The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 26, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE SCBANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2G, 1S94.
Expe
agree
rience and Science
hat of all
NIS THE
FIRE INSURANCE,
120 Wyoming Ave.
THE
SUBURBAN
Aro nnl lurnn
Ooiccnt Light in
nearly all parts
uf tlio city.
ornci: :
Ccmnunwjallh
Buildiog.
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
ACKAWANNA
THE
bmAUNDRY.
8C8 Penn Avo.
A. B. WARM AN.
CLEVELAND
Norrman
HM 111 CO.
IF YOU
Want Carpets,
Draperies,
Wall Paper or
Window Shades
Come to Us. We to
K a Full Line of Goods,
and Our Prices ire Very
11 Los.
iiiisiii'jiif
127 WYOMING AVE.
CITY NOTES.
Don't forget the Turners' gymnastic ex
hibition at the Academy of Music to
night. The Rescue mission converts will cele
brate the first anniversary of Mr. JIarsh
this evening at 8 o'clock.
The Scott art sale will bei?ln this even
ing at 8 o'clock In the gallery at corner of
Adams avenue and Linden street.
A special meeting of Division No. 7,
Anelent.Order of Hibernians, will bo hold
tomorrow evening at the usual hour.
Mr. and Mrs. 8. S. Lee, of Marlon
street, have feone to Stroudsburg to attend
the funeral of Mr. Lee's sister, Mrs. IVck.
The Young Men's Christian association
glee club will sing for Mr. Schlvereu at
the meeting In tho Voting Men's Christian
association In Wllkes-liarre next Wed
nesday evening.
Those who are to participate In the
cantata called "A Meeting of All Na
tions" will meet this evening at J.' V.
Guernsey's music store, on Washington
avenue, and not at the church.
There will he a mass Tuesday morn
ing at 8. o'clock at St. Peter's cathedral
at the instance of the Altar society for the
repose of the souls of Mrs. Mary Cou
ntry and Mrs. Annie O'Hoyle, deceased
members.
The exchanges at the Scranton Clearing
house lust week were as follows: Mon
day, $135,379.85; Tuesday, JlCU.2iO.27; Wed
nesday, 1117,715.75; Thursday, 158,717.0J;
Friday, $131,41)0.30; Saturday, $102,392.19; to
tal, $S11,935.43.
The programme that will be rendered nt
the meeting of the Vesper literary so
ciety tonight is as follows: "Sclcntllie
Talk," W. W. Resslngor; "Epllomo on
Week's News," L. A. Langc; "Ten Mln
tites Talk," 11. 8. Smith; oration, J. W.
Drowning; three-minute speeches by
members, ...
The New York, Ontario and Western
Railway company announces that on Dec.
17, they will run their annual holiday ex
cursion from all stations to New York and
return, at ono faro for the round trip,
tickets good for five days. This will af
ford everybody an opportunity of viewing
New York city In holiday attire.
The Mecklems will give their delightful
concert tonight at the Younsj Men's Chris
tian association, they having the second
place In the standard course. People who
heard them yesterday were delighted,
and they will probably have the largest
audience of the course. The diagram Is
open at the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation office all day.
Fabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohniati'i, Spruce street. . 1
Brownies In Fairyland.
' A treat Is In store In the produc
tion or "The Brownies in Fairyland,"
which will be performed by twenty
five young Indie and twentv-flve vounir
gentleman under the direction of Man
ager wosion, or tne xoung Slen'B Chris
tian association gymnasium. The cos
tumes will be furnished from designs
by the Celebrated Palmer Cox, of New
York, and will be, probably, the finest
selection, In this direction, jeen In
Bcranton. The bright and catchy music
was especially composed bv Mawim
Douglas, and the effect of the choruses
;s beyond description.
Do not forget the Bcott art sale at cor.
tier of Adams avenue and Linden street at
8 o'clock this evening.
Baking Powders
BEST.
