The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, December 05, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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A pure cream of tartar
Pnr anrl Sure.
It does more work and finer work than any other. If you do
not find it exactly as represented you can returnitto your grocer .
and he will pay you back your money.
CUviland JSaUng PenitUr Co., Uiw Ytrk, Succtuor U Clmtand Bntk:rt.
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arc and Incan
deicent Llghu In
Hourly all part)
ut the city.
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed with care,
aud ail of it there.
Rugs and Sweepers for the Ho'iday
trade. "Gold Medal" hwfepors in
twelve fancy woods for Christina Oif;s
The- choir of the First Presbyterian
church will meet for rehearsal this
A children's choir Is being organized ut
the First Presbyterian church to perform
a cantata at Chrlstmastldc.
. A larse chorus is rehearsing Christmas
muslo at Penn Avenue church. Among
other selection Uarnby's "First Christ
mas" will be rendered.
John Christ! was brought to the Lack
awanna hospital yesterday morning suf
fering from the effects of an explosion at
the Jessup mines. Christ! has u wife and
family in Poland. ,
After this month a penalty of 12 per
cent, will be added to unpaid taxes. The
city treasurer's office Is thronged daily by
persons anxious to pay tuxes In time to
escape the penalty.-
"Beati Brummell," 380; "Niipoleon Bona
parte," 8S; this Is the result of the popu
lar Vote. Mr. Mansfield will therefore au
pear in "Beau Brummell" at the Academy
of Music on Tuesday evening.
Marriage licenses were granted yester
day by the clerk of the courts to Joseph
T. Foux and Anna Williams, Scranton;
Henry Smaltz und Annie K. Stanton,
Scranton; Evan Davis and Jennie Wick,
James Burns, of Cuslck avenue, Btole
an overcoat from the blacksmith shop of
John Reese, on W ayne avenue, yester
day. Mr. Reese notllled Patrolman Jones,
who located Burns In Regun & Flynn's
saloon and arrested him.
The new refudlng Issue of county bonds,
amounting to $1:10,000. was yesterday de
livered by the county commissioners to
the Scranton Savings bank, the local
agents of Blaln & Co., of New York, who
have purchased the bonds.
The Delaware, Lackawanna and West
em, company will pay Its employes at the
sioan ana xiunipion mines toiiay. yester
day the Delaware and Hudson Canal com
pany paid Its workmen at the Dickson and
Von Storch mines and Its repair shop.
Arigoni reruinanuo was arrested on
Monday at the Inslunce of John Uurblne,
who charged Ferdinando with having as
saulted him lust Sunday. The hearing
was held last night before Alderman
Tltzslmmons, who discharged Ferdinando.
" The turkey supper, fair and entertain
ment this evening it the Paris Place
Methodist Episcopal church will offer at
tractions enough to draw a crowd. Many
-articles will be on sale having special ref
erence to Christmas. The admission Is
only 10 cents.
The diagram for reserved seats for the
Schumann 'Lady quartette, which ap
pears at the Young Men's Christian asso
elation hall next lTKiuy evening, opens
thlB morning at Powell s music store. It
Is said that this quartette is the finest
quartette of ladies' voices In the United
.States.. ... m
James Ruane, of Cedar avenue, was yes
terday sentenced to thirty days' Imprls
onment by Alderman Fitzslmmens for
drunkenness and destroying his mother's
furniture. The prisoner was with much
difficulty arrested by Patrolmen Lowry
Matthews and Hetzeroth and conveyed to
ktie police station in the patrol wagon
Travelers via Central Railroad of NcW
'Jersey .ace. now enabled to make the trip
between this city and Philadelphia or
New York in quick time by availing them
selves of the fast express which leaves
this city dally at 12.45 p. m.; arriving In
, Philadelphia at 6.49 p. m. and In New York
at t p. m. it carries a coach to Phllade.1
phla und ajbuffet cur to New York.
'Mrs.. A. M. Holvev. of West Plttston.
will lecture In the Plymouth church, on
jacKBon street, Friday evening. Dec. 7. mi
der the auspices of the Woman's Christian
knbwiedged to be one of the most entor-
i knowledge to be one of the most enter-;
'taming ana lorcetui speakers of the dny,
The title of the lecture will be "Thei
Wedge ,of Gold.'' Admission free. F.v-.
everybody Invited. Doors open at 7.S0.
