Newspaper Page Text
THE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER, 29, 1894.
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arj mill Inran
clowant Llthti Ir
Hourly all puns
ul tiio city.
No Oriental opium-sccntcd linen
frayed, fatted and worthless, but all
returned lit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
am Penn Ave. A. B. WAR MAN.
A GREAT SALE
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES,
Klips and S weepers for tho Ho'idny i
trade. "Gold Medal" Sweepers in
twelve fancy woods for Christmas Ulflt
WILLI A MS & McAX ULT Y
127 WYOMING AVENUE.
Select council will meet tomorrow night
Instead of this evening.
The Young Menn Christian association
gymnasium will be open today us usual.
Mrs. W. H, Duggun, of the Associated
Charities, is dally besieged with applica
tions for relief. '
All of the offices In the municipal build
ing and court house will be closed today
on account of Thanksgiving.
Do not forget to attend tho free exhibi
tions given by The Tribune, corner Penn
and Spruce street, on Saturday evening,
Dec. 1, at 8 o'clock.
There will he an Important meeting of
the Oliver Wendell Holmes Literary so
ciety next Friday ufternoon at 3 o'clock.
All members are requested to be present.
The funeral services of the lute Will
lam Tyler will take place today at the
house, 038 North Sumner avenue, ut 2 p. m.
and at tho Simpson Methodist Episcopal
c nurcn at i.w p. in. ,
The Enterprising Dunclng class will
give one of Its enjoyable socials at Excel
sior hull, on Wyoming avenue, tnnlirht.
The dancing will be In charge of Professor
George Taylor, the Instructor of the
class, unci the music will bo llrst-class.
Tho Oxford Mine Accidental fund ap
plied to tho court yesterday for a charter,
The subscribers to the articles of incor
poration are Martin F. Sheridan, John K,
Jenkins, Ueese S. Phillips, Edward Don
nelly and John Thomas, all of this city.
Excursion tickets at greatly reduced
rates will bo. sold by the Delaware and
Hudson company to. persons wishing to
attend the Christian Endeavor conven
tlon at Carbondale tomorrow. Tickets
will be good on all regular trains during
The regular meeting of tho Rullronc'
Young Men's Christian association auxil
iary hUB been postponed until FrMay af
ternoon, Dec. 7, at 3 o clock sharp. All
members are requested to lie present, as
business of Importance will be transacted,
by order of the president.
Miss Annie McGorr, or i;ellevue, was
married to Thomas Muiherln, of Provi
dence, by Rev. J. A. O'Reilly nt 5.15 last
evening In St. Peter's cathedral. Miss
McGoff was out tended by Miss Margaret
Gnghnn and Mr. Muiherln by Anthony
Lynch. A reception was held last night
at the home If tho bride.
A chicken and waflle supper will be
served by tho Womun's auxiliary of Cal
vary Reformed church, corner Monroe
avenue and Gibson street, this evening,
The proceeds of this supper will be devot
ed to the building fund of the new church
which Is now In course of erection. Tick
ets for the supper are 23 cents.
John Walter and Edward Walter, doing
business on Lackawanna avenue as the
Walter Printing company, yesterdny
made on assignment to John H. Holt for
the benefit of the creditors of the firm,
, Court appointed C. M. Flory and Adelbert
E. Vorhis to appraise the value of the
stock and effects of the printing company
Oeorgo Van Horn, who was arrested on
Tuesduy night for attempting to enter a
house on Linden street next to the l' lor.
ence Rescue mission, was yesterday re
leased on payment of a (3 line. Frank
Hatchet), tho comedian, who was arrested
lor entering an express car on the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western railroad,
Tho Thanksgiving reception to be given
tins evening oy mo Jtoung People's iib
pembly at Professor Blegel's conservatory
of dancing will inaugurate the first of
their winter socials of dances and will be
of unusual Interest. Many of the promin
ent young folks of WIlkesBurre, Pittston
and Carbondale will be In attendance. The
muslo will be a Bpecial feature.
