. The
hunters also secured during tho day
siM birds and eight rabbits. Depuy is
never without a good hound, but he Is
particularly proud ot his present canine
which will beat brush for rabbits, point
out birds and scent a catamount all In
AT THE POLICE COURT.
Martin Reagle, a laborer, was Ben
tenced to ten days Imprisonment for
drunkenness. When arrested, the pris
oner had two large paving stones in his
Mary Qulnnan was awarded thirty
days Imprisonment for drunkenness
and annoying Michael Toole on the
Pictures That Speak.
The child mind grasps pictures before
It understands words. The beauty of
Palmer Cox's drawings Is that they
appeal at once to the youngest children,
causing honest laughter and genuine
merriment. His "Queer People" come
In elgth parts nt 10 cents per part If
by mall, 12 cents. This Just about
covers the cost to us, In 25,000 lots; but
It's a treat for the little ones well worth
our time and your money and attention.
TAYLOR'S NEW DIRECTORY.
The following explains Itself:
' Do Not Be Humbugged.
November 20th. 1S0I.
J. J. Taylor represented to' me he was
working for Williams' Directory. He is
not. Save your orders for Williams' Old
Reliable Directory. Williams' Directory
Corps will visit our merchants nt once.
Taylor's trick ha betn tried often, but
falls every time.
J. E. WILLIAMS.
Publisher Seranton Directory: .
Scranton, Nov. 21, U94.
Mr. J. J. Taylor, Publisher Scranton Di
Dear Sir We have Just replied to Mr. J.
E. Williams' postal card herewith en
closed as follows:
"Replying to your postal card of 2nth
Inst., M. J. J. Taylor did not represent
to us that ho was working for the Will
iams' Directory, but on the contrary,
stated that he was not working for you
but for himself. Wc know of no reason
why Mr. Taylor, a citizen of Scranton, has
not quite as good a right as you to get
out a Seranton City Directory if . he
chooses to. He has our order for 1SS3 ami
we propose to stand by him. Yours very
truly, THE HUNT & COXNELL CO.,
A. 13. Hunt, Treus.
The beoplc of Scranton who are In
terests in home Industries need not
waver in their determination to support
the work of Its own citizens. Adv.
Music for tho Household.
New and original copyrighted sheet
music, for instrument or voice, costs
from 30 to 75 cents per piece at the
music stores, nnd is worth it, too. But
The Tribune, in its fine Saturday edi
tion, Intends hereafter to give a clearly
printed selection of good music without
extra cost. If you want extra copies,
better order them early. There won't
be many left, once this feature Is clear
Make Your Children Happy.
Part one of the "Quee: People", Is
J-Et what the little on'.-a at home will
chuckle over, when you let them see It.
, Attention Everybody.
We want your co-operation by calling
at our store and securing a package i f
that world-famous food absolutely free
ot charge. Colonial Food stands without
a rival. U. T. MILLAR,
Court street and Diamond ave. '
Made out of sliver. Anything ' made
from silver can be had At Davldow Bros.
VERDICT FOB STURCES
The Jury Says He Is Entitled to the
Land Described in the Writ.
X0 VERDICT IX ML'XLEY CASE
Another Suit Against the City Heard Be-
foro Judge Archbnld-.Motlon for a
Non-Suit In the Cass of .Michael
Murray s. Uorough of YVluton.
When court adjourned yesterday the
Jury deliberating on the case of Mrs.
.Vnn Munky against the city of Scran-
ton was still locked up In the Jury room.
At 4.13 the jury sent word to Judge
iVrchbald thut they wanted Instructions
and ncordlngly they were marched Into
court room No. 3. The foreman asked
Judge Arehbald to define the meaning
of the words intoxication and drunken
ness, and the court smiled a broad
laugh and explained the difference to
the satisfaction of the questioner. It
was brought out in the evidence of thy
caBe that Munley was drunk when he
fell down the air lot on Lackawunnn
avenue uni sustained the Injuries that
resulted In his death and for which the
suit now In court was brought.