WELSH BAPTIST INIO.V.
Scini-.lnnuul .Meeting Held in First Welsh
linptist Cliurcli, Tuylor-Iluslncss That
lingugccl Attention of the Delegates.
Saturday ,ird yor.letiiay were taken
up with the semi-annual meeting of the
Welsh Baptist union nnd the linptist
Young People's union of Northeastern
I'cunsylvanla, which was held at the
First Welsh Buptlnt church In Taylor.
The sessions of the preachers and of
the Young People's union were held al
ternately. At 10 o'clock Saturday
morning a mooting of the latter was
called, Hew J. Lloyd, of Parsons, load
ing the opening devotional exercises.
Hew J. E. Duvles, of Plymouth, Invited
all Rtrantvers present to a welcoming
participation In the praise services and
his wish was accorded a hearty re
ciprocation on the part of those who did
nut belong to the church.
A roll call cf the delegates showed an
Increuse over last convention, which
was commented upon by Rev. Mr. Du
vles as u pleasing Blgn of progress In
church work by the young people.
What the primary object of the Young
People's union is, lies In consolidating
the young with the older members of
the church. In all Welsh churches It Is
Invariably the case that services are
conducted In the mother tongue, and so
when the children, who are in this coun
try being educated In English, grow up
they as a rule, forsake the church of
their parents und go to a house of wor
ship where the services are in English.
When the delegates hud all passed In
their credentials and the convention was
opened for business the question of
amending the constitution was taken up
and some minor changes were made.
Delegates present came from Welsh
Baptist unions In the following places:
Wilkes-Barre, South Wllkes-Barre,
Parsons, Plymouth, Nantlcoke, Pitts
ton, Warrior Run, Kingston, Hyde
Purk, Olyphant, Providence and Tay
lor. The Young People's meeting closed
at noon with benediction by Hew Will
iam Thomas, pastor of the church where
the convention was In progress.
Afternoon Meeting.
At 2 o'clock In the afternoon the
preachers' meetlngconvened, represent
ed by thirty delegates from the various
churches of the association. Rev. J.
Loyd. of Parsons,, was presiding offi
cer. Rev. John Skym, of Lansford,
Carbon county, was admitted as a
member of the union. He presented
papers from the Nebraska State union.
Rev. Henry Evans, of South Wllkes
Barre, was received from the Heading
association. Rev. Jacob E. Davis, of
Plymouth, read the report of the state
meeting held a few months ago at
Altooua.
Hy unanimous consent Francis Lewis,
of Olyphant, David W. Thomas and
John M. Evans, of Providence, although
not yet ordained to the ministry, were
admitted as local preachers and In
vested with the privilege of preaching
In any church of the Baptist denomina
tion, or addressing meetings of the
Young People's union, wherever they
are called upon.
As the present officers of the associa
tion were elected to serve until next
May, no nominations were made. In
May the annual meeting will be held
nt Nantlcoke nnd then their successors
will be chosen. At 5.30 the preachers'
convention adjourned.
After supper the Young People's meet
ing re-convened and a most Interesting
session was held. Rev. Mr. Floyd led
the opening devotional exercises, and
Introduced afterward Miss Sarah Mere
dith, who read a paper on the following
subject: "Need of Clood Workers In
the Church." The tenor of It was an
Impulsive recommendation to urge upon
the members the necessity of giving a
care to their spiritual life.
Miss Maggie Davis, of Hyde Park,
sang a solo very charmingly; but the
gem of the evening' was the recitation
by Miss Martha Davis. Mrs. James
Williams, of Plymouth, read a paper on
"Does the Christian Road Lie All the
Way Smooth." Her toiJIo was well
presented. Rttv. Mr. Skym, the newly
elected member, closed with a fervent
sermon on the duties, of the church to
the young- people.
Sunday Services.
