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THE SCRANTON TRIHUNE SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1, 1894.
cake raised with'
keep their freshness
Pure " and " Sure."T
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arc and Incan
doscent l.igliti lti
nearly nil partv
vl the city.
, No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
PenuATa. A. B. WAR MAN.
A .GREAT SALE
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES,
Rurs ftnd Sweepers for the Ho'iday
trnde. "Gold .dedal" Kwepors in
twelvo fancy woods for Cl.riutma Otif
i " ' '
AY ILLI AMS & McAN ULT Y
127 WYOMING AVENUE.
The treusuror for the Home for the
Friendless acknowledges the receipt of
$r,0 from a friend. 1
The Fourth and Twentieth words' pay
rolls will be countersigned today by Clly
; A marriage llcenBo was granted yester
day by the clerk of the courts to Hemli
Koukoly and Antonl Kaesku, of Peek-
All the employes of the city received
their monthly stipend yesterday. Or
ders will be drawn today for teachers'
Do not fontet to attend the free exhlbl
tlons- Riven by The Tribune, corner Penn
ana spruce street, on Saturday evening,
iec. l, at o'clock,
The Alumni association of St. Cecelia's
academy met Thursday und orjtanlzed
reading circle. Oltioers were chosen and
Jwv. j. a. w ueniy iwas selected us
spiritual director. .
Rev. Dr. MeI.eod will preach tomorrow
at the First Presbyterian church both
morning and evening. In the evening he
will resume Ills discourses on "The Early
learn or innsiianity.
The hearing In the Injunction case o
Mrs. Abble Sheak against the Curtis Med
iclne company, which waa set down for
yesterday, was by agreement of the par
lies tconi,inueu until .Dec. B,
An entertainment of the pupils of the
.Kindergarten school connected with St
iJaviu s i'.piseopal church of the Wes
iue, win pe now this afternoon and a nice
programme will be presented.
' Court yesterday ordered that the rase
Of the Morris and Kssex Mutuul Coal
company against the Delaware. Larkn
wanna and WeBtern Railroad company be
set down ror trial as an action in tres'
Albert Bucta, who was Indicted on tw
charges -of selling liquor without a II
cense, yesterday entered hall for his bd
pearance at court. John Kourlk became
his bondsman In the sum of (300 on eac
Judge Gosher was arrested on Spruce
street Thanksgiving night, and when
placed In the cell endeavored to break the
bars. "He had to be tied down to prevent
self-Injury and was fined ?3 yesterday
Edward Egan and Thomas J. Cawlev
two of the men killed Wednesday In the
Pine UrOoK shaft, were burled yesterday
afternoon in Hyde Park cemetery. Burial
services were conducted at St. Peter'
llllam Burnett, blacksmith, working
the Dickson works, slipped on the Ice
yesterday and sustained a fracture of tin
He was taken to the hospital wher
his Injuries were promptly attended and
Iwas reported to be progressing gatlsfoo
ftorlly last night.
The diagram for the Tableaux D'Ar
hompany pgfn, at the Frothlngham this
bornlng'to the public. There will be a
rusn iA)r seats and tnose wno want goou
ones J must go eartv. This Is the third
eveit In the Younir lAen's Christian asso
5 . . -
yv.ution standard course
Judge R.' W. Archbahimnd Jury Com
tmlssloners E, J, Ward and John Howi
yesterday filled the lurv wtieel for th
filled the Jury wV""' 'or
Clerk Wenzel made a lW?f
ear 1895. Clerk
n4me chosen. There were 1.050 nae
Iplaced In the wheel which is 150 more tltf"
on any previous occasion.
John Hadden and Jnmes McGarrah. of
Duumore, went huntlne ThnnitHirivlmr
Day and while they were crossing the Ice
on a small pond the latter slipped and fell.
His gun was discharged and the contents
.entered the leg of Hadden, shattering the
inign oone so mat amputation will be nec
essary. The will of Austin Moore, late of
Franklin avenue, this city, was ad
mitted to probate yesterday and letters
testamentary granted to Katherlne T.