In order that persons employed by the
City and others might have funds for
.Christmas day, the Joint auditing com
mittee of councils met last night and up
proved a. large number of bills. The bill
i 1
ot 915 of Chemist D. W. Humphrey for
analyzing two samples of water furnished
by the Providence Water company was
not passed, but was set aside until the re
port of the chemist In attached to the bill.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, ut Lohman's, Spruce street.
Company of Uostun Young l.udics Appcur
lit the Frutlilngliura.
At the? Frotlilnghum liuu evpnlng a
oompatiy of young ladles from the
Conservatory School of Elocution and
Ait In Action, of Boston, presented
one of the most refilled and artistic
entertainments of thu season. The en
tertainment was given under the man
agement of I'rofesior Kelley, of the
conservatory, and was one of the
Young Men's Christian association's
standard course. Tableaux, rtadliitfs
and vocal solos were Included in the
Aside from the entertaining features,
the attraction was wonderful in Its
display of physical grace and beauty
of gesture and pose, made possible
through study and practical training.
A large audience was present and by
frequt-n. und hearty applause gave
evidence of the merit of the enter- i
talnmenit. . i
Thomas .Morris Passod Away at the Hill
side Home.
Thomns Morris, lonir a resident of the
West Side, died Monday morning ut
Hillside Home. He was 63 years of
age, and during the war of the rebel
lion served In Company B, One Hun
dred nnd Thlrtv-slxth regiment. Penn
sylvania Volunteer Infantry; captain,
William J. Morris, and also in com
pany K, Seventeenth Pennsylvania
Volunteer Cavalry; captain, R. Fitz
The hotly will be Interred In the "Sol
diers' Plot.1' Forest Hill cemetery at 3
o'clock this afternoon. Veterans of the
lute war, and especially the members of
his companies, are requested to meet ut
the undertaking establishment of A. H.
Kaub, on Spruce street, at 2.15 p. m.
He was nut a member of the Grand
Army of the Republic.
Mining Abandoned and a Large force at
Work Timbering.
Two shifts of men, twelve men to a
shift, are at work at the foot of Von
Storch shaft and timbering to prevent
further caving. There has been no
work done in the mine since last Sat
urday. All the mules have been taken
out, as the Inside barn Is In the affected
Owing to the dangerous condition of
the place no complete examlnaton can
be made. The portion which Is now
settling is along the Cayuga line, ex
tending half way up tha mountain to
within 100 feet of the shaft. It Is
thought that the progress of the set
tling Is checked, towurd the shaft.
There will be no work until all signs
of danger are ended.
Will Have to Answer at the l otted States
District Court.
Joseph Sokltlts, who obtained fraud
ulently on Nov. 8 from the Duryea
postoHlcea letter addressed to Forastof-
fer Maria, which contained an Interna
tional money order, was given a hearing
yesterday before United States Com-
mlsloner Colborn. Assistant Liuteu
States District Attorney Samuel Grif
fith, of Pittsburg, and United States
Marshal John W. Walker, of Erie,
were present. .
The testimony of Postmaster Cor
coran, of Duryea, Chief of Police Lof
tus, of Plttston, and Mrs. Forastoffer
Mar-la was heard, after which the
accused was committed to the county
Jail In default of bull to await trial at
the March 'term of United States court
In this olty.
Husband und Wife Demonstrating That
Marriage Is a I allure.
Mrs. Jane Connolly, of Providence,
tj-hose husband alleges that she tried to
poison him, Is now in the county Jail,
not being able to furnish ball on a
charge of assault and battery which
her husband brought against her yes
terday. On the charge of attempted poisoning
she waived u hearing and furnished
ball. She went before Alderman Will
iams and swore out a warrant against
her husband on the ground of non-support.-
He entered ball nnd subsequently
had her arrested and brought before
Aldetman De Lacy on the charge for
which she was committed.
Such Was the Subject of rather lluchultz's
Sermon Yesterday.
At G o'clock yesterday morning St.
Peter's cathedral was almost unable to
contain the congregation that attended
mass. Father Bucholtz preached on
"God and the Sinner," and expatiated
eloquently on the love of God for man
and His ever readiness to forgive the
At 7.30 the text of the sermon was
'.'The Sacrament of the Penance." The
subject was treated with emphatic ex
hortations to do penance, without
which no one can be saved.
