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IHE SCRANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1894.
know 'what you are
eating when you use
Its true composition is
given on every label.
" Pure" nd"Sure."
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Alv anil Iiican
decut Lights in
tittirly nil parts
u( tho city.
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned Gt for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
308 Penn Ave. A. B. WAR MAN.
Wall Paper or
Come to Us. We have
a Full Line of Goods,
and Onr Prices Are Very
127 WYOniNG AVE.
- CITY NOTES.
"Cjuntry Circus" at the Frothlngham
this afternoon BnJ evening.
Miss Heath will deliver her Venetian
art lecture In the Penn Avenue Baptist
church on Monday evening.
The St. Thomas' college foot ball
eleven will play the Carbondale team on
the latter'a grounds this attornoon.
A chicken and waffle supper will bo
given by the Women's auxiliary of Cal
vary Reformed church on Thursday even
ing, Nov. 29, from 6 to 8.30 o'clock. Tickets,
''Country Circus" will be given at the
Frothlngham theater this afternoon and
evening. Many of the best performers
from Barnum's summer shows will ap
pear In the great ring act.
The Central Prohibition league was to
meet last night, but a quorum was not
present. Another meeting will be called
when the executive committee decides to
bring the members together.
H. H. Reed, of Lancaster, who was ar
rested on a charge of defrauding a board
ing house keeper from that city, yester
day paid $42 in discharge of the account.
The amount originally was $13.
Eugene Kleberg was taken yesterday
to a private Institution for the Insane in
Philadelphia by his commissioner, Charles
Tropp, who has been appointed by court
to manage Mr. Kleberg's estate.
William Tyler, an engineer at the Dia
mond mine, had a serious paralytic attack
while . following his employment yester
day morning. He was taken to his resi
dence on North Sumner avenue and was
reported to be slightly Improved lust
The contract for the erection of the per
manent chapel for the Calvary Reformed
church, corner of Monroe avenue and Ui'o
son street, has been awarded to B. I'.
Dunn. The contract price of the oliapel
Is JS,.r95. It Is expected to have the build
ing under roof by Jan. 1, 1895.
The laml-annual conference of the
Welsh Baptist churches of northeastern
Pennsylvania will be held at Taylor to
day and tomorrow, when business of great
Importance will ba discussed by the dele
gate representing this large district,
which Is embraced by the conference.
Rev. W. H. Stubbleblne, pastor of Cal
vary Reformed church, attended the an
nual convention of the Brotherhood of
Andrew and- Philip at Lancaster, Nov.
IT .... .1 1 C AM Diinilnll 1, O " 1 1, i ., ., 1. .. Ill
HIIU AD. VI. UllllWj , hllV Will MIDI., 11U Will
deliver the. annual sermon for the Young
Men's Christian association at Milton, Pa.
Company C, Thirteenth regiment, in full
uniform will attend divine service tomor
rdw night at the Penn Avenue Baptist
church. Speolal services will be arranged
and Rev. Warren Q. Partridge, the pas
tor, will preach a sermon appropriate to
the occasion. His text will be: "Battle
field and Life of Christ."
Mary Kelly, of Carbondale, a frequent
visitor to Scranton, was arrested on Cliff
street last night for drunkenness and was
conveyed In the patrol wagon to the police
station by Officers Decker and Day, who
found upon exeamlng her arm that It was
broken near the wrist. Police Burgeon
Fulton directed that she be taken to the
The -Scranton Operatic society . re-
V . a . . , .... .
ucuriH-u on me stage 01 music nan last
evening, when the various choruses In
"The Chimes of Normandy" were ren
dered In a manner which augurs well
for a first-class musical treat for Scran
ton, when It Is produced next month.
Professor Lindsay Is highly satlsfiedVlth
lha aptitude shown by the members of the
"Muslo and Dramd," a wall known au
thority on musical matters, speaking of
H. C. Mecklem, the harpist, and Miss Bes
sie' Mecklem, the saxophonist, says! "Miss
Mecklem In a pupil of Lefebre and her
father Is an accomplished harpist. Their
selections are of the popular order, and
their success as a new feature In an old
field la assured." Mr. and Miss Mecklem
will appear at the Young Men's Christian
association concert on Monday,
Pabst'i Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Spruce street.