Moore, his widow. Mr. Moore leaves one
half of his property to his wife and the re
mainder after death Is to be divided be-
tween their children, Marshal Moore and
rs. Walter Weaver, Bhare and share
alike. Mrs. Moore 1b to have the .income
of the entire property during, her life
Rev. J. Q. Whltmore, pastor of Trinity
Evangelical church, "JJttle England," la
still unable to attend to his pastoral work
on account of continued illness. At 10.30
m. tomorrow the Rev. Mr. Smith, of
Dunmore, will preach to his congregation
and at 7.30 p. m. William Lord will conduct
The members of Mrs. W. F. Hallatead
lodge, Division M, Clencrul Independent
Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers, aro requested to bring
any kind of packages to the Kallroud
Young Men's Christian association hall
this afternoon from 2 to 4 o clock for a
worthy railroud family who are greatly
Judge R. W. ArchbaM, Judge Rice, of
Luzerne, and Judge Searle, of Susque
hanna county, will meet In Judge Areh-
ild's chamber In the court house today
today to nrrango the preliminaries for
conducting the contest between Jud4;o
itlscr and Edward M. Dunham for the
office of Judge of the Wyoming-Sullivan
Judgments amounting to $2,"D0 were yes
terday tiled with Prothonotary Pryor
ugalnst John Watil & Co., dealers in bar
bers' supplies, on ,Sl'ruee street, l he
Judgments are held by the following: Eu-
henla Wahl, Jl.iiOO; George Wnhi, liM;
Kuphcmla Wahl. $1,000. On executions Is
sued on these Judgments Sheriff Kahc-y
last evening levied on the effects of wahl
Martin Novlskl, a Polish miner, resid
ing at 1217 Diamond avenue, nnd working
at the River slope, Delaware and Hudson
Railroad company, met with a singular
Occident yesterday. While coupling pome
cars his head was caught between two
ars, by which he received a severe scalp
wound und slight symptoms of concussion
were shown. He was taken to the Lack
awanna, hospital where his wounds were
After deducting the expenses from the
gate receipts of the late lournumont the
lllcers of the Excelsior Athletic club find
hut a snug balance is lying in the treas
urer n hands. Therefore the members
have concluded to expend the proceeds on
Improvements at their quarters. Quite
a number of minor changes will be made
and besides a bath room will" be added,
which will accommodate the Excelsiors
at all seasons with hot, cold nnd shower
Coroner Kelly and the Jury empaneled
on the case of the Polish woman who
was killed Tuesday afternoon on the rull-
oad tracks near the Olyphant depot, will
meet In Sweeney's undertaking rooms, In
Olyphant, M ) rluy night ami hear testi
mony of those who saw the woman meet
her death or know anything about It. All
hat has been dune In the case up to date
Is to empanel the Jury. The testimony
of the crew of the engine that killed the
woman will be taken.
To Seranlon Social club which has for
ts objects the social enjoyment and the
literary Improvi ment of Its members ap
plied to the court yesterday fur a ehar-
er. The subscribers to the articles or
ncorporntion nre Peter Zelgler, F. .
Martin, Dr. John O'Malley, Frank Rob-
ling, Alex Dunn, Jr., O. J. Calge, J. A.
Kelley, T. II. Hull, F. M. Aylesvvorth, 1 1.
Eaton, W. H. White. R. J. Heainis'.i,
Dr. S. )'. Lungstreet, S. Cohen, Jl. II.
Keogh, Li. F. Squlcr, C. M. Truman, U. A.
Jacobus, Dr. Wlllium Haggerty, C. .
Yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock Wy
oming avenue was the scene of excite
ment opposite the Coal exchange. It re
sembled a blockade on Hroadwny In New
York city. Vehicles of nil description
nnd street curs were heterogentoualy
mixed up and upward of rW people were
gathered on the street. The cause of it
was Hyman Sidlman, who drives the
Westminster bus. He drove, pellmoll down
the avenue and before William T. Smith's
arriage could be got out of the way the
bus collided with 11, but the damugu was
not great. There were no occupants in
the carriage ut the time.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Spruce street.
DIED OX THE ROAD.
VDeaJ .Man Taken to Lackawanna Hos
pital nnd Left There.