Appointed Deputy United States Marshal
by Major Walker.
Frank Roebllng, Jr., of this city, yes
terday received the appointment of
deputy United States marshal for the
Western Pennsylvania district, and
was sworn into office by Marshal John
V. .'Walker, of Pittsburg, who lias
been In the city attending a case before
United States Commissioner Colborn.
' Scranton Is included in the Western
Pennsylvania district and Deputy Mar
shal Roebling's headquarters will be In
this city. He Is a Robinson Democrat,
and a painter by occupation.
I.owis, Klloy 4 Davlos
Open evenings In J)ecembcr.
IF YOU NEED a good medicine fo
purify your blood, give nerve strength
and build up your entire system, take
Hood's Simaparllla. It prevents sick
ness by making pure blood.
HOOD'S PILLS cure nausea, sick head
ache, Indigestion and biliousness. 25e.
Plllsbury't Flour Mills have a capacity
! of 17.W0 barrels a day . . .
City Officials and Gouncilmen
Have Worked Quietly for
Several Months Past.
Ordinance Being Prepared and Kill
Be l'ussed Before Jan. 1, und in
Time to Be Included in the City '
Controller's Estimate for the
Fiscal Year 1895 Fre
quent Consultations Have
Been Held Latelv.
Scranton will probably have a paid
lire department,' the change from the
present volunteer service to go into
effect the first of the next fiscal year.
For several weeks Chairman Wade
M. Finn and Charles Schadt, of the
select and common council lire depart
ment committees," respectively; -Chief
H. F. Forber, of the Ore departmtht,
several prominent councilman atid city
officials have been in consultation upon
the matter. The result of their consid
erations la that the time Is ripe for a
paid fire department und that the In
novation will not meet with any oppo
sition. The plans of the prime movers of the
idea have progi tssed to the extent that
an ordinance providing for the change
of the present volunteer system to u
paid department is now being drafted.
The ordinance will be presented to
councils 'immediately and passed be
fore the city controller submits his
estimates of needed appropriations for
the fiscal year 185.
Leading 1 p to It.
It now appears thnt the unusual ex
penditure of extra money upon
the fira department during the
present year was with the pre-ar- i
ranged understanding of the council-
men and others now Interested that the
way for establishing a paid department
next year wonld be attended with re
duced expense and made easier from
an appropriation standpoint. Two
fteamens and a -chemical engine were
purchased, horses und permanent men
added, supplies purchased and repnlrs
made. All this required the passage of j
extra appropriations to the approxi
mate amount of $9,000 In addition to the
$37,000 general appropriation for main
taining the department.
Whenever any of the special appro
priations were advocated by the coun
cilmen now the ardent advocates of a
paid department, considerable opposi
tion was offered. The measures for in
creasing the efficiency of the service
were, however, passed with the result
that the way Is now more clearly open
to securing a paid service at a greatly
reduced exipense.
Details Not Arranged.
The details of the ordinance have not
been fully prepared, but The Tribune
has ascertained the text of the measure
and the obstacles which will have to
be overcome, and Is able to outline the
plan of action proposed by the city of
ficials and councllmen immediately in
terested. .
While many questions have been, en
countered which ml lit hamper a radl
cul and successful change from the
volunteer service, all have been prop
erly met, Including the question of ex
pense, which has been considered the
most important item. It is admitted
that the change will incur a compara
tively small Increase In expenditure
small In fact, nnd small when com
pared with the benefits which will fol
low the change.
Based upon the current year, the ex
penses at the end of the year will ap
proximate nearly $50,000. It Ib esti
mated that the highest possible expen
diture per year for a paid department
will be $75,000, and that If the present
list of sixteen companies Is reduced to
thirteen, the expense will be proportion
ately curtailed, in several sections of
the city two vr more companies are Jo
cuted unnecessarily close to ench other,
while other sections are left unpro
tected. It Is the Intention to at lenst
distribute the compunles and possibly
reduce the number.
Will Enlist Call Men.