Another Suit Against the City.
In Judge Archbald'n court another
easa against the city was calle d uu.
Stephen Jones appeared as plaintiff.
About twenty years ago the city took
from him for street purposes u strip of
land 117 feet long and 22 1'cet wide and
never paid him. The land Is situated at
New street and Washington avenue.
Some years later the Erie and Wyo
ming Valley Railroad company took
the balance of Mr. Jones' land and did
not pay for it until compelled by court
to do so. Mr. Jones Is represented by
Attorneys Hannah and Pi ice and the
city by City Solicitor J. H. Torrey.
In the supreme court decided that
the act of 18T2 under provisions of which
the land was seized wao unconstitu
tional. Before Judge Albright In court room
No. 2 the trespass milt of Michael Mur
iay and his wife against the borough
of winton was still on ut adjournment.
The plaintiffs allege that through the
construction of a gutter In front of their
building the overllow whenever it rain
ed went Into the cellar of their house
and usually destroyed whatever was
stored there. Tho ditch was construct
ed by the officers of the borough. Be
fore It was built the water never flowed
Into their cellar. When the evidence
of the plaintiff was till heard Attorney
Joseph O'Brien moved for a non suit nn
the ground that it was not shown that
the officers of the borough wore liable
Inasmuch as It was an error of judg
ment on their part in building the ditch.
Judge Albright reserved his decision
until this morning.
Verdict in the Sturgcs Case.
Judge Edwards charged the jury In
the Sturges-Fotzer ejectment suit and
the case was given to them for con
sideration. They returned later in the
day with a verdict In favor of the
J. D. C'lymer was yestel day sentenced
by Judge Edwards to pay tho costs in
the case of which he was convicted at
a recent term of court.
The Jury commissioners arc prepar
ing to make the annual filling of the
Jury wheel. About 1,500 names will be
put In the wheel.
Marriage licenses were yesterday
grunted byClerk of the Courts John H.
Thomas to Martin II. Dolphin and
Mamie llallagher, both of Scrnnton;
William Perry and Esther Louise
Lamoreux, Michael Whaling and Mar
garet Ellen Carden, nnd Andrew Uo
bushenik nnd Agnes Muhart, of Car
bondule. Mrs. Carrie Mailander, through her
next friend, Jacob Cordler, yesterday
began an uctlon in divorce against her
husband, George Mailander, to whom
she was married on Feb. 17, 1SS0, and
who deserted her July 14, m. The
plea of separation Is on the grounds of
"TIM, THE TINKER."
At tha rrothingham Last Night nnd Will
Ho Continued This Kvening.
A large audience were delighted with
the production of "Tim the Tinker" at
the Frothlnghum theater last evening,
and John 13, Brennan proved his claim
to the title of "the genteel Irish actor.
The first act Is laid in thnt delightful
spot, Klllnrney, the subject of so mnny
romantic tales, nnd the humorous vein
of Irish life wns admirably sustained
through the play. "Little Winnie," the
juvenile actress, deserves first mention,
owing to the perfectly natural manner
in which she carried out her part and
won the unstinting plaudits of the audi
Miss Ellee Desmond was n great fav
orite In her part as Tim's nweetheart,
unu Hang wnn great tervor "t hey Are
Faithful and True In Klllalney." Miss
Marie Oauthre as Tim's sister proved
u great success, and the remaining
parts were very creditably performed.
Mr. Brennan sang several songs of
humorous character and was loudly ap
plauded. "Tim the Tinker" will be per
formed again this evennlg.
THE UNPOPULAR MINUET.
And tho I'ccling Against It Troubled the
.Mind of the l.lttlo Woman.
From tho Chicago Record.
One evening not long ago a number
of young women, all near neighbors.
were discussing the news of their local
lty. The talk tutnad to a summing up
of various neighborhood pianos, when
a meek little woman said: "I had no
Idea that sound travled so far. Have
you heard anyone playing "The Min
uet?" Everybody groaned.