Dominiek Caviiskl, a Polander, was
fatally hijureU at the Blue Uldge mine,.
Peckvf , yesterday, by a fall of rock
and coin. When brought to the surface
Cavlski was Btlll alive, and was placed
In the ambulance to be conveyed to the
Lackawanna hospital, two Polanders
being In the ambulance with him to ut-
tend to his wants on the road.
In the neighborhood of Olyphant, the
poor fellow succumbed to Ills Injury,
but his companions did not Inform the
driver, and allowed him to drive ahead
until they reached the hospital. They
then asked permission to allow the body
to remain In the morgue until the
friends of the dead miner would claim
his remains. The request waR acceded
to, and the body was left In the morgue.
The sale of "Queer People" Nob. 2 nnd
commence today at 9 o'clock at The
Tribune's business ofllce.
DEAN HABEAS CORPUS CASE.
The Hearing Was Yesterday Postponed
Yesterday was set down as the time
for the return of the writ of habeas
corpus which was Isnuod Wednesday In
the case of Patrick A. Dean, of Provl
dence, who, It Is alleged, Is confined In
the Insane department of the Hillside
Home without cause.
Mr. Dean's attorney, D. W. Brown,
asked to have the hearing continued
until Monday to give Dr. Evans, the
resident physician of the Hillside Home,
an opportunity to make a thorough
diagnosis,)! Mr. Dean's case.
Mr. Brown Is satisfied that his client
Is perfectly sane and for that reason Is
anxious to give Dr. Evans every oppor
tunlty- to fully consider the caso that
Mr. Dean may leave the asylum with
out any suspicion as to his entire sanity
Dr. Evans will be present to testify at
the hearing Monday.
LITERARY "WHAT IS IT.
ThrilllnR Story of the Little Boy Who Lost
From the Scranlon Republican.
A little boy, James Creeter, aged
about 6 years, could not geit on a
Btreeit car in time with the rapidity of
his mother, and was left In town In
core of a friend, who was nlao left.
The little fellow's tears were soon dried
and the next oar took Mm home In the
oare of his friend, who proved a better
friend than his mother. The mother,
It subsequently was learned, had seven
children and she forgot that this little
fellow was In her charge.
vSale of 44 Queer People "
Nos: 2 and 3 will open
todapN at 9 . a. m. No.
i wlllose this evening.
If vou haven't secured No.
i be sureVnd send your
orders before that date.
Price, ioc; mail, 12c.
THE CBUNCiLMEM SAY YES
Permit tlic Suburban Track on Frank
lin Avenue to He Moved.
CHANGE MEANS DOUBLE TRACK
That's Why the Property Owners Opposed
the Passage of the Ordinnncc at Last
Night's Meeting of Select Council.
That Mysterious Fire.
Last nlg-ht's session of select council
witnessed a vary spirited three-cornered
contest amonir the. Scrnnton
Traction company, Franklin avenue
property owners und members of coun
cil. When the final bout waa ended
a vote gave the decision In favor of the
company, which was gi anted permis
sion to remove the track of the Sub
urban Railway company to the east
side of Franklin avenue, between
Spruce street and Lackawanna avenue,
the intention being to secure sufficient
room to lay a double track.
Joseph J. Jermyn, James L. Council,
of Mfgargel & Connell; James M. Ev
erhart, and C. B. Scott were among the
opposition property owners present
and spoke against the passage of the
ordinance. The Traction company rep
resentative, P. W. Gallagher, was ac
corded the privilege of the floor and
presented arguments why the measure
should be passed. When the motion
was finally made the ordinance passed
first reading by a 10-4 vote.
Early in the meeting the street rail
ways committee presented a favorable
report, signed by Messrs. Williams,
chairman; Kellow anj Manley, and the
ordinance was received to come up in
Its regular order. Mr. Manley later
called for a consideration of the ordi
nance. Durr .Made Objection.
Mr. Durr, In behalf of the property
owners present, presented blue prints
showing that It Franklin avenue were
double-tricked, only nine feet would
Intervene between the sides of cars
and the curb lines.