For the Joseph Jofferson engagement nt
the Frothlngham today doors will not
open for the matinee performance until
2.15. The performance, will begin at 2.45,
thus affording ample time to reach the
theater after the Thanksgiving dinner.
At the evening performance the gallery
will be In first-class condition for ladles
ami Kentloiijen who desire to occupy the,
60-cont seats In that part of the. house. "
Dr. Walk's lecture tomorrow night at
the Young Men's Christian association
concert hall promises to be of unusual in
terest, as every effort has been made by
the committee of the Bor.nl of Associated
Charities to ensure a thorough success.
Vocal and Instrumental muMc will be ren
dered and Dr. Walk's lecture must prove
a great .attraction In Itself; '
A meeting of the Joint fire department
committee of councils was called for yes
terday afternoon In the city clerk's office.
The members decided to go to the North
knd and look over certain pieces of land
to purchase on which to erect a building
for tho Cumberland Hose company. When
the gentlemen of the committee got as far
as Court street a Hre was In progress on
Lloyd street, and they did not go any
Marriage licenses wore granted by the
clerk of the courts yesterday to Frank A.
Tlsdel und Ethelda Flannlgan, Seranton;
Charles tirnezlnger and Annie McAndrew,
Scrunton: John Malone and Esther Wil
kinson, Pricevllle; James 10. Keenan and
Alice T. McCarthy, Seranton! John Mor
ris, Olyphant, and Mary E. Sanderson,
Peckvllle; James I'sworth and Elizabeth
Prlngle. Seranton; Prank V. Keene, Dun
more, and Eva L. Dixon, Seranton; Bert
D. Stephens and Mabel Smalley, Scran
Ion; David W. Morris, Wllkes-Uarre, and
Ida May Eseott, Seranton.
The talk of tho town for the past month
has been the ball of the Seranton Typo
graphical union, No. 112, which takes
place at Turner hall tonight. Anybody
who has attended one of the printers' an
nuals will certainly vouch that they con
duct the finest as well as the best attend
ed affulrs that arc held In the city. This
year they promise to outdo themselves
and give their many friends an evening of
enjoyment not soon to be forgotten. Pro
fessor Huuer and his best orchestra have
been engaged, and the ludy friends of the
printers will be presented with a souvenir
to remember the pleasant event.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Spruce street.
It Will Be Given Tonight at the Kim Pork
Professor Cartel' has arranged for a
Thanksgiving concert at the Elm Park
church tonight. It will begin promptly
lit 8 p. m.. and no admission will be
charged. Miss Lillian Guthrie, of New
York, the new soprano of the church,
will be heard at this concert and will
rt and will
lew compo- k
11 and Ed.
part In the '
sing" Darling Helene," the new
Hltlon of Professor Kockwei
N'iveti. Those who will take pa
concert are: Miss Lllliun Guthrie, so-
pranu; Miss Ellu Marie Draeger, con
tralto; Alfred Wooler, tenor; Richard
Thomus, buss; George II. Carter, or
ganist. The programme will be as fol-
Orgun, Pilgrims Chorus Wagner
Soprano, "Darling Helene"
Senor, "My Queen" Plnsutl
Organ, Tannhaeuser March Wagner
Contralto (a) An Italian Song Mattel
(b) Intermezzo Mascugnl
Organ, Third Overture and Wedding
Music Lohengrin, by Wagner
Basso, "The Watcher" Uelbel
Orgun, "The Storm Lemmens
Quartette, "To Thee Be PralseB Given,"
THANKSGIVING DAY SERVICES
Masses will be celebrated at St. Peter's
cathedral at U.liu and at 8 a. m.
Special services will be conducted by the
Salvation Army officers In the Price street
Mrs. Richard Davies. of Minnesota, will
preach at the First Welsh Congregational
hurch, West Side, at 1U.30 a. m.
Rev. II. M. Mill, rector, will conduct a
special service at St. David's Episcopal
church, West Side, at 10.30 n. m.
Rev. E. L. Miller will preach a special
sermon at the Trinity Lutheran church,
Adams avenue and Mulberry street at
10.30 a. m.