.'Cuff pint at Davldow Bros.
ARGUMENT LIS! IDE UP.
Cases That Will Ik Heard at Decem
ber Term of Argument Court.
IMPORTANT ONES AMONG THEM
There Will Do a Large Number of Applica
ions for New Trials and Sjvcral Cer
tiorari Cases HcaruVCourtWtll Sit
Beginning Monday, Dec. 17.
Deputy Prothonotary Myron J. Kua
son late yesterday afternoon completed
the argument list for the December
term of court. One of the cases sot
down at the head of the list is the ap
plication of Dr. .D. li. Hand for a new
trial agulnst the Central lVnnsylvunta
Telephone company. Another case Is
the certiorari proceedings of Druggist
John H. Philips against the common
wealth of Pennsylvania and Rev. F. A.
Dony. The rules for decree in divorce
are unusually large. The following Is
a list of the cases:
Monday. Dec. 1 7.
C. L. Rice vs. Fidelity and Casualty In
surance Co.: Rule to amend declaration.
M. 11. Balrd vs. W. 13. Curtis: Rule for
a new trial.
E. J. Leonard vs. C. Smith: Rule to re
Jlary Champliii, administratrix, vs.
George M. Watson: Rule for a new trial.
C. A. Burr, commissioner, vs. John
Kase and Henry Stone: Rule for a new '
D. B. Hand vs. Central Pennsylvania
Telephone Co.: Rule for a new trial.
J. J. Costello vs. Robert E. Gilli Rule
to open Judgment. ,
Thomas .McL'ourt vs. John Conney:
Rule for a new trial.
Isuac E. LaBar vs. Greenwood Coal Co.:
Rule for a new trial.
Thomas Davis vs. D. F. Kearney: Rule
for a new trial.
City of Scranton vs. John Doyle: Rule
for set off.
Lizzie Price vs. Ellsworth Price: Rule
for decree In divorce.
E. Ferris & Co. vs. Morrill & Johnson:
Rule for security.
Alex Moslowsky vs. R. J. Gallagher:
Rule to take off non-suit.
Hannah D. Phillips vs.. J. P. Phillips:
Rule for decree in divorce.
Glen Wine company vs. T. Hunt Brock:
Rule for judgment.
Duncan .McMutrlo vs. township of Lack
awanna: Rule for special execution.
John Ward vs. Jlary Jane Ward: Rea
sons for a new trial.
Lazarus Moyer vs. Horton A. Lee: Rule
to set aside appraisement.
In re grading of Oxford stree: Rule for
City of Scranton vs Anthony Mo
Hugh: Rule to open judgment.
Emma Cobb vs. Nathan W. Cobb: Rule
for decree In divorce.
Jennie Davis vs. George Davis: Rule
for decree In divorce.
Margaret Peppard vs. William H. Pep
pard: Rule for decree In divorce.
Phllma W. Field, executrix, vs. Alex
ander Tadlsco, alias Jim Smith: Rule to
Gilmore & Duffy vs. Hannah A. Roche:
Rule for Judgment.
Margaret A. Thomas vs. William H.
Thomas: Rule for decree In divorce.
H. B. Boardman vs. Frances S. Board
man: Rule for alimony.
Tuesday, Dec. 18.
In re assessment of costs in construction
of Thirteenth sewer district: Exceptions
to report of viewers.
Elizabeth Kirk vs. Robert Kirk: Rule
for decree In divorce.
Cornelius Compton vs. Laura Compton:
Rule for decree In divorce.
William Blumo & Son vs. M. J. Fallon
and E. J. Fallon: Rule to open Judgment.
Denia Peck vs. Julius Betzhold: Rule
to abate capias.
Ambrose Mulley vsti "George H. Shoe
maker: Rule to open judgment.
John II. Phelps vs. commonwealth of
Pennsylvania and F. A. Dony: Excep
tions. In re damages by grading New York
street, city of Scranton: Exceptions to
report of viewers. ,
Wackay & Kenny Opera Co. vs. Drew
In re assignment of John L. Travis.