Morning services were begun at 10
o'clock by Rev. Ivor Thomas, pastor of
the Taylor Welsh Congregational
church. He read from the Scriptures
and led In prayer. Rev. Mr. Lloyd, of
Parsons, followed with a stirring ser
mon on the "Resurrection." Hev. Mr.
EVans, of Olyphunt, took as his text
the sin of wordllness or covetousness
nnd drew the paruble of the rich man
who luld up treasures on earth, but
neglected the everlasting Jewels of the
kingdom of God.
In the afternoon at 2 o'clock Rev.
Vaughan Richards offered prayer and
Rev. Mr. Davis, of Providence, deliv
ered the first sermon. The three char
acters on the cross were the Inspira
tion of Mr. Davis' sermon. Rev. Mr.
Evans spoke next on "The Majesty of
Qod." This was a most eloquent and
Impressive sermon, and after Its con
clusion the meeting terminated with
congregational singing.
Last evening's services wore opened
with prayer by Rev, William Thomas,
and the first Bermon was delivered by
Rev. Mr. Lloyd, of Parsons. His sub
Joct was on the love of God for man
kind and the efforts made to save Bin
nors. '
Rev. Mr. Jones, of Hyde Park.
preached the concluding sermon of the
meeting, and his eloquence was a wor
thy finale to a convention that was
noted all through for oratorical efforts.
His subject was on perseverance and
he spoke In a general way on that text.
The meetings were splendidly at
tended and much of the success is due
to Rev. Mr. Thomas, pastor of the
church, through his untiring and en
terprlslng preparations. Rev. Mr. Jones
yesterday morning occupied the pulpit
of the Calvary Baptist church, of Tay
lor, and Rev. Mr. Skym, of Lansford,
preached th:re in the evening.
PROGRESS TOF ITBODISGI
i . 1 -1 ; - v
First Methodist Episcopal Church, of
Pechville, Dedicated to God.
DESCRIPTION OP THE CHURCH
Crowded Congregations Filled the Beau
tiful Kdifico Yesterday Speeches De
livered by Many Former Pastors.
Brief itcsuino of Local Work.
Peckvllle was astir yesterday upon
the occasion of the dedication of the
newly-erected Methodist Episcopal
church, which will replace the old
church dedicated July 4, 1SCS.
That village hus reason to be proud
of the latest addition to Its churches,
which Is complete In every respect and
detail. Tho externnl appearance Is
massive without being pretentious, und
Internally nothing lias been spared to
erect "a worthy temple" and to Insure
the comfort of the worshiper.
A leading feature Is tho style of the
stained-glass windows, each of which
has been presented by various friends.
The large front window bears the In
scription: "Presented by the members
of the Junior Epworth League," and
represents the Savipr blessing little
children. Next to It Is a beautiful
window presented by members of the
Masonic bodies. On the right hand side
are windows of the same style pre
sented by Pastor and Mrs. F. P. Doty,
and Is slde-by-slde with a window given
In meniorlum of Rev. John F. Wilbur, a
a
nnsT ir. e. church, peckvill-e.
Dedicated Yokterday by Presiding Eldor W, L. Thorpa, of HonesdHle District.
former pastor of the church. The fam
ily of Mrs. Mary A. Mott have also
given a window In her memory. She
was a faithful and zealous member of
tho church. Individual members of the
Odd Fellows' order presented a window
describing the teachings of their orders
Inscribed with their motto: "Friend
ship, Love nnd Truth." The Lndles'
Aid society Is also represented by their
window, which bears their motto: "All
Work for the Master Is Sweet." J. W.
Peck also contributed a beautiful win
dow to the memory of his daughter, the
late Miss Lillian Peck.
Work of the Young People.
Great credit Is due to the Young Peo
ple's society, who have borne the great
expense of supplying the well-flnlshed
oak pews, the electric chandelier, and
all the carpeting of the church. The
choir Is In a neat alcove erected In the
corner of the church behind the pulpit
und In front of the entire congregation.