A missionary service will be conducted
under the auspices of the Epworth league
In the Park Place Methodist Episcopal
hurch In the evening.
Masses will be celebrated at the usual
hours at St. Putrlck's Catholic church,
West Side, when choral music will be ren
dered under the directorship of Professor
At St. Luke's church the holy commun
ion will be celebrated at 8 a. ill. and 10.30
n. m., tho Rev. Rogers Israel preaching at
the latter service. Appropriate music
will be rendered by the choir.
Mass will bo celebrated at St. Paul's
Catholic church, Green Ridge, at 8 a. m.,
when the music will be rendered by the
children's choir. Rev. P. J. McManus,
the pastor, will deliver u sermon.
At tho Second Presbyterian church a
service will be held at 11 a. m., when Rev.
Chillies E. Robinson, D.D., will preach a
sermon on "The Signs of tho TlmeB." A
cordial welcome Is extended to all.
Green Ridge churches will unite In hold
ing service at 10.30 a. m. In the Asbury
Methodist Episcopal church and In the
evening an entertainment and social will
be held under the auspices of tho Epworth
Members of the Christian Endeavor so
ciety of the Grace Reformed Episcopal
church will hold a sunrise prayer service
at 7 o'clock this morning, and have In
vited the societies of the central city to
unite with them.
At tho Plymouth Congregational church,
West Side, at 7 a. m. a sunrise prayer
service has been arranged In which tho
members of tho Christian Endeavor so
cieties and Epworth league In that part of
the city will participate,
The English churches of the West Side
will Join in holding an union service In the
Simpson Methodist Episcopal church,
North Main avenue, at 10.30 a. m., when
Rev. D. C. Hughes, D..D., will deliver a
sermon suitable for the occasion.
Tho Providence churches will hold an
union service In the Methodist Episcopal
church at 10.30 a. m., when Rev. D. M.
Klnter, of the Christian church, will be
the preacher. William Lenny, chorister,
has prepared a special programme cf
The principal union servlco in the city
today will be held by the central churches
at 10.30 a. m. In the Penn Avenue Bnp
tlst church, when an appropriate sermon
will be delivered by Rev G. L. Aldrlch,
pastor of the Grace Reformed church.
Special music will be rendered by a large
choruscholr drawn from several churches.
Professor J. T. Watklns has been busily
engaged In rehearsing an elaborate musi
cal programme and Miss Richmond, the
tulented organist, will conclude her en
gagement upon this occasion, before leav
ing for the First Presbyterian church.
Turkish an Hustlan Baths for Ladies,
At the request of physicians and ladles,
arrangements have been made to give
baths to ladies on Tuesdays from 8 a. m.
to 6 p. ni. Private entrance through
OwenB cloak parlor on Spruce strret.
J. Purcell, proprietor.
Sale of "Queer People"
Nos. 2 and 3 will open on
Saturday Sat 0 a. m. No;
1 will close on that day.
If you haven't secured No.
1 be sure and send your
orders before that date.
Price, ioc; by mail, 12c.
DEATH SUDDEN AND QUICK
Three lek Killed hH' Fall of Rock
In Pine IJrook Shaft.
SLA1J WEIGHED IMFTEE.X TONS
John B. Jones, Thomas J. Cowley and
Edward Egan Meet a Sudden Death.
The Latter Lived a Half Hour
After Being Brought Out.
Suddenly and swiftly three men were
crushed to death by a fall of rock In
the Pine Brook shaft of the Lacka
wanna Iron and Steel company at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon. Their
JOHN B. JONES, aged 45 years, miner,
married, but without any children, and
living at 522 Harrison avenue.
THOMAS J. CAWLEY, aged 29 years, la
borer, unmarried, and boarding at 415
EDWARD EGAN, aged 43 years, laborer,
unmarried, and boarding at 440 Phelps
Jones and Cawley were Instantly
killed, but Egan lived for a half hour
until he was removed to the engine
room, and was about to be placed in the
Moses Taylor ambulance, when he
breathed his last. All three were ter
ribly crushed, their bodies were twisted
out of shape by the weight of the heavy
"saddle" or "bell" of rock that dropped
Apparently It was an unavoidable ac
cident, ranking In the list of distress
ing casualties that every now and then
happen. In the best reguluted mine.