Lanib Title and Trust Co. vs. William
Loughlin: Rule to Bet aside sheriff's
John Muskl vs. Joseph Meglln: Certi
Cyrus W. Dean vs. Kate E. Dena:
Rule for decree in divorce.
Stephen Flanaghati vs. Max Phillips:
Annie E. Evans vs. John Evans: Rule
for decree In divorce.
Joseph A. Dolphin vs. Martin Crlppen:
Thomas McHale vs. Bridget McDonnel,
administratrix: Rule to set aside verdict.
Jane M. Cowling vs. Iron City Mutual
Fire Insurance Co.:Plea In abatement.
Spring Brook Railroad Co. vs. Lehigh
Coal and Navigation C: Exceptions to
report of master.
Whltbeck and Marsdori vs. Henry Mat
ters: Rule to strike off lien.
Gaylord & Eltapenco vs. John W. Will
iams: Rule to allow amendment.
J. J. Moran vs. B. E. Leonard: Rule for
a new trial.
Stephen Jones vs, city of Scranton:
George G. Wlnans vs. Thomas D.
Bevan: Rulo to take off non-suit.
John R. Jones vs. C. W. Maxwell, et al:
Rule for a new trial.
Ann Munley vb. city of Scrantpn: Rule
for a new trial.
. C. Compton vs. Laura T. Compton:
Rule for decree in divorce.
C. Roberts, by her next friend, Thomas
Richards, vs. John E. Roberts: Rule for
decree In divorce."
i Guarantor's Indemnity Co. vs. Carbon
dale Traction Co.: Rule for Judgment,
j Wednesday Bee. 10,
George Seal vs. John Gllboy: Certiorari,
i deorga.Beal vs. , Michael Leonard: Cer
tiorari. James Mack vs. C. L. Bell: Certiorari.
M. Hiker vs. A. M. Jaggard: Certi
orari. James Kinney vs. Mary Tigh: Certiorari.
Prudential insurance Co. vs. P. Hennl
W.' A. Mullaney vs. Samuel Crowley:
Pottsvllle Iron Co. vs. John Connlff:
BEGINNINQ DEC. 1
THE SATURDAY TRIBUNE
WILL PRINT, EACH WEEK,
A CHOICE PIECE OF GOOD,
' COPYRIGHTED, ORIGINAL
SUCH AS SELLS AT THE STORES
FOR FROM THIRTY CENTS TO
' IN SHEET FORM.
THIS MUSIC WILL BE
FOR THE VOICE ONE WEEK ,
AND FOR THE PIANO THE AL
. TERNATE WEEK.
. THE SATURDAY TRIBUNE
' IS BETTER THAN THE TRJ.B-
" UNE ' -'
ON OTHER DAYS ONLY
BECAUSE IT IS LARGER.
IT COSTS YOU JUST THE SAME,
ORDER IT IN ADVANCE.
W. E. Qllhool vs. George Filhow: Cer
C.'Skepenaltls vs. August Warden: Cer
tiorari. Catherine Burk vs Michael Moran:
M. Powell vs. Joseph Huddy: Rule to
W. H. Davenport vs. C. E. Pattlson:
Rule to open judgment.
Buckwalter Stone Co. vs. H. Battln &
Co.: Rule to dlssolvo attachment.
Gaule & Towne Manufacturing Co. vs.
H. Battln & Co.: Rule to dissolve attach
ment. Merchant & Co. vs. H. Battln & Co.:
Rule to dissolve attachment.
Basset, Priestly & Train vs. H. Battln
& Co.: Rule to dlssolvo attachment.
In re adoption of Ethel Jones.
Thomas P. O'Malley, Julia Conley, S.
Burska, Mary Welrich, Jacob Klein, Mary
L. Clark, Charlts Mengle, Patrick Kear
ney, D. Mahon, Adam Welrich, Frank
Yakus, Michael Kennedy, H. 8. Nape,
Charles Kellerman and Fred Brown vs.
Wllkes-Burre and Scranton Railway Co.:
Rule to set aside service of summons.
H. Dorley & Co. vs. J. Gardner Sander
son, et al: Pica In abatement.
