The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 30, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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7ny . ,
120 Wyoming Ave.
Are nnd Incnn
dncont in
Iiou'ly all part,
of the city.
orrif.i: :
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
8U8 Penn Ave. A. B. WAR MAN.
ninu ninnnnr nnnro
Rues ami Sweepers for the Ho'iday
trade. "UoM Medal" fcwiepers lit
twelve fancy woods tor Christmas (J if is
Registry lists are now ready In the
county commissioners' olllee, where as
sessors are requested to cull for them to
duy and tomorrow.
Elks desiring extra Invitations for Sun
day evening's Lodge of Sorrow can ob
tain them from Secretary W. H. Gould, or
Committeemen U. E. Delaney, J. M. Har
ris and Alex Dunn, Jr.
A chicken and waffle supper held by the
Woman's auxiliary society of Calvary Re
formed church last night was a great suc
cess, and netted a considerable sum to
ward the building fund of the church.
The greatest crush In the history of
Davis' theater visited that house .last
night. Every inch of standing room was
taken nnd many persons were turned
away. Manage Davis advises his pa
trons to visit his theater afternoons this
week to avoid the rush.
At the regular meeting of the Central
Prohibition league held this evening at
Conservatory hall, several objections to
the methods of the Prohibition party wlll
be presented and answered. There will
be special music rendered by the Voting
Men's Christian association Glee club, und
a most interesting time Is expected.
Street drunkenness was conspicuous by
its absence yesterday. In the central
city only one arrest was made for over
Indulgence in Thanksgiving turkey and
trimmings. .The prisoner was a well
dressed Hungarian who was so abusive
and noisy after his arrest that It was nec
essary to chain him to the bars of his
cell. .
Tho diagram' for the Tableaux IVArt
company will be open to holders of tho
Young Men's Christian association stand
ard course tickets toduy and to ths gen
eral public tomorrow. The fact that the
Young Men's Christian association is giv
ing this entertainment In tho Frothing-
ham Instead of their own hall has
proven how highly thy estimate tho at
tractions of the entertainment. The com
pany conslats of twelve beautiful young
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, uf. Lohman's, Spruce street.
Te He Held With Appropriate Ceremony
Sunday livening.
On Sunday evening tho Elks will hold
their annual lodge of sorrow. All the
lodges of Elks throughout the country
net aside this day to commemorate de
parted brothers.
A magnificent programme has been
arranged for the occasion. Bauer's
orchestra of tw ty-flve pieces will dis
course chnlep st. ctlons; Miss Louise
Natalie, , New York's celebrated so
prano, will be the soloist; Miss Tlllle
LewlB will recite; the Elks quartette
will be heard at their best on this occa
sion. Addresses by well known orators
will be given.
Proprietor C.M. Truman Will Bo Sue
cccdcd by a ninghatnton Man.
Wednesday evening the papers were
closed between O. M. Truman and J. C.
Vance, of Blnghamton, transferring to
the latter the leasehold of the Westmin
ster hotel on Wyoming avenue. Mr.
Vance assumed control of tho house
He Is experienced In the business,
having been general manager and stew
ard at A. P. Mitchell's Watkln's Glen
' All traS;
'Bound to Return. ;
The housewife 'may be
persuaded to try another
kind, but if she has used Cleveland's
Baking Powder once, she remembers
how light and flaky her biscuit were ;
how her cake kept moist and ffesh
and :;he will return to Cleveland's and
stick to it.
No baking powder costs so much to make
as Cleveland's. No other gives such value.
hotel for a number of years. He also
acted fur a time as a Hteward at
Schoonmakc-r's Elmhurst hotel. In 1S74
he was proprietor of the Bristol House,
In the North End and ha sold out, going j
to the Ward House In Towanda, which
he conducted until 1S70, when that
house was destroyed by fire.
Mr. Truman leaves toduy for Culum
bus und will return in a week to take t
steps regarding the prosecution of the
Meserves, who recently buncoed him.
Hop ut Sicgel's Last Night the llrst of a
Riegel's dunclng parlors were the
scene last night of a very pleasureable
hop, the first of a winter series- to be
given by the Young People's Assem
bly class. The attendance was un
usually large. Music was furnished by
Professor Haft, pianist; A. Lawrence,
cornetlst, and Mr. Sheppard, violinist.