AVherethe men met their death was at
the face of Jones' chamber In the Dun
more vein on No. 2 lift, and It lies
underneath Capouse avenue, about
Ash and Poplur i
streets. The vein of conl runs on an
average five feet and about eighteen
Inches of bottom rock is blusted to
make a proper height for the mules.
Cawley labored with Jones and Egnn
labored with Michael Mulligan In the
They Were Seated Smoking.
Jn(?s an(1 Cawley had cleanei
fuct' ' their chamber und were
11 rculy to allow tho rocksmei
cleaned up tho
ocksmen to lift
about ten feet of bottom rock. They
were sitting close to the face of the
chamber taking a rest and enjoying a j
smoke. Egun came over from his work
and Joined them. He had not been
more than two minutes seated with
them when the fall came thut ended
their lives. Mulligan, In the next
chamber, heard the crash and called
out, but received no answer. When lie
went through the cross-cut to see If
there was anything wrong he saw no
light at the face of the chamber, and
upon investigating he found the three
men covered beneath the slab. Egan
was alive and muttering faintly. Help
was nulAly at hand and the rock was
first lifted from him and he was hur
riedly taken to the surfuce. In ths
meantime the Moses Taylor ambulance
was summoned, but Egan's life had
dosed before the doors were shut, Juat
us they bad lifted him on the mattress.
A half hour was spent In releasing the
bodies of the other men and after that
was done they were placed In a car and
brought to the foot of the shaft, a few
minutes later being hoisted to the en
gine room, where they were pluced In
ambulances and brought home.
M'hnt I'orcmpn Powell Soys.
A Tribune reporter had a tulk with
John H. Powell, Inside foreman of the
shaft, and his version of the case Is
that it was an unavoidable accident,
an unfortunate occurrence that is deep
ly regretted by him. The men were at
work all day; they had gone on' at 7
o'clock in the morning, and had finished
their shift und were soon to get ready
for home. ... .
Foreman Powell believes that they
had not fired a blast for a good whllj
before, as the place was clear of coal.
They were sitting at the face of the
breast with their backs to the plllur
Just as miners are often in the habit of
doing, taking a short rest and enjoying
a smoke. Egan came over and entered
into conversation with them. Without
the warning of 'an instant they were
crushed beneath the slab weighing up
ward of fifteen ton. It was about 9 feet
wide, 1G feet in length and in the center
at its thickest point was not more than
9 incites solid. It was, what is common
ly called In the phraseology of the
mines, a "saddle."
Those who are conversant with the 1
working of coal know that after the coal
has been mined from a chamber for
often times a year afterward the roof
will appear solid and no sign of danger
is observed. Some morning when a visit
is made to the chamber the roof may be
found covered with one or a number,
perhaps, of those saddles or bells.
They Have No Support.
They are simply stuck up in the roof
without any support and are liable nt
any time to fall without the least warn
ing. All of the men that were killed
were practical employes and had
worked at the Pine Brook shaft for
years. Jones was engaged there since
he was a little boy and was one of the
most experienced miners in the shaft.
Cawley and Egan had been employed
there for the past ten years.
Foreman Powell notified Mine In
spector Blewltt who has charge over
the district and the latter may perhaps
make an investigation today. No
coroner's Jury was empaneled, the law
providing that the mine Inspector must
first Investigate ahd If he sees fit to or
der the coroner to empanel a jury he
may do so.
The mines suspended operations as
soon as the accident was reported to
HORSE WOULD NOT RUN.
Race Scene in Drama Kentucky Spoiled
by Horse's Obstinacy.
"Kentucky," a racing drama In four
acts, was given at the Frothlngham last
evening In a tame and spiritless way.
The third act is a scene on the Lex
ington race track, but the horse that
was to run to victory and save the
hero and his money. Insisted on turning
round on the stage Instead of going
straight ahead, and it required the
hardest kind of work to pull the horse
up a winner.