Mr. Lauer thought that property
owners "should not Btand in the way of
the golden prosperity of the city" and
suggested that Mr. Gallagher be al
lowed to state reasons why the com
pany desired the ordinance passed.
The substance of Mr. Gallagher's re
marks at this point and later In the
meeting were: The company does not
propose to use one of the tracks for
storing cars as has been rumored, but
desires to facilitate transportation.
Mr. Thomas called for the reading of
petitions for and against the passage
of the ordinance. The petitions were
signed as follows:
For Peter Zeigler, YV. A. Boomer,
Blttenbendcr & Co., James Ferguson,
(). A. B:;emer, Mary Moore, w. II.
Whyte, Union Transfer company, per
H. E. Hand, W. H. Jackson, Joseph
Godfrey, estate of P. J. Byrnes, M. A.
Byrnes, M. M. Kearney, Victor Koch
and August Robinson, trusteeR of the
Elks; E. H. Lynde, B. Lehman, J. M.
Williams, B. Silverstone.
Against G. J. Babcock, J. J. Jormyn,
F. Everhart, Megargel & Connell,
Scranton Packing company, E. J. Horr,
Wati'uburn & Motn Manufacturing com
pany, Matthews Bros., D. W. Burr, C.
H. Scott, James Jordan, T. J. Healey,
M. J. Kearney, J. J. Kearney, F. A
Healey, George B. Carson, Joseph Levy,
Louis N. Kramer, L. W. Keller, W. T,
Davis, Solomon & Zunerman, J. J. Mor
gan, 1J. W. Keller, LorenzZeldler, James
Were Not Property Owners.
Following the reading of the petitions
Mr. Durr said that only three on the
affirmative petition aro property own
ers. The arguments used by Mr. Jer
myn, Mr. Scott, Mr. Everhait and Mr.
Connell agninst the passage of the
ordinance were: That a double track
would Interfere with the trucking of
the most Important jobbing block in the
city, a block that has no rear alleyway;
that property will depreciate 40 or 50
per cornt In value If the street Is double
tracked; that trucking which Is now lm
peded would be almost Impossible with
two sets of rails In the street, and that
the present single track has a capacity
100 times greater than Its present use.
To a question by President Chltten
den, Mr. Gallagher replied that the com
pany Intends to run certain Inward
bound cars from Penn avenue, through
Mulberry street, to Franklin avenue.
The ordinance passed first and second
readings on the following 10 to 4 vote:'
Ayes Kelly, Wllllums, Clark, Man
ley, Schwenk, McCann, Kellow, Burns,
Westpfahl and Lauer.
Nays Thomas, Durr, Wagner and
An ordinance reported favorably by
the streets and bridges committee that
houses be numbered and that street
signs be erected on corners was re
celved and ordered printed.
Mayor Cornell's appointment of
David It. Penman as Inspector of the
substructure work on the Linden Street
bridge was referred to committee. Mr
Durr's resolution providing that tin
mayor shall, If necessary, appoint three
additional Inspectors, one for the Lin
den Street and two for the Roaring
Brook bridge, wus referred to commit
tee. Mr. Durr explained that one In
spector could not properly follow work
being performed simultaneously on dif
ferent sections of a bridge.
Instructions for the Chiefs.
The meeting concurred In the reso,
lutlon of common council directing the
ohlefs of the police and fire depart
ment to Investigate the fire In the
Scranton Knitting company's plant in
the Howley Bros.' building. Mr. Lauer
attempted to amend the resolution by
a provision that the investigation
should be conducted "without unnec-
essary expense." The proposition was
received with roars of laughter and
Mr. Lnuer withdrew the amendment
and moved that no aid be employed
outside the regular police department,
The amendment prevailed.
An ordinance providing for a main
sewer In the Eleventh dlstrlot passed
first and second reading.
Excellent Views to Be Shown by Professor
E. II. Call.
The stereoptlcon exhibition given by
Professor Eugene H. Call at The Trlb
une office this evening will be well
worth witnessing. These exhibitions
will be given on Saturday evenings
during the coming winter and will be of
an entertaining character.
The collection of views shown by Mr,
Call embraces many scenes of historical
Interest as well as comic sketches an
miscellaneous character pictures. '
TWO FARMERS' INSTITUTES.