Those present were:
Misses Delia Davis, Mabel and Ella Os
laml, Urare Madison, Hattle Evans, Flora
( Aslln, liarber, Nellie Evans, Cora Het
sel, Henson, Maud fox, Nora Eagan, May
l.a France, Joseph, Jessie Moore, Mame
I-Vnnur, Jennie Wright. Nellie I-'enner,
Maize Davis, Mollle Whltbeck, Victoria
WatklnH, Schnell, Uechtold, Florence
Woodward, Tropp, Green, Ciraco Connolly,
Nellio Warner, Lizzie Jenkins, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Lewis, .Mrs. Le Grand Wright,
Mrs. Coon, Mrs. Fcnner and C. A. Becht
old, George Sllkman, Pierce Fellows, Fred
Tropp. Henry Stanton, Btnnley Jlfklns,
Charles Crothamel, J. W. Karcher, Pro
fessor L. Lange, George Waldon, George
Wettiing, Walter Price, John Paddock,
Herbeni t Waters, liuker, 10. P. Bell, H. C.
Huak, Leo SchlniptT, C. II. Slvelly, H. J.
Hughes, P. H. Zurfleieh, Kay Barber,
George Pryor, S. G. Hurkctt, Carbondale;
H. W. Klple, John Hwayze, Signer Brandt,
John Taylor, E. W. Brady, H. H. Slvelly,
Jnme3 Honewell, E. E. Thomas. Fred
Beers, J. t. Wild. H. A. Van Horn, J.
Aurman Cox, Burt Stona, W. P. Welchel,
Henry Atherton nnd Leo Coyne.
Great Musical Treat nt F.lm Park Church
Last Night.
Almost 3,000 persons were crowded to
gether In the Elm Park church last
evening when one of the best selections
of vocal and Instrumental music placed
before a Seranton audience was ren
dered by Professor Carter and the
church quartette.
Miss Ella Marie Draeger, the con
tralto, who has become a favorite In
Seranton, sang nn Itnllun song by Mat
tel, and an intermezzo by Mascagnl.
Professor Carter demonstrated his
ability upon the organ in his four selec
tions, which were all masterpieces of
composition. They were "Pilgrim's
Chorus" by Wagner, "Tannhauser
March" by Wagner, third overture and
wedding march, "Lohengrin," by Wag
ner, und "The Storm" by Lemmens.
Alfred Wooler received an ovation
after his rendition of "My Queen" (Pln
sutl), and Richard Thomas, Llew Her
bert, was heartily applauded In the
bass solo, "The Watcher". (Gelbel.)
Miss Lillian Guthrie, the newly ap
pointed soprano, sang Professor Rock
well's song "Darling Helene," and was
well received. Rev. Dr. Pierce presided
durlnK the evening.
Owing to a defect In the electric sup
ply arrangements the last number, a
quartette, was not given, as the power
was disconnected from the organ.
Conducted by tho, Dancing
Class Last Night.
Excelsior hall on Wyoming avenue
was the scene of a very pleasant social
event last night. It was the first social
given this season by the Enterprise
Dancing class, and attracted a large
number of young people, who spent a
very pleasant evening.
The dancing was In charge of Profes
sor George Taylor, and Miss Nellie
Curran furnished music for dancing on
the piano.
After Being Out Twenty-seven Hours tho
Twelve Men Get Together.
The jury In the case of the Seranton
Has and Water company against the
Lackawanna Iron and Steel company
agreed upon Its verdict at 7 o'clock last
evening and sealed It. The finding will
be brought Into court this morning.
The Jury retired at 4 o'clock Wednes
day afternoon and the members of It
were unable to reconcile their differ
ences of Opinion until 7-o'c!ock last even
ing after being out twenty-seven hours.
Yale Princeton Foot Bull Came.
Special excursion tickets via the Dela
ware, Lacka'wunna and Western Railroad
will be sold for trains leaving Seranton at
1.40. 5.15 nnd 8 a. tn. Buturduy, Dee. 1st,
good to return until Dec. 3rd, inclusive, at
$4.35 for the round trip.
Trl-County C. F.. Meeting.
Account meeting of Trl-County Chris-
tla Endeavor societies at Carbondale on
Friday, Nov. 30th, the Delaware and Hud
son Hullway company will sell tickets at
the following reduced rates:
From Seranton, 68c; Green Ridge, 00c.
Providence. 54c: Olyphant, 44c; Peck-
ville. 3c: Archbald, 27o. Tickets good
going and returning on all regular trams
on that day.
Sale of 4 Queer People "
Nos. 2 and 3 will open on
Saturday at 9 a. m. No.
1 will close dn that day.
If 'you haven't secured No.
ivbe sure and send your
orders bef Ire that date.