. It was done, however, and the hero
and the drama saved. The cast waB
poor and the play will not stand dis
section. The race, of course, was spoiled
by the obstinacy of the horse.
Otherwise, the City's General Health Is
The report of the board of health for
last week shows an increase In the num
ber tf deaths from contagious or in
factious diseases and a decrease in
deaths from ordinary causes. There
were 4 new cases and I death from ty
phoid fever, K new cases and 1 death
from scarlet fever, 6 new cases and 1
death from diphtheria, 1 death from
measles and 4 from consumptions total
of 15 new cases and 8 deaths; 25 deaths
resulted from all causes. '
, The report sets at rest whatever
ruhiors may have prevailed as to the ex
tent of typhoid. Four, new cases per
week, health officials say, Is not ab
normal for this period of the year. The
most notable Increase is in the diph
theria cases. Of ordinary disease and
deaths the number Is below the usual
WHERE DID THE MONEY GO?
Benevolent Society Had to Pay a Death
Mrs. Emma J. Gilbert brought a suit
before Alderman Post yesterday against
John Gray, Henry Dankhurst and
others, officers of the Roaring Brook
castle. Knights of the Golden Eagle, for
payment of a benefit arising from her
husband's death, who was a member of
tho society. The claim amounted to $45
and it was contended by the society
that the money had been paid to a
duly authorized officer, who, however,
had failed to transfer the same to
i Mrs. Gilbert.
Alderman Post ruled that the society
was responsible for the actions of their
and gave Judgment for the
IS PATRICK-A. DEAN INSANE?
Ills Brother Hud lllm Committed to the
Insane Department of the Hillside Home
Writ of Habeas Corpus Secured.
An application! was made to the
court last evening by Attorney D. W,
Brown for a writ of habeas corpus to
secure the rease of Patrick A. Dean
from the Insane department of the Hill
side Home, to which institution he was
The affidavit on which the writ was
issued was sworn to by Attorney .C. S.
Woodruff. The writ is made returnable
Friday morning. Mr. Woodruff, In
speaking of the case last night, said:
"I know Mr. Dean very well and he Is
not a whit more Insane that I am. Two
days ago I was talking to him and he
was perfeotly rational then. He Is a
single man and works in the mines, but
Is of a mechajilcal turn of rtjind and has
Invented a switch thut he hua applied
for a patent on and which, I am told, Is
a valuable invention.
"Mr. Dian ownes a little property on
Thompson street, Providence, that he
has been trying to sell recently, which
may account for the steps tuken to Jiave
him confined. It was his brother who
secured his commitment to the Insane
asylum. We propose to have Mr. Dean
bought before the court on these
hubeas corpus proceedings and If he is
Insane, which I most certainly doubt,
we will at least have the matter au
A FINE ENTERTAINMENT.
Given Lust Night by the Pupils of Wood's
The largest audience that ever as
sembled at Wood's college came last
evening to listen to the Thanksgiving
entertainment. The entertainers were
artists of splendid ability and displayed
a degree of excellence seldom equalled.
The Misses Grady, of Providence, gave
a duett in a most charming manner.
Miss Florence Ham, of Honesdale, is a
mutchless reuder, with a rich, well
modulated voice and a grace of delivery
that wins the admiration of her audi
ence. Edward Klllen was accompanied
by Miss Messett. Mr. Kelly Is a great
favorite with the boys, and his singing
Is very attractive.
W. F. Shean is a veritable Demos
thenes.. He acquitted himself with
great credit. Miss Bernice Conger re
cited and received a hearty encore.
Miss Susie Black sang with great
success. She took the entire audience
by storm with her beautiful voice and
magnificent Pxecution. One of the
daintiest treats, after all, must be cred
ited to Miss Oaragon. Her fine soprano
voice ha's the same merit of freshness
and brilliancy. Professor Horace Eek-
man accompanied Miss Black and Miss
Oaragon. Emerson Owen recited and
his popularity with the boys brought a
The students from a distance will
spend the remainder of the week at
their homes enjoying the Thanksgiving
THE DIXON COMPANY.