Following the example of other cities
of the size of Scranton, It is proposed
toemploy permanently the least possible
number of men, and enlist what are
termed "call men," who will be paid 50
cents per hour for actual fire duty or a
nominal salary of $150 per year. At
present there are twenty paid men; the
majority of whom ure paid part time
while six receive permanent salaries of
$000 a year. The chief of the depart
ment Is Included In the number ,und Is
paid a salary of $1,200. According to
the present understanding, und if all
the existing companies are maintained,
the entire department will contain
ninety-five men. There will be five
engine compunles of eight permanent
men each on salaries of $600, a total of
$24,000; eleven hose companies, five
men each, $33,000. The number of
special, or "call" men, has nut been
Estimates by the city controller for
the fiscal year 1895 must be presented
In council and referred to committee
not later than the first Monday In Janu
ary. It Is expected that before this date
the ordinance providing for a paid de
partment will have been passed by coun
cils, though one or more special meet
ings may have to be called In order to
get the measure through on time. The
ordinance will be presented by Mr.
What O City Official Says.
In commenting upon the proposed
change, a city official prominently con
cerned In the Hutlim said to a Tribune
reporter yesterday:
"Citizens generally are firm in their
belief that Scranton has one of the most
efficient volunteer departments In the
country. This Is undoubtedly true; but
It Is also true that a volunteer system
cannot by any kind of management be
as capable as a paid service. Other
cities of the size of Scranton, and many
of them smaller, have adopted paid de
partments of necessity and the change
in this city has been particularly urged
In view of several recent large fires,
notably the September fire on Lacka
wanna avenue. v .
"The fact that the present depart
ment Is completely equipped, does not
argue that our fire precautions could
not be better. There are occasions
when catastrophes can be averted by a
properly trained force of men who fight
fire as a vocation. A paid department
conducted under competent manage
ment will probably reduce Insurance
rates and Indirectly every resident of I
Ifhe city will feel the benefit of .Increased j
" 1 'i --" :
protection. Another argument, and not
the least Important, is, that a paid fire
department will increase the stability
and standing of the city as a municipal
ity." What Fire und Water Says.
The gentleman said that In connection
with his remarks an extract from Fire
and Water, an authumtive magazine on
fire matters, contained a weighty and
Interesting reference to the recent
Lackawanna avenue fire. The extract
Is as follows: ."It may be argued that
her department Is singularly well
equipped and, therefore, equal to more
than ordinary emergencies, but of what
avail is the most complete equipment to
a department that cannot be handled
with that precision which Is absolutely
necessary under trying circumstances,
and which can be attained only by
training and discipline. Courage and
zeal are necessary qualities for fighting
fire, and under certain circumstances
they are very effectual, but courage and
zeal, supplemented by training and dis
clpllne are far more effectual, and tin
der other circumstances as, forinstanc?,
In the case in point,' these supplement
ury qualities become almost a necessity.
The volunteer service is an excellent
and estimable Institution In its proper
place, but In a city as large as Scran-
ton it Is out of place."
A Much Respected Resident of this City
Has 1'utscd Away.
About noon yesterday, Thomas Llvey
died at his residence In the Second
ward of this city, after an Illness of
ubout two weeks. He wus bom In the
city of New York In the year 1832, und
resided there until 1804, when tie came
here and mat s led Elnoru J. Winton, the
i only daughter of Mrs. W. V . Winton
I A few years later, with George Filer,
I he leased several tracts of coal land in
1 the borough of Winton, and for many
yeurs was a coal operator, and largely
interested in various mining opera
tions, as well as in the sale of village
and city lots.
He was one of our most highly re
spected citizens, and his large circle
of relatives and friends will deplore
their loss.
Victims of Holt's Hcvolvcr DUchurgcd
from the Hospilul.
Hamn Anderson and Rebecca Mitch
ell, the colored people who were shot
some time ago by William Holt, a col
ored man, at Green Ridge, were yester
day discharged from the Lackawanna
hospital. William, the colored man
w ho was arrested at Wilkes-Barre on
Saturday, was taken to the hospital by
Oillcer Roche Sunday but was not
Identified by Mitchell.
It is alleged that the Injured woman
boasted to some of her friends that Holt
was secure and she would join him as
soon as she could despite the suffering
he had caused her. She left for Wilkes
Barre after being discharged.
Two I nruly Passengers Make Trouble for
the Conductor.
