Newspaper Page Text
I'll E SCR ANTON TRIBUNE-TIIURSiaY MORNINtG, .DECEUllER i, 1894.
No fear of
r 4 failure in making
bread and cakq if. you use
k'it.'jalways makes light,
. " Pure una "&ur.
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arc. and Itioan-
deseeut Light in
nearly all part
uf toe city.
Our Incandescent System Is absolutely safe
No Oriental opium-scented linen
frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned fit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
808 Psoa At.
A GREAT SALE
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES,
Rubs and Sweepers for the Ho'lday
trade. "Gold Medal" Sweepers iu
twelve fancy woods for Christmas Oif is
I27 WYOMING AVENUE.
, The Prohibitionists will hold their regJ-
lar weekly meeting at Conservatory hull
There will be a regular meeting of the
- be ml of health In the municipal building
a' J o'clock Friday, Dec. 7, 184.
ih the matter of the assignment of W
W. Watktns, Attorney H. M. Mulholland
was yesterday appointed an auditor by
R. Ernest Comegys has sold to Joseph
Shorten one of the Kerrigan lots In the
thirteen hundred block on Pittston ov;
,'nue, upon which Mr. Shorten will erect
a house for himself.
Burglars were discovered at an early
hour yesterday morning trying to effect
an entrance into the hoarding house of
Miss Early, 3 Spruce street. They fled
down Franklin u venue.
I Select council will meet tonight. Pre
vliius to the meeting the streets and
bridges committee will consider Mayor
Conm-ll's appointment of David Penman,
as bridge Inspector, and Mr. Durr's reso
lution providing for additional bridge In
The Delaware and Hudson Canal com
pany paid Its employes at tho Olyphunt
and r.ddy Creek collieries yesterday. To
day the Delaware, Lackawanna and West
ern Railroad company will pay Its work
men at the machine shops and Storrs
The following officers have bepn elected1
by Peter Williamson lodge. Free and Ac
cepted Masons: Worshipful muster and
representative to grand lodge, F. L.'
Brown; senior warden, Edward Evans
junior warden, W. 8. Dlchl; treasurer, J.
Lydon; secretary, C. L. van Busklrk.
This evening the Young Pooplo of the
Penn Avenue Baptist church will give an
entertainment In the church parlors, as
sisted by the Lawrence orchestra of this
city and Miss Musle Ulnck, of Nicholson
The admission will be any package thut
will, be of use to Miss Krlgbaum, tM city
missionary, in her work.
The Mount Zion Primitive Methodist
church of the Pyne and Archbuld upplled
to the court yesterduy for a charter.
The subscribers to tho articles of Incor
poration ure: Isaac E. Evans, William I).
Davis; Stephen Nash, Samuel Plnnocl;,
William Prestwood. Richard tJaynor, Da-
. vld Lloyd, Jr., and John Proude.
David Jones and Margaret J. Llewelyn
both of this city, were yesterday grunted
a marriage license by Clerk of tho Courts
Thomas and were Immediately afterward
married by Alderman Wright In the
clerk's office. Peter J. Duggan, of this
city, and Mury T. Ulglin, of Dunmore
. were also granted a marriage license.
Papers In the equity suit of W. H. With
ers against W. C. Von Blurcon, David
Spruks, Lewis J. Blebecker and the
Crescent Coal company, were filed yus
' terduy. The plaintiff seeks to recover
twenty-four Bhures of the company capi
tal stork and compel the defendants to
pay In $10,000 as capital stock.
t " M. D. Walker, of Green Ridge, who
died, a short time ago, was a member of
t'pchureh lodge, JJo, 222, Ancient Order
of United Workmen. Last night, through
' W. F, Loft us, recorder of t'pchureh
ledge, Mrs. Walker was paid $2,1100, the
amount of the life Insurance policy heU
, by Iter husband In the United Workmen
Anthony Loughney, a brakeman on the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western rail
road, who had his Angers crushed at
Q rent Bend on Tuesdty, underwent un
, . operation at tho Moses Taylor hospital
yesterday and bad the end of his Index
1 4-.M nniV 1.1a n .......
iiiiBvi nuu mn iiiiuuie auger mupumif.'U!
He was reported to be In a favorable con
dltjou last night,
At the regular meeting of Lackawanna
council, No. 1133, Royal Arcanum, last
evening the following officers were elect
ed: Regent, Oerge Howell; vice regent.