Gave a .Most Satisfactory Performance
The following telegram was received
at the Academy of Music last night:
Reading, Pa., Nov. 28.
Dixon company of twenty give cleun
performance; everything new; best va.
rlety entertainment given In Reading in
many years. John D. Mishler.
Well Merited Success.
The phenomenal success of Lewis, Rell
ly & Davies, tho Wyoming avenue r.hoe
dealers, Is well merited. They always aim
to give their customers only the very best
goods the market produces; their prices
are reasonable In the extreme, and with a
largo corps of competent and obliging
clerks, the customers are promptly and
satisfactorily taken care of.
Just now the firm Is displaying its com
plete Winter stock of ladies', gents.' and
children's shoes, and rare bargains are
offered. They Invite all to make them
visit, and guarantee everything they sell
to be Just as recommended or money re
funded. Thanksgiving Day, Thursday,
Nov. 29, their Btore will be closed In or
der to give their clerks an opportunity to
give thanks, but on Frldny they will open
for business with renewed vigor.
Buy tho Wobcr
and get the best. At Guernsey Bros -
Special Rates Via. ho Lehigh Valley R. R
On account of the second annual meet
lug of the Lehigh Valley Eisteddfod asso
elation to be held at Allcntown Thanks
giving Day, round trip tickets will be sold
by the Lehigh Valley Railroad at rate of
$1.70 from Seranton. Tickets good on all
trains and for return to and Including
Nov. 30. City office, 80 Lacka. ave.
E. G. Coursen
' ' ' . .-'.- -
Importer of Fancy Groceries,
BIG FIRE ON LLOYD STREET
Three Families Rendered Homeless bv
Burning of a Large Building.
WATER WAS .NOT AVAILABLE
lloso Was too Short and Fire Hydrants
too Far Awoy-Ilcforo Asslstanco Ar
rived the House Was in Ruins,
Loss About $4,000.
Groat exoitement was caused yester
day afternoon by a second alarm of fire
which was sounded from box 72. About
3 o'clock In the afternoon it was discov
ered that the residence of Mrs. S. D.
Lee, on Lloyd street, was on fire and an
alarm was promptly sent from the near
est box which was responded to by the
Liberty and Niagara Hose companies,
who, however, could not combat sue
cessfully with the flames us the houso
was at a considerable distance from a
A second alarm was sounded some
time after, which brought the General
Phlnney Engine company and Cumber
land Hose company to the scene, and
wiin tne additional nose, the lire was
promptly extinguished, but too late to
save the building. The two first com
panics to arrive were each short of
about fifty feet of hose, and had this
been provided the house, which was n
double frame structure, would in all
probability have been saved.
Mrs. Lee had a number of boarders
and three other families resided in the
house. The fire Is supposed to have
originated in the roof near a chimney
and was discovered by some neighbors
who willingly exerted themselves In re
moving tne furniture. The effects on
the first floor were removed In time
The total loss will be over $4,000 and is
but partly covered by insurance. The
burned-out families were last night ac
commodated In the neighbors houses.
I'illing tho Jury Wheel.
Next Friday the Jury wheel will be
filled for the year 1895 by the jury com
nilssloners nnd Judge Archbald. Each
of the three will select the names of D5U
men, making a total of 1,650 altogether.
On Saturday the Jury commissioners
and Sheriff Fahey will draw from the
wheel the grand Jury and petit Juries
for the January term of court.
Charge Aguinst Constable Miller.
Constable J. S. Miller, of the Ninth
ward, was yesterday arraigned before
Alderman Fltzsimmons upon a charge
of falling to pay over money collected
by him on an execution. The amount
Involved was $41 and was due to J. H.
Brock. Alderman Fltzsimmons held
Miller in ball to appear at court.
Healing Without .Medicine.
Some of the strangest and most mar
velous cures of crippled, deaf und sick
people Is being done in public ut Music
hull every ufternoon at ".3U o'clock.