E. A. Barber, the contractor, who con
tributed the circular window, Is warmly
congratulated upon the splendid man
ner In which he has completed the build
ing. So far the total cost Is $G,8S0, a
large portion of which has been paid
and the work of organizing a fund nnd
making the necessary arrangements
was entrusted to a committee compris
ing Rev. F. P. Doty, J. D. Peck, J. J.
Bell, John English, Henry Chapmun
and A. A. Thorpe.
The first pastor of the Peckvllle Meth
odist church was Rev. David Williams,
who has been succeeded by the follow
ing ministers: Revs. James O. Wood
ruff, Ira T. Walker, Edward II. Hynson,
S. F. Wright, Gilbert M. Chamberlain,
J. F. Wilbur, Jonas Underwood, W. J.
Hill, Francis Gendull, E. P. Elhrldge.
Richard Hlorns, J. B. Sweet. W. B.
Westlake and the present pastor, Rev.
F. P. Doty.
Seven members was the size of the
congregation thirty years ago; now the
church has over 240 members full of zeal
and enthusiasm for the good work In
which they are engaged and full of
loyalty to the mother church.
Yesterday's services began at 10.30 a.
m., when Rev. B. I. Ives, of Auburn, N.
Y., preached to a large congregation.
At 2 p. m. the following former pastors
delivered addresses, brimful of remi
niscences of their old associations with
the neighborhood: Rev. F. Oendnll, of
Jermyn; Rev. R. Hlorns, of Scranton,
and Rev. W. B. Westlake, of Dallas.
Rev. B. I. Ives and Rev. W. L. Thorpe,
presiding elder of the Honesdale dis
trict, also delivered addresses In which
they eulogized the work of the members
of the church and warmly ndvocated the
training of the young to contribute to
the work.
Church Formally Dedicated.
In the evening Presiding Elder Thorpe
preached a powerful Bermon, after
which he formally dedicated tho church
to the worship of God.
Special mention should be made of the
excellent music provided by the choir
under the directorship of George S.
Shay, accompanied by the organist, Miss
Cora Savage.
Miss Heath's Lecture on Art.
The last in the series of art lectures
will be given by Miss Lea Heath In
the Penn Avenue Baptist church this
evening. The subject will be "Venice
the Beautiful." Miss Heath, during
her travels abroad, secured jnuny beau
tlful and valuable engravings, among
the number being seventy-live choice
views of Venice and suroundings, many
of them exquisitely tinted. These will
be presented for Illustration this even
ing..
Gymnastic Exhibition.
On Monday evening the different classes
of the Scranton Turn Vereln will have a
Urand Gymnastic exhibition at the Acad
emy of Music. The ladles, active turners,
girls and boys' classes will take part In
this exhibition, which will consist of
Flag, Wand and Dumbbell Drills, Club
Bwlnglnff, Pyramids, Marches, Tumbling,
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
stale. Profossor Carl Btalber and the
commltteee have Invited the school board
and the superintendent of the schools 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 a grand
light to see the zuo scnoiars in their pic
tureique groupings with calcium light et
feet. The Turn Voreln Is giving this ex
hlbltion by special request of number of
people who saw thorn at tho Turn fest
that was held her tail August. -
Now Is the time to exercise. Join tho
Y, M, C. A. gymnasium. 1
AVE RE BENT OX MURDER.
Polaader Narrowly F.scapcd Death from
Loss or Blood and a rtoatlng-llo Was a
Witness Against Ills Assaulter, Who
Was Recently Acquitted of Murder.
With his head battered and bruised,
his chest and body discolored from
kicks and blows and blood flowing In a
stream from a severed artery In his
forehead In this condition a Polander
lay in a back room of a Penn avenue
saloon yesterday afternoon when he
was reached by Dr. Budaslll, of the
Lackawanna hospital, und Dr. Connell.
A deliberate attempt at murder had
been made nt 4 o'clock In the afternoon
and the chief criminal had slipped
through the fingers of the police.