PALMER ( OX'S ''QUEER PEOPLE.'1
The first lot of Part 1, of the "Queer
People," was exhausted early yester
day morning but an additional lot was
received at 3 o'clock. Orders for a large
number of these were left at The Trib
une business office yesterday, nnd those
of our readers who have not yet Inter
ested the little ones In Palmer Cox's
Queer People" should avail themselves
today of this opportunity. The sale has
far exceeded our expectations. On
Wednesday of next week the sale of the
second part will begin. The sale of
Part 1 will close on that day.
BEST OF THE SEASON.
"The Country Circus" Should Bo Seen to
To attempt to describe the colossal
production of "The Country Circus,"
which waa given last night at the
Frothlngham by the C. B. Jefferson,
Klaw & Erlanger original company, Is
a hopeless task. It Is a clrcUB In fact,
as well as in name; It is a plausible
play smacking strongly of pastoral
happenings; It contains a real circus
ring, has real spectators and real per
formers It Is a grand production which
makes the play-goer wonder what the
theatrical world will develop next, and
amuses young as well as old.
, If the appreciation of last night's
audience Is any criterion, the play
will be sufficiently and deservedly free
advertised to , such an extent that
standing room at the Frothlngham will
be at a premium this afternoon and
evening, when the spectacle Is to be re
In substance the story of the play
deals with rural residents of a Massa
chusetts village and a girl's elopement
with a "circus" man. This part of the
comedy picture requires only an hour
to round out the story Into "The Coun
try Circus," where the girl Is found at
the end of the performance. How the
company manages to keep an ever
changing and real circus parade a mile
long passing across the stage without
stoppage or confusion that Is their se
cret. But that Is what happens, and
Is realistic enough to make old people
wish they were young and to make
young people glad they are young.
Among the acrobatic performers are
William Showles, a bareback rider, who
has been several seasons with Barnum;
the Bark Ben Achmets, a troupe of
eleven real Arabs; La Belle Tina, a
trapeze artist, and Muldoon, the famous
wrestling pony. There are many other
real circus ring performers, and all go
to make up the best play of Its kind
which has been seen In Scranton this
The attraction deserves the presence
of audiences today that will test the
seating capacity of the theater.
THE SYMPHONY CONCERT.
Artistic Entertainment at tho Academy of
Music Last Evening.
The first grand concert given by the
Scranton-WUkes-Barre Symphony or
chestra at the Academy last evening
was greeted by an audience that made
up In enthusiasm what It lacked in
numbers, being composed almost entire
ly of musicians who appeared to ba
greatly pleased at the t-xcellent pro
The entertainment opened with the
overture, "Ruy Bias," by Mendelssohn,
which was Interpreted In a manner
that surprised the most sanguine sup
porters of the Symphony orchestra, and
demonstrated Mr. Hemberger's ef
flolency as a musical director. In cer
tain passages the brass instruments
were rather too prominent, but upon
the whole the work of the orchestra
was commendable throughout.
Joseph PIzzarello played the Wagner
Liszt Tannheauser selection, which was
Mrs. Theo. Hemberger, the well
known soprano, followed with a selec
tion In German, and was also obliged to
respond to an enthusiastic encore.
The work of Mr. Summerhlll, cornet
lst, was well received, and the efforts
of the musicians throughout the enter
tainment were greeted with enthusias
tic Indications of approval.
The members of the Symphony or
chestra have 'tteh prompted solely by
the Jove for music and a desire to ele
vate a taste for a better class of com
position, In banding themselves to
gether as a society, and It Is to be
regretted that more substantial Bupport
was not given their enterprise last
Our line of sterling silver and solid gold
belt pins and buckles take the lead. Davl
On Monday evening the different classes
of the Scranton Turn Vereln will have a
Grand Gymnastic exhibition at the Acad
emy of Music. Tho ladies, active turners,
girls and boys' classes will take part In
this exhibition, which' will consist of
Flag, Wand and Dumbbell Drills, Club
Swinging, pyramids, Marches, Tumbllnir
Exercises on ' Horizontal and Parallel
Bars, Horse, etc. This exhibition will un
doubtedly be the grandest of its kind that
has ever been held In this part of the
state. Professor Carl Stalber and the
commltteee have Invited the school board
and the superintendent of the Bchools to
the exhibition. The Turners have the best
system of physical culture or body build
Ing In the world and are trying to Intro
duce their system In the public schools of
the United States. It will be & grand
sight to see tho 200 scholars In their pic
turesque groupings with calcium light ef
fect. The Turn Vereln Is giving this ex
hibition by special request of a number of
people who saw them at the Turn fest
that was neiu nere lust August.