Yesterday afternoon one man, who had
been deaf for over twenty years, was
cured so that he could easily heur the
ticking of a wutch. Another, uu old man,
who came there on crutches, all crippled
up from paralytic rheumatism, ufter
treatment he threw his crutches away
and walked home without them. Such
cures do Indeed seem miraculous, but
cures even more remarkable thun these
may be seen almont any day by going to
the hull. The lectures und heuling com
mences sharp at 2.30 o'clock. Admission
to the hall Is free.
for tho Yale-Princeton Toot Hull Game.
The Central Hullroad of New Jersey will
sell excursion tickets from nil stations,
Seranton to I'enn Haven Junction, In
cluding Upper Lehigh nnd Nantlcoke
branches, to New York and return at a
fate of one fare for the round trip. Tick
ets good to go on trains leaving Seranton
at lL'.4r, and 3.05 p. m., Nov. 30, and 8.20 a.
m. Dee. 1. Good to return until Dec. 3.
Trl Connty O. K. Meeting.
Account meeting of Trl-C'ounty Chrls-
tlu Endeavor societies at Curbondale on
Friday, Nov. 30th, the Delawure and Hud
son ltullway company will sell tickets at
the following reduced rates:
From Seranton, C8c; Green Ridge, C0c.:
Providence, 54c; Olyphant, 44c; Peck
vllle, 3iie.; Archbald, 27c. Tickets good
going and returning on ull regulur trains
on that day.
$.35-Yule und Princeton Gomo-S4.35.
The Lehigh Valley Hullroad company
announce they will sell tickets to New
York and return at the rate of $1.35, tick
ets good going on trnlns leaving Seranton
via Delawure and Hudson, 12.0u, 2.33 an l
11.33 p. m., Nov. 30th, and C a. m Dec. 1st.
Good returning Monduy, Dec. 3rd. Tick
ets now on salo at city ticket office, 8c9
Luckawanna avenue. 1
l'oot nail Thanksgiving Day.
There will be an exciting game of foot
ball at. the ball park Thuiiksgivlng ttf
ternoon between the Seranton and Wy
omlng Seminary teams. It will be the last
game of the series. Game called at 3
p. m. Admission, 50 cents. '
Now Is the time to exercise. Join the
Y. M. C. A. gymnasium.
THE LATEST FAD.
Now 1 the Time to Look for Your
W. W. Berry
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT VP
TO DATE, with everything new
lit it friHUt thi Unit Fopnltr and rnfirnd bf
Wartrotms: Opposite Ctiumbuj Monument,
OW Whlncton Av Seranton. Pa.
Including the ptlnleis extracting of
teeth by an entirely new proeeta.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
133 WYOMING AVE.
DEC. 1 AND 3.
We mention these three
days in particular, becotise
we shall devote more space
to DOLLS then than at any
other time during the Holiday
trade. This is THE time to
make ycur selection, because
ouj, stock is full now and
will be broken up Riter. We
shall show the LARGEST
VARIETY by far that we
have ever offered, and belter
values for the money.
You will miss it If 3 on
C. S. W00LW0RTH
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Green and Gold Store Front.
215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
s receiving daily all the lat
est novelties in
JEWELRY AND SILYER LINE
When in need of something
ate 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-
do you dread Monday
washday? Can't blame you
much slop dirt confusion
heat enough to drive you
out into the street. vVouldu t
it be better to send your whole
family wash to us every week ?
Special "POUND RATES"
to families. Write for these
Crop a postal-our wtgons will cU promptly.
1 t --1
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
We refer especially to our Cloak,
Millinery and Men's Furnish
ing and Hat Departments,
DEPOT : FOR : Dh. : JAEGER'S :- WOOLEN : GOODS,
BROWN'S BEE HIVE,
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Alaska Seal Sacques, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $175. worth 50.
Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $S5. worth $135.
Electric Seal Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $85, worth $135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth $165.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
Inches long, $150, worth $zi$.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inehes long,
$G5, worth $1)0.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$05, worth $t)o.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, $35, worth fio.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $22, worth $35.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 IncQes
long, $15, worth $25,
REMEMBER, we manufacture ail
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 in the city.
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
01 HICO At Greatly
U LU V LU Reduced Prices
"-.o 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 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.
Comer of Lackawanna anl