Thomas Cosgrove; orator, Howell Harris
. sncretary. A. E. Vorhls: collector, O. F,
Eynon: treasurer, Victor H. Lauor: chop'
lain, William Blume; guide, Charles Ld
Bar: warden, T. Fellows Mu?on; sentinel,
E. T. Johns.
Patrick CamDbell. agent for Sunday
newspapers In Providence, was arraigned
before Alderman .Flttslmmons yesterday
afternoon at the Instance of the Society
for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals for
overdriving a horse. Evidence was given
for tho prosecution by John Jermyn, ur.
H. H. Throop and Edward Everhart. The
alderman reprimanded the defendant and
discharged him upon paying the costs.
A warrant was Issued by Alderman
FHzslmmons yesterday for the arrent of
Andrew Muller, Who assaulted Boml Bos-
boskls, living on Lloyd Btreet. ine oe
fendant was charged In the warrant with
striking Hosboskis with a mining tool
with Intent to kill. The Polander was
taken to tho Lackawanna hocpltal, and
hud an only scalp wound, which was
dressed, utter which he returned home.
Andrew Loftus and Anthony Duffy of
Archbald, were arraigned before Alder
man Wright to answer for having assault
ed Bridget Doufcher and Katie Martin, 18-year-old
girls, who are now at the Home
of the (Jood Shepherd. The offenses were
committed In October, but the girls le-
fused to prosecute and their mothers took
action. As the attendance of the girls us
witnesses could not be secured yesterday
the hearing wus continued until 9 o'clock
Fabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Spruce street,
LINDEN STREET BRIDGE.
Ulds for the Superstructure
At tonight's meeting of select council
bids for building the superstructure, or
Iron work, of the Linden street bridge
Will be opened. For Severul weeks
bridge concerns In at leust five differ
ent states have been unusually active in
preparing bids and It is expected thut
the opening of the proposals will de
velop many and closo competitions.
A new and quick method bus been
adopted for awarding the contract. A
recent resolution of councils provides
that the bids shall be referred to the
Joint street and bridge'! committee,
which will Inform the mayor when it
has decided upon the award The muyor
will then call a Joint session of councils
to confirm or amend the committee's ac
ton. The resolution also provides that
bids shall be mailed from the postofllce
neurit 'the works of the company sub
mitting a bid.
The purpose of the resolution Is two
fold. It prevents collusion wmong the
bidders and hastens the award by hav
ing It considered in Joint committee uud
Joint council session.
DOWN ON THE TRAMPS.
Some Are Sent to Jail and Others to lie
Placed on the chain (Jang.
Fifteen tramps who slept at the police
stution Tuesday night wefe detained
yesterday morning by order of Chief
Simpson and Informed that their ut
tendunce would be necessary at the
mayor's court. They were arranged
before Alderman Fuller, who Inquired
as to their objects and purposes In the
city. Clement Holburn and Edward S.
Temple were each sent to the county
Jull for thirty days, the latter being a
regular attendant at the police station
and frightfully unclean. Those who
were able to satisfy the uldermun that
they were searching for employment
were discharged upon promising to
leave the city.
Eleven prisoners, however, were or
dered to be placed on the chain gnng,
which will be In working order today.
GIVEN A SOLDIER'S BURIAL.
Remains of Thomas Morris Interred in
I'orest Illll Cemetery.
A coffin wrapped In an American flag
was lowered 4nto a new made grave In
the soldiers' plot In Forest Hill ceme
tery yesterday afternoon and after ser
vices by Rtv. M. D. Fuller, the grave
was closed and a defender of the union
left to sleep his eternal sleep.
His name was Thomas Morris and
during the, war he served In both the
Infantry and cavalry. Monday he died
at the Hillside Home, but left not a re
lation In the world so far ns could be
learned. Though not a member of the
Grand Army of the Republic the mem
bers of Griltin post, of this city, tool;
charge of the remains and gave them
anapproprlatesoldier'a burial, members
of the post acting as pall-bearers.
The deceased was during a portion of
the time he served In the Union army
a member or tne same company as
Architect F. J. Amsden. The latter
yesterday acted as one of the pall
Mrs. C. Mills, of Lake Ariel, is visiting
Clarence Debow Is ill at his home on
G. W. B. Allien Is 111 at his home on
West Drinker street.
Mrs. George Schrank has returned
home from visiting In Pittston.
Peter and Thomas Walsh, of Drinker
street, spent last evening In Jessup.
The home of Murvln Tuthill has been
brightened by the arrival of a young
1rs. Pcntncost and Mrs. Shafer, of
Forest City, were guests of Mrs. G. W.
The Neptune Fire company, ' No. 1,
will hold a ball at Keystone hall Thurs
day evening, Jan. 17, 1K95. -
The Ladles' Aid society .of the Pres
byterian church will meet this after
noon at the residence of Dr. Chamber
lain, on Bloom street.