Price, 10c; by mail, 12c.
An Interesting Session of Oratory add
I Song at Sheridan Armory.
Speeches hy Attorney T. V. l'owdcrly and
John Devoy of Chicago The Lat
ter Stands .as an Apologist
fo Physical Force.
Representatives of Irish and Irtsh
Amerlcan societies of Seranton nnd
Lackawanna county at large met yes
terday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the ar
mory of the Sheridan rifles, on Lacka
wanna1 avenue, and the session was pro
longed until nearly 9 o'clock last even
ing. The hours sped along and an In
teresting and diversified programme
was enacted.
Senator-elect James C. Vaughan was
presiding officer, and after rapping the
meeting to order he delegated illiam ;
Dawson to dlHtribute leaflets of song
nn(J afterward announced that the ns-
semblage should rise and sing the "Star
Spangled Baliner."Next was sung "God
Save Ireland," and then Mr. Vaughan
introduced Captain P. De Lacy us the
first speaker.
Captain De Lacy cast his eyes around
the meeting and complimented the
Irishmen and their sons, who had
shown such an earnest response to the
call for the meeting. He said he under
stood the meaning of the meeting nnd
all present knew that he was now con
nected with a movement organized to
perpetuate the memory of a soldier who
Is a credit to the Irish race. This gal
lant soldier was Philip Sheridan, a son
of nn Irishman, but still a man who
knew no race, creed or color In his
valorous deeds of courage and daring
recorded in the history of his devotion
to the cause of liberty In the late civil
Sheridan was one of the best cavalry
leaders the world has ever seen, rival
ing the world renowned Murat, who
served with Napoleon. General Grant,
who sometimes made mistakes in se
lecting men for political positions,
never was known 'to have made a
mistake in selecting fighters, and he
has proved by the confidence reposed in
bheridan that the
any emergency no
man was equal to tots gave an excellent show, and In re
matter how exact-1 spouse to a call gave an additional
Ing. .
Captain De Lacy hoped that the re
sponse with contributions for the erec
tion of a statue to Sheridan would meet
with an earnestness and liberality that
will be a credit to all Irishmen and
Mr. Powdcrly's Address.
When Captain De Lacy had finished a
song was announced and William Daw
son acquitted himself very capably with
a tuneful Irish ballad. Professor M. J.
Lovern, the inimitable artist of Irish
airs on the flute, next favored the audi
ence with a few selections, embellished
with variations. Attorney T. V. Pow
dely was the next speaker and his ad
dress boiled over with Interesting, In
structing and amusing thoughts. He
had just returned, he said, from a visit
to the south, and while there he stood
In what was a veritable city of the dead.
It was a cemetery, but the bodies were
not Interred In the ground. Vaults
above the earth are built and Into these
the remains of the dead are consigned.
A man who was wealthy and had not
long before that died was Interred In a
crypt or vault of marble that represent
ed through quality and workmanship a
cost of not less than $35,000. All this in
dividual had done to deserve a monu
ment like that was his leaving behind a
When Mr. Powderly looked upon that
costly mausoleum he thought of General
Sheridan, the hero whose life work was
on the altur of self sacrifice, and whose
deeds are emblazoned on the pages of
history. The Bpeaker reflected on the
duty owed to the gallant soldier and he
urged his hearers to be liberal In their
subscriptions for the fund which will
defray the expenses of a monument On
the court house square.
Mr. Powderly drifted away from that
thread of his address ahd spoke of what
he observed on his visit throughout the
south. He closed with a very patriotic
appeal to his hearers to unite and be
come one, particularly, he said. the
two associations of the Ancient Order
of Hibernians.
Address by Mr. Dcvoy.
Thomas M. Dullard, of Wilkes
Barre, county commissioner of Luzerne
oounty, sang a song, and Chairman
Vaughan Introduced John Devoy, of
Chicago. Mr. Devoy's address con
sumed more than an hour and a half
In its delivery nnd It comprehended a
moat Interesting history of Irish party
struggles for the past thirty-five years.
Thanksgiving Day, he said, Is a purely
American day, one that originated with
the early settlers of New England.
Irishmen In America have reason to be
thankful because they are American
citizens, because- outside of that they
have very little to be thankful for un
less it be the fact that God made them
fighters and they have not given up the
old fight yet
Ths natlo nolldays of our race, he
said, ore t..rf anniversaries of the exe
cution of our political martyrs. Our
first was Robert Emmett and then the
Manchester martyrs, Allen, Larkln and
O'Brien, and last, but not least, Charles
Stewart Parnell. He died fighting fo
the cause of freedom of tho Irish people
and helr right to govern themselves
without dictation from Englishmen.