One Will Be Held Soon at Dal ton; the
Other at Moscow.
Two Farmers' Institutes are soon to
be held In Lackawanna county under
Nie aupplces of the State Board of Agrl
culture. One will be held In the Bap
tlst church at Dalton on Monday an
Tuesday, Dec. 10 and 11, beginning at
10 o'clock a. m., and holding three ses
I slons each day. The other will be held
! n, .1 ;!.. .1 fnU....n,1n. T 1 1
uu , eiuicsuuj uiiu iiiuiiua;, ucu, i.
and 13, at Moscow, af 10 o'clock a. m.
and holding three sessions each day.
Hon. - Thomas J. Edge, secretary of
the state, board of agriculture; Hon.
George T. Powell, of Ghent, N. Y., and
other distinguished speakers will be
present. All are inv" -ed to attend and
take part In the dlscui ions.
WORK ON NEW HIGH SCHOOL.
The Wulls Aro Beginning o Show Their
Scraaton's new high school building
Is not to be finished according to the
contract until 1806. but at the rate the
work is going on Contractor Schroeder
will have the handsome structure com
pleted long before that time.
The foundation walls nre nil solidly
laid and the side wall3 are beginning
to rear their houds. About $2ii,000 worth
f the contract has been paid, showing
that one-seventh of the work has bPcn
done. At the same ratio It will require
bout fourteen months to complete the
DR. WALK OX CHARITY.
Interesting Lecture I'ndcr the Auspices
of the Board of Associated Charities at
V. M. C. A. Hnll.
Dr. J. W. Walk, of Philadelphia, ad
dre3sed a large audience at the Young
Men's Christian Association hall last
night under the auspices of the Board
of Associated Charities. He was In
troduced by Uev. Rogers Israel, who
In ,felicltlou3 terms referred to the
subject which was to be discussed.
In opening his lecture, Dr. Walk re-
ferred to the great Influence possessed
by the press in assisting the board to
carry on the work, and expressed his
high appreciation of the. services they
had already rendered. He first re
viewed the field of labor In which the
charitable organizations work. The
whole community, he said, was divided
into the independent and the dependent
sections; the former supported them
selves and needed on asittftanee or
favor, and the latter class Included all
those dependent upon the first men
tioned class for aid and assistance.
The dependent were divided Into three
elapses: The A class, criminal; B,
vicious, and C, Insubordinate.
Poverty Is a Disease.
With regard to destitutes nnd their
tlief. Dr. Walk paid a high tribute to
the Jewish people a the pioneers In the
work of private relief and then minute
ly explained the errors which had crept
nto the system of charity giving, tne
great blunder being made In misinter
preting the scriptural quotation, "The
poor ye have with you always, ana
egardlng alms-giving as a virtue. 1 he
great mistake was in not considering
he benefit to the recipients. Poverty
Is a disease of humanity and ought to
be eradicated, and the time will come
when It will be abolished and It would
ie the fault of civilization if the prob
lem tvas not worked out.
The out-door relief system has been
copied from the English poor law sys
tem, and the speaker then explained,
how, through the errors of that sys
tem, people eventually claimed charity
as a right and labored under the delu
sion that the world owed every man a
living. The alnis-hnuses were the pre
ventative to this, and the time must
come when all out-door relief must he
taken away. The foundation of pau
perism was the influence of English
poor-law, and many large cities were
taking up the question and abolishing
poor law. This had been done in Phila
delphia, during a spasm of reform and
economy, when $100,000 was reduced
from the appropriation to the poor
board, this ensuring In nil out-rellef
being abolished. What was the result?
The extra calls on private charity did
not make a ripple on the Increase, und
the population of the alms houses de
creased instead of Increasing, as was
reasonably expected. The. result was
that In the first twelve years after the
change was made $1,000,000 on the whole
expenditure was economized us com
pared with the last twelve years under
the old system. Out-door relief In
theory was not charity, money taken
by a tax collector could not be regarded
as charity, it must be given. t
.Method I'scd in I'liiladolpnia.