John Doherty nnd Peter Kelley, of
Churles street, boarded a Providence
street car yesterday morning nnd were
carried 'beyond the street which they
intended to alight at. They began to
abuse Conductor WlUion, who, with his
motorman's assistance, strove to eject
them. The conductor s clothes were
torn and a car window broken in the
Later the men became (nvolved In a
fight in Uiftus' saloon on West Market
street with a man named Ben W aters
Patrick Loftus, who Interfered, got
blow of a billy on the left eye. Kelley
was arrested, but Doherty escaped
Warrants were sworn out before Alder
mun Horan and given to Patrolman
Ladles of First Presbyturiun Church Will
Conduct It.
On Dec. 12, 13 and 14 the ladles of the
First Presbyterian church will hold
church fulr and Christmas market
the armory on Adams avenue.
All kinds of valuable and useful ar
tides will be on sale which will make
desirable Chrlstmus presents. The fair
should be liberally patronized and un
doubtedly will be.
The general house furnishing store,
121, and 123 Penn avenue, has a full line
of holiday goods. Our store will be
open evenings from now until Christ
mas to give everyone an opportunity
to see our display of goods. See our
fine line of albums und celluloid toilet
work-boxes, shaving sets and smoking
sets. Toys of every description. How
are these for bargains? Iron fire en
glue, 09 cents; hook und ladder, 99 cents
lire patrol, twenty-seven men, $2.24;
large size tin kitchen, 10 cents and up
ward; nickel stove, 49 cents; tool chest
25 cents; blackboard and desk, 25 cents
and upward; ABC blocks, from 4 cents
upward; upright toy steam engine, 98
cents; games, 5 cents and upward; dolls,
dress und undress, v 5 cents and up
Mechanical toys of all descriptions
sleighs, wagons, rocking horses, doll
carriages, a special lot of pocket books,
Jewelry, stamp goods, gents' gloves
You cun save 25 per cent, by buying
of us. R. Bloeser,
All kinds of Etchings,
Water Colors at Grltfin'
Wyoming avenue.
Engravings and
s new studio, 209
50 c.
j Buys a good Cof-
( tee, fresh roasted.
( Buys a fine
Japan Tea.
Buys the finest tea
grown. Sold in
large cities, $1.25.
f Buys our' Triple
I Blend Java.
Good judges aud the closest
buyers in Scranton know these
goods are worth more money,
and walk blocks to get them.
E. Q. Coursen
Including the palnleig extracting of
teeth by an entirely new prooeta.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
Death of Attorney D. . Connolly ut
His Home on Washington Avenue
It Was Less than a Month Ago, However,
That Ho Was Confined to Ills Red.
Sketch of the Uusy l ife
' of Mr. Connolly.
A busy, useful life closed yesterday
morning at 4 o'clcok When death ended
the Bufferings of Attorney Daniel Ward
Connolly, who 'for twenty years had
been a prominent figure In the public
life of this city. He was a resourceful,
able man and filled with much ability
the publlo positions to which he woa
Mr. Coiiupliy suffered an attack of
the grip two years ago, and since then
his health was not robUBt. For the
last year he had been practically an
invalid, but heroically continued to at
tend to hit) law practice and business
Interests. A portion of lust summer
he spent at his Lake Ariel cottage In
the hope of recruiting his health.
OnNov.9he wus stricken with paraly
sis of the side: nnd wus confined to
his room since under the care of Dr. W,
10. Allen. For two weeks past no hopes
were entertained of his recovery and
his death yesterday morning was not
a surprise to his family or intimate
friends, although the news came in the
nature of a -sad shock to his many
acquaintances: and members of the bar
with whom, he had been long and Inti
mately ussoclnled.
The Career of Mr. Connolly.
Daniel Ward Connolly was born
April 24, 1847. In Cochecton, N. Y. In
1S49 his parents. John and Ann Con
nolly, removed to this city, bringing
Kumei wun mem. xney seined on the
West Side and there Mr. Connolly grew
to manhood. He wii; educated In the
public schools und then entered the law
olllce of Attorney A. A. Chase, where he
fitted himself for the practice of law.
In May, 1,870, he was admitted to prac
tice In the courts of Luzerne county and
at once begun the practice of his chosen
He took an active Interest In public
affairs, and in 1872 was the candidate of
the Citizen's party for district attor
ney. lie following year he married
Miss Maggie Cornellson, of Danville,
this state. Mr. Connolly took an active
part ,ln the- -formation of the new-
county, nnd after Its erection was nomi
nated for additional law judge by the
democrat and Greenback-Lubor par
ties. He defeated his opponent. B. S,
Bently, but the supreme court decided
the electlun.hud been held too soon and
was, therefore, void.