Mr. Devoy took the middle ground
between the physical and moral force
men of Ireland. The" Fenian move
ment, he said, ended in what looked to
be disgrace and defeat, and when it
went down without any bloodshed the
world laughed In contempt; but al
though the leaders were crushed or
obliged to fly into exile, the movement
was not stamped out. ' . ...
.Must Be Booked by force.
England Is a natlonoof compromise
and she will not listen to argument un
til that Is backed by physical force.
Without the physical force element no.
good would ever have come to Ireland
from England. The oppression of the
Irish by the English government and
the revolutionary and physical force
elements of Ire-land are like two poi
sons, one antldatlng the effect ofm the
other. . '
. Mr. Devoy ended with an eloquent ap
peal to the Irish to unite In all their
purpose and present a solid nnd un
divided front in all their undertakings.
The nxt ten minutes were taken up
with serving refreshments.
Thomas Cooney recited, Michael
Sohofleld Bang "The Pretty Maid' Milk
ing Her Cow," and A. F. O'.Boyle. wad
called upon for remarks, He very elo
quently voiced the recommendations
of Mr. Devoy toward the unlflcatlng of
all Irish societies. F J. Johnson sang
"Irish Molly, O," and.M. H. Griffin and
Profiissor M. J. Lovetrn also made
brief remarks. John Power O'Connor, of
the Truth, spoke for the press, and said
that the newspapers were always on
the side of right no matter whose
cause was being- fought. v
Chairman Vaughan announced that
the next meeting of the societies will
be held at the same place on Sunday
evening, Dec. 10. A number of out of
town Irishmen were In attendance.'
He Attracted Largo Crowds to the Acad
cray of Music.
Goorge Dixon, the feather-weight col
ored pugilist Is not a great actor, but
that he Is a strong drawing card with
the public was proved by the large
crowds that gathered at the Academy
of Music yesterday afternoon and even
ing to see him spar.
A fine specialty company assists Dix
on In giving a two and one-half hours
entertainment. This company contains
many clever people who gave avaude
ville entertainment that has seldom
been surpassed In thl3 city.
At the afternoon performance Dixon
boxed with his sparring partner, Jack
Lynch, of Philadelphia, and last night
he sparred three rounds with Henry
Woods, a member of the Excelsior Ath
letic club of this olty, who is considered
a very clever amateur. He had a little
advantage over Dixon In height, but Is
not In the same class as the colored boy
In the matter of handling his dukes.
Dixon had no trouble In landing on
Woods whenever he desired and kept
him on the run around the ring in a
lively manner. Three rounds were
fought and during their progress Woods
succeeded In landing a few blows on
Dixon, but received them all back again
with Interest.
The bout between Woods and Dixon
was followed by a lively two-round
sparring exhibition between Dixon and
Amused l.urge Audiences at Davis' Thea
ter Yesterday.
Davis' theater was inconveniently
overcrowded yesterday when Sherman
and Morisey's celebrated comedians
produced, an excellent programme
which was loudly applauded through
out. "Tho Emperors of Music," How
ard, Russell, Tenny and Telbert, are a
complete entertainment within them
selves, and were called three times to
repeat a portion of their parts. Their
comedy musical sketches made the
audience roar with merriment and their
performance will attract many to the
house during the week.
The Punchinello Shadow pantomlm-
sketch. The whole performance Is ex
cellent throughout and concludes with a
laughable farce, "A Jay Circus," which
Is full of merriment
Miss Annie McAndrcw Married to Charles
Groczlnger hy Kov. P. J. Golden.
Miss Annie McAndrew was married
to Charles Groezlnger at her home on
Wyoming avenue at 7 o'clock yesterday
morning by Rev. P. J. Golden, of the
Miss McAndrew was attended by her
sister, and M. J. Higglns accted as
groomsman. Immediately after the
ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Groezlnger left
for New York city, Where they will
spend their honeymoon. On their re
turn they will reside at the Hotel Ter
Husband Turns Wife and Three Children
Out Into the Cold.
John Williams, of Edwards court, will
spend thirty days in jail, and Edward
Ryan paid .a fine of $10 in yesterday'
police court for getting roaring drunk
Wednesday night and driving Mrs.