Charles Bluck, or Kamyel, is the In
jured man, and will recover from the
beating he received. His assaulters
were Andrew Smith and Joseph Ke
turlsky. Smith only three months ago
Late last night Smith and Keturlsky
were arrested on a warrant Is
sued by Alderman Horan. Yes
terday's episode was the result of a
long endeavor by Smith to get even
with Black, who was a prominent wit
ness for the commonwealth In the trial
and gave damaging testimony against
Smith.
Of the trouble between himself and
Smith and the culminating brawl of
yesterday Black talked with a Tribune
reporter In the hospital. According to
his story Smith has many times threat
ened to kill Black because of the hit
ter's testimony In court. Black and a
friend entered the Polskl hotel on Penn
avenue after attending church, and In
the saloon met Smith and several com-
?fK,;:,u if
panlons. Smith finally succeeded in
creating a quarrel, and In the fight
which followed Bluck was floored with
several blows upon the head with beer
glusses. One of the glasses became
broken and severed the temporal artery
In Black's forehead. Smith and his
friends gave the senseless body several
parting kicks nnd blows and escaped.
The two policemen, who later re
sponded, had evidently never beard of
"First aid to the Injured" nor the way
to catch criminals. One notified the
hospital officials of the ease, while the
other watched tha blood flow In a
steady stream from Black's forehead
without attempting to compress the
severed artery. The surgeons, upon
their arrival, stopped the flow of blood
During the evening Black was pro
nounced out of danger.
PARKIIUKST IN SCRANTON.
Rev. Warren G. Partridge Has Something
or .Municipal Reform to Suggest.
A large congregation attended the
Penn Avenue church yesterday morn
ing to hear a special sermon by the
pastor, Rev. Warren G. Partridge, who
based his remarks upon Psalm 31.21.,
"Blessed Be the Lord, for He Hath
Showed Me His Marvellous Kindness in
a Strontj City," and said that patriot
ism and religion were blended in the
text where David was speaking of Jeru
salem as an Impregnable and lasting
city.
During his discourse he spoke of
bcranton s growth, and present proml
nence, the city's strength In situation
and resource, and as the metropolis of
the anthracite coal region. After de
scribing Scranton as strong In religious
organizations and In Christian men
and women, he said: "We should make
Scranton a stronger city In righteous
ness. There ought not to be 203 licensed
rum-shops In the city, and only
churches, almost four times as many
licensed drinking places as there are
churches, and It is claimed that through
public Indifference, there are nearly as
many unlicensed tippling shops as the
licensed places. We need a Dr. Park
hurst In every church.
"We require an organized body of
patriotic citizens who, without regard
to nationality, creed or political party,
would fearlessly Investigate municipal
reform. We ought to have In Scranton
something similar to the committee of
seventy In New Y'ork city."
In the evening the church was packed
when Mr. Partridge preached an up-
proprlate sermon to the members of
Company D, of the Thirteenth regi
ment, who attended In uniform.
Foot Ball Thanksgiving Duy.
There will bo nn exciting game of foot
ball at the ball park ThankHglvIng tir
ternoon between the Scranton and Wy
omlnir Seminary teams. It will be the last
game of the series. Game culled at 2.30
p. m. AdmlBslon, w) cents.
Attention KvcrvbtiJv.
TT n.rmt vmiH rvfi.ciTwiro t Inn hv on 1 1 i ii ir
at our otore and securing a puckagc f
that world-fumous food absolutely free
of charge. Colonial Food stands without
a rival. C. T. MILLER,
Court street and Diamond ave.
Buy the Wcbcr
and get the best. At Guernsey Bros
TO
THE
LADIES
We invite your especial
attention to our lines of
Fancy Groceries that will
be exhibited for. Thanks
giving week. A careful
inspection of. . our lines
compared with any New
York store will: demon
strate that you', have ' a
Fancy Grocery in Scran
ton, second to none. .