In 18.79 Mr. Connolly sustained a se
vere affliction In the death of his wife
and twp children. He obtained the con
gresslonal nomination from the Dem
ocrat and Labor parties in 18S0 In the
Luzerne-Lackawanna district, but Hen-
uruk IS, Wright, who was defeated In
the convention, became an Independent
candidate and J. A. Scranton, the Re
publican nominee, was elected.
lilectcd In 188 J.
In 1882 Mr. Connolly was again a can
didate for congress and defeated Mr.
Scranton, but was In turn defeated by
tne latter for a re-election. While In
congress he served on the committee on
pension, bounty and back pay; the com
mittee on expenditures In the treasury
department, and the committee on mill
tary affairs. In 1885 President Cleve
land appointed Mr. Connolly postmast
er of Scranton, which office he filled un
til succeeded by D. M. Jones. He was
a delegate from Pennsylvania to the
National Democratic convention at St,
Louis In 1888 and Voted for Cleveland
und Thurrtian.
In 18,4 Mr. Connolly formed a law
partnership with his cousin, the late
Judge John F. Connolly, which was
maintained for a number of yeurs. For
a time after the dissolution of that Dart
nershlp he practiced alone, and ubout
six years ago became associated with
Attorney J. Alton Davis, which partner
ship existed up to the time of his death
Mr. Connolly was chairman of the
board of censors of the Lackawanna
Bar association nnd president of the
Scranton Fire Brick company. He was
also Interested In coal lands.
' Ills Second Marriage.
In 1882 Mr. Connolly was married to
MIhb Alma Price, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William Price, of South Main ave
nue. Their union was blessed by six
ehlldreri, who. with Mrs. Connolly sur
vive him. , Soon nfter his second mar
rlage Mr. Connolly erected a 'home at
1509 North Washington avenue, where
he resided at the time of his death.
Arrangements for the funeral have
not yet been perfected. It will take
place on Friday. In the absence from
the city of ex-Judge Alfred Hand, presl
dent of the Lackawanna Bar assocla
Hon, Secretary Herman Osthaus has
called a meeting of the association for
12 o'clock tomorrow to take action on
the death of Mr. Connolly.
Cigars ut Auction.
I will sell the balance of lOO.OoO unsold
cigars to the highest bidder wit limit re
gard to cost today at 2.00 p. m. ut the old
postofllce building on Spruce street.
A. H. HAKIMS. Auctioneer,
Now Is the Time to Look for Your
WW. Berry
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT IP
TO DATE, with everything new
Lxrtawanna Ava
tit tt Tnttai th Hod Popnlar aat fnriml bj
. . . t wiaanif auimi.
Wtrtrooms ; Oppelit Celumbui Monument,
200 Washington Av. Scranton, Pa,
Green and Gold Store Front
Is receiving daily all the lat
est novelties in . ; ,
When in need of something
late in the Jewelry line cal
aud see Rogers' stock before
making your final selection
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se
7 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 tel)
them not to tell.
322 Washington
Will be open evenings
until 8 o'clock. .
J' - iff-
We can suit you in Shoes and will deal lightly with
your pocketbook.
We refer especially to our Cloak,
Millinery and Men's Furnish
ing and. Hat Departments,
DEPOT -:- FOR :- DR. -
One of
the Greatest
Offerings in
Alaska Seal Sacuues, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth fz$o.
Astrakhan Saeques, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $83. worth f 135.
Electric Seal Sacuues, full skirts, big
sleeves and reviers, $S5, worth $135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $123, worth $105.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
Inches lontf, $150, worth Siiy
Hudson Bay Marten, 28 inehes long,
$65, worth uo.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$05, worth $t)Q.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch'
cs lung, $33, worth J40.
Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $22, worth $35.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 Inches
lung, $13, worth $.y
REMEMBER, we manufacture all
our fur garments. Fur that reason we
can guarantee full satisfaction or
money refunded.
All mail orders receive prompt atten
tion. Send fur Illustrated Catalogue,
Have your Furs repaired by the
only Practical Furrier in the city.
Wyoming Av.
In Town
Clothiers, MeraWumishera
Dl nUCO At Greatly
ULUVlO Reduced Prices
:o make room for entirely
new stock of
during the month of December
Corner of Lackawanna and
Wyoming Avenues.