"Well, haven't we?" aald one. "I've
on all Foreign Cheese.
We are just introduc
American; either colored
or natural.: Sold for the
.finest in America.. ' Re
ductions on "Club
House" and -all jar
E. Q. Cpursen
429 LACKAWANNA AVE.
just about made up my mind to throw
a dynamite bomb at it as soon as I huve
located Its place of concealment.
"It certainly is the mo3t execrable
noise that I ever battled with," said
"Anyone that makes such vile music
should be sent to Jail," came from a
"One wouldn't be eo bothered," said
another, "if the aspiring musician
would only stop to rest herself occa
The meek little woman who t-poke
first suddenly excused herself nnd went
home. The next morning a few torn
sheets of "The Minuet" played tag
around the. backyard belonging to that
sam meek little .woman.
RARE MUSICAL TREAT.
Serunton-M ilkes-Uurrc Svitiphony
cert at the AcnJcmy of MihIc.
A great treat will be offered tomorrow
evening at the Academy of iMustc,
when the Symphony orchestra, which
combines the highest ar-tlptle skill of
Scran ton and Wilke3-Barro, will maka
their appearance. Theo. Hemberger,
whose musical talent i.i Indisputable,
will lead fifty uble and experienced
musicians, and Serantonlans will be
afforded the pleasure of hearing the
lirst work of the orchestra in this city.
The soloists will be Mrs. Theo. Ilem-
ceiger, soprano: Josepn nzsareiio.
pianist (professor at the national con
servatory. New York.,) und Joseph
bummerlilll, cornetist. A programme
of unusual merit will be rendered and
every effort Is being made to secure the
btst instrumental performance render
ed In Hclanton. The programme fol
Overture, "Ruy Bias" Alendelssohn
"Tannhauser" (piano BOlol..Wagner-Llszt
Cavatlna. "Carmen" Bizet
Symphony, soprano solo luntlnUihed)
(a) Cunzonetta, li Minor Bohm
(b) Serenade Gounod
, Cornet Solo,
Symphony In U, No. 2 Haydn
(a) Prayer from "Joselyu" tlodard
(b( Sunshine Song Orieg
(e) "O, Were I but a Little fly"
(a) Tnmueruccu Kilter
(bl Nocturne..: ( hopm
(c) Valse Chroniutique Oodard
Festival March Heinberger
MANY WERE ALARMED.
D. nnd II. Kngine Went on a 'foot and
Aroused the North End.
The people of the North Ead vere
frightened by u long whlsilr lasting for
about ten minutes about 0.20 lust even
ing. It was caused by the breaking of
the rod connecting the whistle of an
engine on the Delaware and Hudson
railroad near the Providence station.
The fires had to be drawn and the rod
removed before the whistle could be
stopped. A large number of people
gathered around the engine, thinking a
serious accident had happened.
WORK IN CAYKJA SHAFT.
Cuving In the Von Storch .Mine Culled u
Two Weeks' Idleness.
The Cayuga mine was worked yester
day nftor a two weoka' Idleiiesn caused
by the caving in of the Von Storch
shaft which blocked the second opening
of the Cayuga In the Clark vein. Since
that time three shifts, of twenty men
each, have been at work driving a pas
sage way through to Slons shaft, No. 1.
The work was finished Tuesday night.
The mine -was not Injured owing to the
men taking prompt action In timbering
that portion adjoining the Yon Storch.
Carter Will Kcndcr an Attractive
At the Elm Park Methodist Episco
pal church Thanksgiving night the
first annual Thanksgiving jubilee win
be held. The programme will be one of
the most entertaining ever given In
that edifice. The idea is to give a clean
und profitable evening's enjoyment to
any person desiring to attend. A silver
offering will bo accepted for the poor.
The popularity of Mr. Carter's organ
recitals will no doubt Insure a crowd
What Those (.liiccr People .Mean.
It Isn't a coupon scheme of any kind.