Williams and her children from her
Williams' son notified the police of the
condition of affairs at his home. When
Lieutenant Williams and Patrolman
Lowry reached the house Mrs.Vllllams
and the children, all scantily clad, were
out of doors and shivering in the cold
wintry air. The husband and Ryan
were found stretched in a bestial stu
por in the hallway.
Well Merited Success.
The phenomenal success of Lewis, Rell
ly.& Davles, the Wyoming avenue shoo
dealers, is well merited. They always nlm
to' give' their customers only, the very best
goods the market produces; their. prices
are reasonable In the extreme, and with a
large 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 Btock of ladles', gents." and
children's shoes, und rare bargains are
offered. They invite all to make them
visit, and guarantee everything they sell
to be Just us recommended or money re
funded. Thanksgiving Day. Thursday
Nov. 29, their store will be closed In or
der to give their clerks an opportunity to
give' thanks, but on Friday they will open
for business with renewed vigor.
An Artistic and Novel Thanksgiving Win
dow Display at Goldsmith's Bazaar.
No passer-by can fall to be attracted by
Itsorlglnality and suggest lveness. The en
tire window comprises table linens, nap
kins, doylies and towels. As a center piece
in bold relief you will behold the proverbial
Thanksgiving turkey, made up of the va
rioils kinds of table and toilet linens an
which Is the conception of their special
artist. This great dry goods establishment
deserves great credit for Its wonderful
window displays, which adds so much to
tho attraciveness of a bustling city.
Card of. Thanks.
' We hereby return thanks to our neigh
bors and friends and employes of tho
Fashion tn our late bereavement, sick
ness und death of our daughter, Louretta
Burke. The Hurke Family.
Seranton, Nov. 29, 1894.
Uuy tho Weber ' .
and get the bed. At Guernsey Bros
E. Q. Coursen
Importer of Fancy Groceries. 1
Impressive. Services at New
burg Catholic Church.
Building Has Cost $S,000-Dcdlcation
Services Conduced by lit. Hev. Bishop
O'llura-llo Was Assisted by Many
of the Priests of the Diocese.
Bishop O'Harn dedicated St. Mary's
Polish Catholic church at Prlceburg
yesterday. It was a real holiday and
business was suspended in that thriv
ing and spreading little town. The Po
lish citizens celebrated Thanksgiving
n honor of the dedication of their house
of worship to God by manifestation of
praise with music of bands.
All the Polish military societies of
Prlceburg, Olyphant and Jessup assem
bled early at the church, arrayed in
their bright uniforms, with flushing
swords, and prepared to meet the visit-
ng eocieties from Luzerne county.
At 10 o'clock a procession was formed
and a parade drawn up In line. Th
societies and the bands marched
thsough the principal streets and re
turning to the church filed Inside and
took seats. When the congregation had
occupied the church, Right Rev. Bishop
O'Hura, tho priests of the mass nnd
visiting priests marched up the main
aisle chanting the Litany of the Saints
Rev. P. J. Golden, of the cathedral, led
In the chant.
Mass was begun by Bishop O'Hara
Father T. Klanowskl, of Wllkss-Barre,
was celebrant; Father J. L. Shanley, of
Dickson, deacon; Father Francis Hadur,
sub-deacon, and Father Golden, master
of ceremonies. . Other priests in the
sanctuary were: Rev. P. J. Murphy,
of Olyphant; Rev. H. Gramlewlcz, of
Nanticoke; Rev. F. Orwoskl, of Duryea;
Rev. Andrew Zychowlcz, of Glen Lyon
Rev. Joseph Zlotorwlcz, of Plttston, and
Rev. Francis Helcarz,- of Mill Creek.
At the elevation.of the host the military
societies In the church arose and pre
sented arms.
Tho Dedicatory Sermon.
The ceremony of dedication was ful
filled during the mass, after which
Father Gramlewlcz preached the dedl
catory sermon. He took his text from
St. Luke, xlx, 9, "This day Is salvation
come to this house." Ho said that sal
vation will come to every one of them if
they continue in the spirit manifested
In their devotion to the church by hav
Ing It dedicated to God. He wished
that the spirit of grace would be always
strong In them and that the Holy Ghost
would abide with them forever. Father
Gramlewlcz closed with an explanation
of the sacrament of confirmation.
Rt. RevwBlshop O'Hara then adminis
tered the sacrament of confirmation to
forty adult members of the parish. The
bishop afterward delivered an exhortive
sermon. . He congratulated the Polish
Catholics of Prlceburg on their rellaious
zeal in erecting so handsome an edifice
to the worship of God and said that the
splendid building was an evidence of
the faith that is in them.