E. Q. Coursen
,'..,,
importer of Fancy Grocerfa
Jk J
lOFSCRANTON
fillDERERJSJ CUSTODY
Foul Slayer of a Pcllow Italian Is
Captured in Porest City.
i
B0SCHIX0 WILL X0T TALK
He and Imbriano, a Detained Witness,
May Bo Found to Bo Brothers -A
Murder for Which Someone
i Should Swing.
Guls3epe, or "Joe," Buschino, who has
been quite clearly proven the murderer
of Francisco Confortl on "Bunker Hill,"
Dunmore, two weVks ago, was captured
In Forest City Saturday and la now In
tho county Jail, where are also held
Tony Imbriano, an accessory, and Rocco
Salvatorl, who Is held as a witness In
default of $1,000 bull.
Boschlno takes his arrest very calmly
and wears much the same demeanor as
that which characterized Imbriano
since the nlght of the shooting. In fact
the two men have a startling similarity
In face, form and gesture. One who
had seen the two but casually would
find it extremely difficult to distinguish
one from the other upon a second meet
ing. Considering that so many Italians
under aliases and Incognito ure In this
country it would not be surprising If
Boschlno, the murderer, and Im
briano, the accessory, are brothers
and that behind the killing of the un
fortunate. Confortl, who was a good
man, there Is a feud of long standing.
All the chief actors In the murder knew
each other from boyhood In Italy.
Would Not He Interviewed.
Boschlno would not respond to a
Tribune reporter's attempted interview
yesterday. He pleaded an Ignorance
of the English tongue notwithstanding
the fact that he has been here several
years und Is known to speak the lan
guage quite distinctly. The same si
lence applies to Imbriano, and in this
connection It Is a rather striking fact
that the friends of RoHchino and Im
briano ure not the friends of little Sal
vatorl, the detained witness, who Is 111
but talks freely.
Additional significance Is given this
observation when Is recalled the In
quest testimony of the murdered man's
wife and others. Mrs. Confortl testi
fied that hard feelings had existed be
tween her husband and Boschlno, and
from other witnesses It was learned
that Salvatorl told several of them Im
mediately after the shooting that Im
briano, as well ns Boschlno, had killed
Confortl.
Altogether It Is a peculiar case which,
from available facts, point that the as
sassination was wilful and premedi
tated, that Boschlno Is the chief crimi
nal and that Imbriano had a deep con
cern In the foul act. If properly In
vestigated It may be found Hint the pair
are brothers by blood as well as In
crime.
' Salvatorl Is Neglected.
Influential Italians divide their at
tention between Boschlnonnd Imbriano,
while little Salvatorl Is neglected, ex
cept for the occasional visits of the
dead Confortl's friends.
Many other straws show how the
wind of one of the most foul murders
ever perpeiirated In Lackawanna coun
ty blows and to a casual observer If
some one, or two, is not hung, either
the Insufficiency of the law or inability
of officials will be very much In evi
dence. VVIIXIAMS' SCRANTON DIREC
TORY.
Below will be found tho contents of
a postal card received by me, which
substantiates the charge I make against
Taylor, that while he led me to believe
he was working for me, he was getting
orders for a directory of his own. The
business and professional men of Scran
ton, who are noted for their Integrity
and fair dealing, will not, - I know,
sustain J. J. Taylor In his underhand
efforts to rob me of the Scranton Direct
ory, which I have published for the
past eight years to the entire satisfac
tion of tho public. We can guard agalnBt
burglars, but are not prepared for such
treachery, as this postal card shows to
have been perpetrated on me.
J. E. WILLIAMS,
Publisher Scranton Directory.
Scranton, Nov. 14, 18W.
Mr. J. E. Williams:
Deur Sir Do you wish me to write to
you nnd report each day's bus!
ness. If so send stamps. There is a his
tory of Scranton being gotten up by some
one and It makes it a Utile hard to secure
orders. Would like to hear from you.