What a magnificent line of oyster forks
Davtdow Bros. have. Did you soe them?
Turkish an Russian Baths for Ladies.
'At the request of physicians and ladle:
arrangements have been made to giv
baths to ladies on Tuesdays from 8 a. n
to 6 p. m. PrlVRte entrance through
Owens cioax pariors on spruce strret. M
J, Purcell, proprietor. ...
Field glasses, magnifying glasses, eye
glasses and glasses (or evoj-yone at Davl
dow Bros. ' '
Now Is the time to exercise. Join the
Y, M. C. A. gymnasium.
City Officials Kill Sip Sub-structure
Contracts on Monday.
WORK KILL BEGIN NEXT KEEK
Contractors Muldoon II Bowie Will Start
on the West Abutment of the Linden
Street Brtdgc-To Uc Built in
Less Than a Year.
Bids for furnishing and erecting the
Iron work or superstructures for the
Linden Btreet end South Side bridges
will be opened Dec. 6 nnd Dec. 13 re
spectively. Muldoon & Howie, the Scranton con
tractors, have Blgned the agreement to
build the pit in, abutments and uil sub
structure work, and by Monday tho
agreement will be signed by the mayor
and city solicitor for the city. Four
months Is specified as the time in which
the masonry work must be completed
after the execution of the contract. The
iron work must bo finished three
months later. Consequently, by Aus.
1 of next year the two structures should
be turned over to the city. Contractors
will have to forfeit a certain amount for
each day's delay In the work.
The contractors have already pre
pared a considerable quantity of the
stone work for both bridges, and the
material la lying at the quarries ready
for shipment. The first work will be
started on the west abutment of the
Linden street bridge, and the opera
tions on the South Side structure will
MAY AWARD DAMAGES.
Jury Agreed at 4 p. in Yesterday and
Court Recorded the Fact.
Word was sent to Judge Archibald's
room at 4 o'clock yesterday that the
Jury deliberating on the suit of Will-
lam May ayalnst the Carbondale Trac
tion company nau agreed upon a ver
dict. In charge of Tipstaff Keller, the
Jurymen filed into court room No. 1,
and the verdict wan read. Judge Arch-
bald looked it over and sent them back
to correct a slight error made in con
structing the verdict.
In a few mnutes they returned with
It so amended as court directed, and us
It was recorded It gave Judgment in
favor of May In the sum of $800. None
of the attorneys of either side were In
court when the verdict was read.
After Judge Archbald discharged the
Jury he ordered Court Crier Snyder to
adjourn court until this morning at 9
o'clock to hear motions of attorneys.
The suit Just ended was the last on
the list for the week. Next week will
finish the November term of common
pleas court, and Judge II. M. McClure,
of the district comprising Union, Sny
der and Mifflin counties, will assist In
FINE PASTEL WORK.
Mrs. Stnrkcy Exhibits Flno Portraits of
the German F.mpcrors.
Two fine pastel portraits, Frederick
III. and son, are on exhibition at the
Stewart art rooms on Wyoming avenue.
The portraits arc the work of Mrs.
Starkey, the well known artist, who !!
prepared to take orders for pastel work
at any time. From the samples in the
window at the art store it Is saf-? li
assert thnt Mrs. Starkey Is a painstak
ing artist of unquestioned ability, capa
ble of giving entire satisfaction In any
line of work she may undertake.
Y. W. C. A. NOTES.
The regular Sunday service for girls
and young women will be led tomorrow
by Miss Bessie Griffin. The meeting
Will begin nt 3.45 with song service.
These services are being attended by a
large number, anions them being many
strangers, and a deep Interest Is shown
On account of the illness of Miss
Shardlow, the classes In the gymnasium
will be closed Thunksgivlng week, but
will be re-opened the first week In De
cember at regular hours.
Practical Profit Sharing.