Dr. Walk then described fully the
technical methods by which the organ
ized charity associations worked In
Philadelphia, and at the conclusion of
his address questions were asked by
Rev Rogers Israel. W. T. Smith, E. j.
Lynott, W. Gaylord Thomas, Rev. War
ren Partridge. Luther Keller and
others, and were answered In detail by
FAIL KAUVAR AT ACAnFM V.
It Was Presented in an Excellent .Munncr
Steele Maekaye's play, 'Taul Kau
var," was produced at the Academy of
Music last evening by a good company
before a large audience.
The story of the drama deals with the
period of the revolution In France,
when the guillotine claimed Its victims
by the hundreds, and Is Intently Inter
The piece Is- well mounted, and the
good work of J. Harvey Cook, John
W. Barry, John W. Rose and Miss
Esther Lyons in the leading roles last
night evoked hearty applause.
of New York city, will be In his Scranton
ofllce, 4 II Wyoming avenue, every Mon
day from 8 In the morning until 9 In the
Attend auction sale
this evening "t
liny the Weber
and get the best. At Guernsey Bros
E. Q. Coursen
Importer of Fancy Groceries.
TBI - COUNTY CONVENTION
Christian EndecvorcrsMet in Baptist
THREE INTERESTING SESSIONS
Thomas F. Wells Had Something to Say
on Thoughts and Suggestions-Others
Who Participated in tho Exercises.
List of the Delegates.
The trl-county Christian Endeavor
convention which was held in Carbon
dalo yesterday attracted many persons
to that city. All the services were held
In the Baptist tabernacle. Tho morn
ing session commenced nt 0.30 and the
following programme was carried out:
Devotional service, J. M. Klcol, of Car-
bondule; address of welcome, Uev. T.
E. Jepson, of Carbondale; response,
Thomas F. Wells, president; "Thoughts
and Suggestions," S. S. Hoover, leader,
of Upper Lehigh; "True Wisdom; Get
ting It; Using It," Miss M. Louise
Stark, leader, of Wilkes-Barre; conven
tion sermon. Rev. O. II. McAnulty, D.
D., of West Plttston.
The afternoon session began at 1.30
and the following programme of exer
cises was rendered: Prayer and praise
service meeting. Rev. S. C. Hodge,
Tunkhannock; enlargements, a, "Syste
matic Beneficence," b, "Junior Work;
address, "Advantages of the Interde
nominational Young People's society;
discussion; mission, a, "Work at Home,"
Miss Ina B. Gulbraith, city missionary,
of West Plttston; b, -"Missionary Exten
sion," Miss Frances M. Schuyler, state
superintendent of missionary exten
sion, of Willlnmsport; pastor's half
hour question box, Uev. Charles Lee, of
Carbondale; consecration meeting led
by T. F. Wells, of Scranton.
The Evening Session.
Tho evening session was at 7.13
o'clock which consisted of song service.
Thanksgiving service, consecration ser
vice, scripture reading, prayer, music.
1 he address, "Good Citizenship," was
delivered by Uev. A. W. H. Hodder, D.
D., president of New York city Chris
tian Endeavor union. W. C. Weeden
nnd Miss Weeden, of New Y.ork city, tho
singing evangelists, had charge of the
music, which was a very entertaining
feature of the convention. The conven
tion was attended in largt' numbers.
The special train bringing delegates
and visitors arrived about 10.30 o'clock.
The delegates who were present from
Scranton Susie Williams, Ada Van
htorch, W. W. McCulloch, Harry Mc
culloch, Mame Burllngame, Louise
Williams, Josie Williams, Hannah M.
llliams, Ida Christman, M. C. Will
iams, D. A. Stone, H. G. Keene, Olive
Keene, C. E. Daniels, Agnes Mackay,
Hettle Alon, Ida Mooney, W. T. Ander
son, May Powell, Elizabeth Ilazlcton,
Nellie Morgan, Hannah Hill, Jessie Sea
Green UldgeT. F. Wells, Anna
Wells, Clara Baker.
Providence David Jones, T. J. Phil
lips, Miss Mary Morgan, Miss Jessie
Well Merited Success.