Yours respectfully.
Adv.) J. JAMICa TAYLOR,
Make Your Children Happy.
Part one of tr-e "Queer People" is
Ji t-t what the little ono3 at home will
chuckle over, when you let them see It
Remember the Scott sale of paintings
ut 8 o'clock at corner of Adams uvenue
and Linden street on Court House
Square.
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 IP
TO DATE, with everything new
417
Lackawanna Ave
THE CRLIBRATIO
n
1
PIANOS
In t FrMUt Hit Itmt l'opniar ud rnforrtd bj
Uadiiig AriUtl
Wtrtroomi ! Of polite Columbus Monument,
rn Washington Aw. Soranton.P.
Xnoludlng the painless extracting of
teeth by an entirely new prooeaa,
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.t
139 WYOMING AVE.
I
mm
YOUR
THANKSC1V1HCDINNER
III
Will uot be a success without a
visit at WOOLWORTH'S to sort
up and nit In what cooking uteu-t-il
and table furniture you will re
quire. Don't Lose Sight
Of the fact that we are lieadquar
tcrs on such goods as Roasting
Tans, Hasting Spoons, Pudding
Pans, Egg Beaters, Oyster Broil
ers, Wood Bowls, Yellow Mixing
Bowls, Saratoga Potato Fryers,
Angel Food Pans, Cake Turners,
Potato Scoops, etc., etc.
And Then
For your Table we have Cut Glass
Bait and Pepper Shakers, Chiua
Dinner Sets, Tumblers and Glasses
of all ki'ds, us well as Kuives,
Forks and Spoous.
6,000 Square Feet
Of floor space all on the ground
tloor no elevators, no stairs, the
greatest variety of goods shown in
in any one establishment in North
eastern Pennsylvania.
C, S. W00LW0RTH
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Green and Gold Store Front.
flijRtl
or
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 yonr final selection,
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se
lect from.
do vou dread Mondav
washday? Can't blame you
much slop diTt confusion
heat enough to drive you
out into the street. Wouldn't
it be better to send your whole
family wash to us every week ?
Special "POUND RATES"
to families. Write for these
terms.
Crop a poatal-our wagons will call promptly.
Emireka'
Laoedry
32a Washington
Ave.
Bl
HATS
AT
Dunn's
mm m
mm mm
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,
OURPRICES
ARE LITTLE,
BUT
OH
We refer especially to our Cloak,
Millinery; and Men's Furnish
ing and Hat Departments,
DEPOT : FOR :- DR. : JAEGER'S : WOOLEN GOODS.
M. BROWN'S BEE HIVE,
V 224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
FORS
the Greatest
Offerings in
Alaska Seal Sacuues, full skirts, bU
sleeves and revlers, $175, worth 50.
Astrakhan Sacqttes, full skirts, biz
sleeves and rcviers, $85. worth 1135.
Electric Seal Sacqtics, full skirts, bk
sleeves and rcviers, $85, worth 5135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth $105.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long; $150, worth 5225.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 Inches long,
$05, worth fi)o.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$(15, worth ?oo.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, $35, worth fo.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $'2'2, worth J35.
aoes
kiAstraUaa Cireu.ar C15,'
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.
J. BOLZ, Wyoming Av.
The'
Longest
Overcoats
In Town
SEE
OUR
WINTER
UNDERWEAR
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
01 nir0 At Greatly
U LU V LO Reduced Prices
to make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL - AND WINTER GOODS
Ol'R NEW RAZOR or Needle Toes for
Ladies and Gentlemen are the per
fection of the Shoemaker's art
They cut their way into favor with
. every one who sees them.
01R CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
will prove attractive to parents
who are looking for reliable Shoes
at the lowest possible prices.
Corner of Lackawanna and
Wyoming Aiennes.
One of
CiothierB. Heltera FurnialTEra
IH