The church of St. Mary was erected
three years ago and cost $8,000. Rev,
Bernard Iwanowskl Is the pastor and
he Is a
young man not yet ju years 01
) his untiring and unselfish pur-
age. To
poses the congregation Is indebted for
the handsome house of worship. The
congregation is one of the most flourish
ing In the valley.
Br. Walk, of Philadelphia, Will Lecture
on Associated Charities.
An invitation is extended by the
Roard of Associated Charities to all
persons Interested In the work to nt
tend the lecture to be delivered by Dr
Walk at the Young Men'3 Christian as
sociation concert hall this evening,
Admission Is free and selections of
vocal nnd instrumental musicwlll be
Dr. Walk has had great experience In
philanthropical and charitable work
and his lecture will be interesting and
For the Valc-Prlnccton Foot Bull Game.
The Central Railroad of New Jersey will
sell excursion tickets from all stations,
Seranton to Penn Haven Junction, in
cluding rpper Lehigh and Nanticoko
branches, to New York and return at a
rate of one fare for tho round trip. Tick
ets good to go on trains leaving Seranton
at 12.45 and 3.06 p. m Nov. 30, and 8.20 a.
m. Dec. 1. Good to return until Dec. 3.
$4.35 Yolo and Princeton Gainc-$4.35.
The Lehigh v alley Railroad company
announce they will sell tickets to New
York und return at the rate of $1.35, tick
ets good going on trains leaving Seranton
via Delaware and Hudson, 12. UO, 2.38 nni
11.38 p. m Nov. 30th, and 6 a. m., Dec. 1st.
Qood returning Monday, Dec. 3rd. Tick
ets now on sale at city ticket office, 309
Lackawanna avenue.
Now Is tho time to exercise.
Y. M. C. A. gymnasium.
Join the
Now Is the Time to Look fjr Your
W. W. Berry
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT IP
TO DATE, with everything new
Lcc'tawarina Avs
In at rntent tti. Moat Popnlir nd Pnrtrrod b,
Wirtraomi: Opposlt Columbia Monument,
Ineludln ths palnleis sxtractlnf of
ttsth by an ntlrely new prooaa
Doll Display
NOV. 30.
DEC. 1 AND 3.
We mention these thrc;
days In particular, becottse
we sliall devote mare space
to DOLLS then than at any
other lime during the Holiday
trade. This is THE time to"
make your selection, because
our stock is full now and
will be broken up later. . Vc
shall show Hie LARGEST
VARIETY by far that we
have ever offered, and better
values for the money.
You will miss It If j oil
don't tome.
Green and Gold Store Front
a II
Is receiving daily all tlie lat
est novelties in
When in need of something
late m the Jewelry line cal
and See Rogers' Stock before
...-kino- vnur fim1 cplprrinn
mam8 yur nnai Selection.
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se
lect from.
do you dread Monday
WncriHnv? Can't hhmp umt
WaSQay an 1 Dlam! V0U
mucn stop airt contusion
heat enough to drive you
out into the street. Wouldn't
it be better to send your whole
family wash to us every week ?
to families. Write for these
Crop a pojUl-our wagons will call promptly.
1 -.11':
Many a long mile before you will 018 NEW RAZOR or Needle Toes fof
Cud Shoes to equal our new lines Ladies and Gentlemen are the per
- of Fall and Winter Footwear. fectlon of the Shoemaker's art
' : ' . They cut their way into favor with
WE HAVE EVERY STLYE and qual- every one who sees them.
ity that is first-class and desira- .
lie Our prices are as low, if not m prQVe attratlve t0 parent9
lower, than you are paying for wij0 are looking for reliable Shoes
poorer Shoes. at the lowest possible prices.
We refer especially to our Cloak,
Millifiery and Men's Furnish
ing and Hat Departments,
One ofiSc
the Greatest
Offerings in
Alaska Seal Sacques, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth I250.
Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $85. worth $135.
Electric Seal Sacques, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $85, worth J135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth 1165.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
inches long, $150, worth $225.
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inches long,
$65, worth
Mink Circular Cape, 30 Inches long,
$65, worth $90.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, $35, worth $o.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $22, worth J35.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 Indies
Ion?, $15, worth $25.
REMEMBEH, 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 tha
only Practicul Furrier in the city.
Wyoming Av.
In Town
: 1
Clothiers, HBttera&FumisnGra
ll 1
HI niCO At Greatly
U LU V LU Reduced Prices
;o make room for entirely
new stock of
Comer of Lackawanna anl
Wyoming Avenues.