It s Just simply a neat treat for the
little ones by that master artist for tit
children, Palmer Cox, of "Brownie"
fame. There are eight parts of thirty
six pages each. You can purchase the
entire set, or only one number. Each
part Is complete in itself; and consti
tutes a most pleasing holiday remem
brance for the little ones. Ten cents
Is all It costs; or 12 cents, if by mail.
17 Rogers llios. triple plated tea and
tablespoons. lJavldow liros.
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber of pluno pupils. For terms, etc., nd
drcsB Hlehurd K. Lindsay,
S22 Mulberry street.
Or at Powell's Music Store.
1817 Hogers liros. triple
and forks. Davldow Bros.
THE LATEST FAD.
Now Is tui Time to Look for Your
W. W. Berry
THE JEWELER, '
Has a large stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT IP
TO DATE, with everything new
Ira at Prenut thr Kom Popular and rrefarrad If
- Lttitliif Aril.il
Wtrerooms: Opposite Columbus Monument,
nn wihtnnrton Av. Scrsnton-Pa.
Inoludlne tha painless extracting of
teeth by aniontlrely now prooese.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
135 VpfOMING AVE.
Are a small thinij to tall; about, per
haps, but you have no idea' how many
wc sell nor how cheap we sell them.
Japanese picks, 500 in a box, pur
Common wood picks, 2,vo in a
box, per box -Fine
flavored cinnamon wood picks
per box - - ....
Compressed tooth picks, a fine
round, smooth pickbest in the
market per box - - UU
1 boxes for - - -' '25c.
STEP LADDER CHAIRS
Made of hard wood, ash, can be
used cither as a kitchen chair or
reversed and made into a (jood
serviceable step ladder. Cheap
ut - - - $1,
PEOPLE COME BACK
A second and third time for our
"Green and Gold" box paper after
ha vint; tried it once that is be
cause it is the best value possible
to obtain for - - - 2.)C
G. S. WOOLWQRTH
313 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Gr:in and Gold Store Front
215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
Is receiving daily all the lat
est novelties in
JEWELRY AND SILVER LINE
When in need of something
late in the Jewelry line cal
and see Rogers' stock before
making your final selection
as he can show yon the latest
and a large assortment to se
do you dread Monday
washday ? Can't blame you
much slop dirt confusion
heat enough to drive you j
out mto 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
trop a postal our wagons will call promptly.
YOU'LL HAVE TO WALK
Many a long mile before you will
lind Shoes to equal our new lines
of Fall and Winter Footwear.
WE HAVE EVERY STLVE and qual
ity that is tirst-elass and desira
ble Our prices are us low, if not
lower, than you are . paying for
TAM O'SHANTER CAP,
fi3r50c. hikJ 65c. Each.-!
M. BROWN'S BEE HIVE,
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Alaska Seal Saeuues, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $115, worth $250.
Astrakhan Saeuues, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, )JS5. worth $135.
Electric Seal Saeuues, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, SS5. worth Si.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth 5165.
Hudson Ray Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long, . $130, worth 5225.
Hudson Kay Marten, 28 inehes long,
$(55, worth $t)D.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$tf5, worth Jyo.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch'
es long, S3a. worth Sio.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inehes
long, $22, worth $35.
Astrakhan Cireular Capes, 30 iticties
long, ' $15, worth 25.
HEMEMBER, we manufacture all
our fur garments. Fur that reason we
can guarantee full satisfaction or
All mail orders receive prompt atten
tion, bend for Illustrated Latalogue.
Have your Furs repaired by tho
only Practical Furrier in the city.
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
01 fiUCO At Greatly
to make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL - AND - WINTER GOODS
01'R NEW RAZOR or Needle Tojs 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.
01 R CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
will prove attractive to parents
who are looking for reliable Shoes
at the lowest possible prices.
Corner of Lackawanna and
No scarcity of them
at our store. No ad
vance in prices. All
, best fitting, new style
garments at our reg-
luiaT Low Prices.