Of course, we make a profit on "Queer
People." We're not concealing that
With all costs deducted on 25,000 lots
It's about 1 cent each part. At the
same time, you get for 10 cents a child's
book worth B0 cents If It's worth a pica
yune. We call this profit sharing. So
will you, If you buy Part One, before
Wednesday, and see how the young
sters enjoy it.
The Great Healing Power.
People who aro Sick or crippled or deaf
will be glad to learn that tne great "An
drew" Is at the Westminster hotel In
Scranton. and that he will heal the sick
deaf and crippled at Music hull
every afternoon at 2.30 o'clock
beginning next Tuesday, Nov. 7.
"Andrew" has cured hundreds upon nun
dreds of people. He will exhibit ills great
healing power In public at the above hall
bv curing entirely free all wno come, ev
erybodv. whether sick or well, should
hear this great lecturer and see him per
form his miraculous cures. Admission
to the' hall Is free and his exhibitions in
healing are something marvelous.
.Mnke Your Children Happy.
Part one of tl-e "Quee: People" Is
Ji et what the little on?s at home will
chuckle over, when you let them see it
We want your co-operation by calling
at our store and securing a package i f
that world-famous food absolutely free
of charge. Colonial Food stands without
a rival. C. T. MILLER.
Court street and Diamond ave.
Buy the Weber
end get the best. At Guernsey Bros
Is very niuch retarded
by using Cigars flavored
with drugs. The
American Cigar sold.
Made of; the choicest
.. Vuelta Abajo Tobacco, is
E. G. Coursen
Wholesale Agent for Pa.
429 LACKAWANNA AVE.
A VICTORY FOR PASKOLA.
It Receives the Official Endorsement
- of Eminent Experts and a Jury
of Representative Citizens.
Tlie suit brought by Ohio's food com
missioner against a Cincinnati drug
gist for selling Paskola on the ground
that it was nothing but glucose, result
ed in a great victory for Paskola and a
verdict against the state.
During the course of the trial Pro
fessor Shaller, of the University of Cin
cinnati, testified that Paskola was not
glucose, and even If It was, It would
be harmless. He also bore witness to
Its activity as a digestive agent.
Professor William Dlckore, of the
Miami college, testified to the same
facts. So did Professor Schmidt, the
chemist of the board of health; Profes
sor William Hoffman and cithers.
A practical test was made In court,
showing the digestive action of Pas
kola n eggs and meats of various
kinds, whereas glucose under precisely
the same conditions produced no ef
This test but confirmed the experts'
statements and proved Paskola to be
of great value In Indigestion and wast
This verdict disposes of the malicious
attack that has been made against Pas
kola by Interested rivals, and suits have
now been brought against the proprie
tors of a well known emulsion of cod
liver oil for having given wide circula
tion to a false formula and other mis
representations regarding It.
The anlmous of tl)ls attack will be the
better understood when It is stated that
Paskola Is being largely used In the
place of cod liver oil.
DEATH OF E. B. ELY.
Was a Prominent Member of the Anthra
cite Coal Operators' Association.
The announcement of the death, yes
terday afternoon, of E. B. Ely, at his
home in Hayonne, N. J., was a shock to
his numerous business friends In this
city. Mr. Ely was president of Coxe &
Co., the coal mining firm, was one of
the executive board of the Anthracite
Coal Operators' association anil was
closely associated In business and
friendship with many coal operators of
Mr. Ely was In good health and was
nn active participator In the meeting of
the Operators'. association in New York
lust week. On Friday It was a sur
prise to many to learn that he was ill
with heart trouble. All this week he
had been confined to his home find his
death yesterday came with only a
slight warning. Mr. Ely was 55 years
of age and Is survived by a widow and
a married son and daughter. No an
nouncement has been made of the
funeral, nor have arrangements been
made by Scranton people to attend,
but It Is probable that a large delegation
Mr. Ely was unusually popular In
business circles, and among the mem
bers of the Operators' association he
was particularly esteemed; he was al
ways a genial and pleasant companion
and was especially faithful In his efforts
to the purpose of the organization.
THE SCOTT ART SALE.
Pictures Will Be Offered to Buyers forthc
First time on Monday Nlfsht.