The phenomenal success of Lewln, Rell
ly i Davles, the Wyoming avenue shoe
dealers, Is well merited. Thev always aim
to give their customers only the very best
goods tho market produces; their prices
aro reasonable In the extreme, and with a
large corps of competent nnd obliging
clerks, the customers are promptly and
satisfactorily taken care of.
Just now the firm is displaying lis com.
plele Winter stock of ladies', gents.' and
children's shoes, and rare bargains are
offered. They Invite all to make them n
visit, nnd guarantee everything they sell
to be just us recommended or money re
funded. Thanksgiving Day, Thursday
Nov. S), their store will be closed In or
der to give their clerks an opportunity to
glvo thanks, but on Friday they will open
for business with renewed vigor.
ON ROARING I5ROOK BRIDGE.
.Masonry Will lie Ilcgun, It Is Thought,
The contractors, Muldoon & Bowie,
who nre to construct the abutments of
the Roaring Brook bridge, have given
word to the city engineer that they
will be ready to start work on the foun
dation walls next week.
As soon as the work nt the Linden
street bridge is so that it can be pushed
ahead, a large force of men will be put
to work to hurry It to an early comple
tion. The same Is true of the South
l or the Vale-Princeton I'oot ISnll Game.
The Central Railroad of New Jersey will
sell excursion tickets from nil stations,
Surnnton to Penn Haven Junction, In
cluding Vpper Lehigh and Nanticoko
branches, to New i oik and return at a
rate of one faro, for the round trip. Tick
ets good to go on trains leaving bcrnnton
at 12.45 and 3.05 p. m Nov. 30, und 8.20 a.
m. Dec. 1. Good to return until Dec. 3.
Now is tho time to exercise. Join the
V. M. C. A. gymnasium.
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
Ire it Present the Unit Fopnlir ind Preferred bjr
uaaiitf Arueii -Warerooms
: Opposite Columbus Monument,
Including the palnlons extracting of
tteth by an entlroly new prooest.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
135 WYOMING AVE.
DEC. 1 AND 3.
We mention these three
days in, particular, becouse
we shall devote more space
to DOLLS then than at any
other time during the Holiday
trade. This is THE time to
make your selection, because
our stock is full now and
will be broken up later. Wc
shall show the LARGEST
VARIETY by far that we
have ever offered, and better
values for the money.
You will miss It if you
G. S, W00LW0RTH
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE
Gi'esn and Gold Store Front.
215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
Is receiving daily all the lat
est novelties in
JEWELRY AND SILVER LINE
When in need of something
late m the Jewelry line cal
and see Roq-ers' stock before
making your final selection
as he can show you the lates
and a large assortment to se
The secret is out. Not only
do they say we do washing
for a living, but that we do it
well. So keep it going. Tell
everybody you see, but tell
them not to tell.
mm lc at
YOU'LL HAVE TO WALK
Many a long mile before you will 01R XEW RAZ0K or Needle To:s for
And Shoes to equal our new lines Ladies and Gentlemen are the per
of Fall and Winter Footwear. fcttion uf the Shoemaker's art
They cut their way into favor with
WE HAVE EVERY STLYE and -jual- evcr' one who sces thcm-
ity that is first-class and desira- " ... .. , .,,..
.. ft . ', r 01R CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
ble 0r prices are as low, if not 0
lower, than you are paying for wu0 are looking for reliable Shoes
poorer Shoes. at the lowest possible prices.
We refer especially to . our Cloak,
Millinery and Men's Furnish
ing and Hat Departments,
. DEPOT :- FOR : DR. -
BROWN'S BEE HIVE,
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Alaska Seal Sacmies, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth $250.
Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $S3. worth $135.
Electric Seal Sacques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, worth J135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cane, length
27 inches, 125, worth $165.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inches long,
$05, worth Jyo.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$(5, worth Sou.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, V?,), worth
Wool Seal Circular Capes. 30 inches
long, S'2'2, worth $35.
' Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 incGes
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 tho
only Practical Furrier in the city.
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
;o make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL - AND - WINTER - GOODS
Corner of Lackawanna and
: - JAEGER'S -: WOOLEN : GOODS,
H JO H 1- H N B H