Interest In the deservedly popular
Scott art exhibition, at corner of Adams
avenue and Linden street, Increases as
the days go by and numerous visitors
throng the place.The first sale will take
place on Monday evening next com
mencing al 8 o'clock. Carriages may
be ordered at 10.30.
Visitors will do well to bring opera
glasses on the evenings of the sale as
better views of the works offered at
austlon may be obtained with glasses,
Florence Mission Donations.
The Florence Mission acknowledges
donations from the following persons:
Mrs. J. O. McAskle, Mrs. Simon Rice,
Mr. Armbrust, Mrs. Falkenburg, Chris
tlan Endeavor of First Presbyterian
church, Mrs. C. L. Frey, treasurer
Mrs. McKlnney, Mrs. W. F. Hallstead
Mrs. Frances B. Swun, Mrs. George W.
Finn. Mrs. O. E. Dean, C. D. Jones, Miss
Mulley, Rice, Levy & Co., J. T. Porter,
T. J. Kelly, D. E. Marburger.
of New York city, will be In his Scranton
ofllco, 411 Wyoming avenue, every Mon
day from 8 In the morning until 9 In the
Those bronze ornaments that Davldow
Bros, have would make an appropriate
COXRAD PALMER. By the Rev. A. F.
Chnffee. on Nov. 22, 1894, at the residence
of the bride's parents, IStfl Penn avenue,
Mr. Otto It. Conrad to Mtaj Kittle Pal-ni.-r
THE LATEST FAD.
Now Is the Time to Look for Your
W. W. Berry
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT IP
TO DATE, with everything new.
trt It Prtnnt the Umt Fopnltr and Pnforrtd bj
Wtrereoms : Opposite Columbus Monument,
nnn. wihlncton Av. Soranton.Pa,
Including the painless extracting et
teeth by an entirely new process.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.f
' " 135 WYOMING) AVE.
Will not be a success without a
visit at WOOLWORTH'S to sort
ur and till iu what cooking uten
sil aud table furniture you will re
quire. Don't Lose Sight
Of the fact that we ore headquar
ters on such goods as Roasting
Tans, Basting Spoons, Pudding
Pans, Egg Beaters, Oyster Broil
ers, Wood Bowls, Yellow Mixing
Bowls, Saratoga Potato Fryers,
Angel Food Pans, Cake Turners,
Potato Bcotips, etc., etc.
For your Table we' have Cut Glass
Kalt and Pepper Shakers, China
Dinner Sets, Tumblers and Glasses
of all ki"ds, as well as Knives,
Forks aud Spoons.
6,000 Square Feet
Of floor space all on the ground
.i - . i . i
iiour no eicvaiors, no stairs, tne
Creatp.ut vnriptv ftf irnnrla alinwn in
in any one establishment in North-
i. Ti 1 - .
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Green and Gold Store Front.
215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
Is receiving daily all the lat
est novelties in
JEWELRY AND SILYER LINE
When in need of something
late in the Tewelrv line call
and see Rogers' stock before
making 3'our final selection,
as he can show you 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 I
our. into tne 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 postol-our wagons will call promptly.
fen is . .
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 IIAVE 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
TAM O'SHANTER CAP,
tS"50c. and GSc.Each.Bj
M. BROWN'S BEE HIVE,
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Alaska Seal Sacqties, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth J250.
Astrakhan Sacqties, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $S5. worth $135.
Electric Seal Sacqties, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $S5, worth 135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $123, worth
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long, $150, worth 5335.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inches long,
$03, worth $90.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches lung,
$65, worth 590.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es lon,' ' 833. worth $10.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $22, worth 533.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 incfics
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. Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
Have your Furs repaired by the
only Practical Furrier lu the city.
J. BOLZ . Wyoming-Av.
I28 WYOMING AVENUE.
PI nWEQ At Greatly
uLUVLU Reduced Prices
to make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL AND - WINTER GOODS
OUR NEW RAZOR or Needle Toes for
Ladies and Gentlemen are the per
fection of the Shoemaker's ait
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.
Comer of Lackawanna and
Na scarcity of them
at our store. No ad
vance in prices. All
best fitting, new style
garments at our reg
ular Low Prices.