John B. Hubday has the largest
dressed hog that has ever been brought
Into Dunmore. Mr. Hobday purchased
It from Edward Wilcox, of Sulem. Its
weight Is 893 pounds.
The Young American Soclul and
Athletic club will hold their first annual
ball Jan. 17 In Kcoch hall. The pur
chaser of each ticket will be entitled to
tt chance on u (10 gold piece.
This sly dhap is one of Pafmer Cox's
side-splitting "Queer People." If you've
hud Part 1 of this bright series of Illus
trate holiday books for the little ones,
you'll of course want Parts 2 and 3,
Get them at once at The Tribune busi
ness office for 10 cents each; or 12 cents,
If to be Bent by mall. . .- (
THE MOST remarkable cures of scrof
ula on record have been accomplished by
Hood's sarparllla. This medicine .Is un
equalled for diseases of the blood. Take
HOOD'S PILLS are hand made, and
perfect In proportion and appearance,
26c. , . .
I 1 1 I 'rfi l T J 1 .
PAIS FIRE DEPARTMENT
Views of Mayor Connell, Councilman
' Finn 'and Chief Berber.'
ORDINANCE BEING I'KEl'AKEl)
.Mr. I inn Says It Will lie. Presented to
Council During the Present Month.
Changes That .May He .Made in
Location of Companies.
It Is probable that Mr. Finn's ordin
ance providing for a paid fire depart-
ment and the abolishing of the present ,
volunteer system from the beginning of
the fiscal year 18ur, which means April 1
next, will not be ready to present to the
select council tonight. The outline of
the proposed innovation published ex
clusively In yesterday's Tribune was a
surprise to many couucllmen and city
officials and has 'tended to hasten the
efforts of the advocutes of the change.
The substance of the ordinance has
been completed and Mayor Council will
today confer with Mr. Hun in reference i
to detulls. Other leudlng couucllmen
and city officials will be present at the
conference add the Immediate disposi
tion of the matter will depend upon
their deliberations. The main question
at Issue Is 'that of expense. If It Is de
cided today 'that a competent paid de
put tmeiit can be maintained at a cost
of nut more 'than from $10,000 to $1.1,000
abuve the expenses of the present ser
vice, the change will be urged with
Some Minor Argument1!.
Several arguments are presented by
the advocates of the new system which
are upon extruneous matters, fuit have
a bt-uiing upon expense and go far
toward proving that the cost of a paid
system will be comparatively small.
For Instance: Reference Is made to
the uV) volunteer firemen who are ex
onerated from city, school and poor
taxes. In the event of n paid depart
ment tie taxes paid by the 510 men Into
the city treasury would make a good
sized sum. It Is further urgued that
business men at present do not escupe
solicitations uf numey and goods in aid
of firemen's bulls, fairs, picnics and
rallies. While this seems a small mat
ter when compured to the aggregate
cost of u paid department It Is argued
that each company secures of Its own
effort each year an average of $1,000,
a total of $16,000 for the sixteen com
panies. What Mayor Connell Says.
Mayor Connell said to a Tribune re
porter yesterday: "On account of my
rucent Illness Mr. Finn was unable to
obtain any dellnlte views from me. W
had several conferences upon tho mat
ter and finally made an appulntmeut
for going deeper Into 'the subject and
considering particularly the necessary
appropriations for a paid lire depart
ment. "I feel perfectly free to say, however,
that I would like to see Scranton enjoy
ing the benefits of a paid fire service.
By this I do not mean to belittle the I
present efficiency of our volunteer sys-
tern, for it Is admitted to be as perfect i
as possible; but a paid department Is '
more easily managed and permits of a j
greater degree of usefulness. Kven if a
paid department costs $9,000 or $10,000
more to maintain than our present sys
tem, the outlay would be more than
saved In Are losses. I shall advocate
and support Mr. Finn's ordinance If the
Increased outlay Is not (too great to be
consistent with the benefits accruing
Mr. Finn 'would not divulge the de
tails of the ordinance but made the as
sertion that according to Its provisions,
the proposed paid department will not
require a greater expenditure than the
present system. He said that accord
ing to the present plan two companies
will be taken from the North End, two
from the South Side and possibly one
from the West Side.
"Although," sa.ld Mr. Finn, "this num
ber may be reduced, It Is proposed to
add one or more of them to the central
city. Several things have happened to
prevent a definite consideration of the
matter and I do not think the ordinance
will be presented In select council to
night, but the subject will not be
dropped. The ordinance will be pre
sented sometime during the present
Prom n Fireman's Standpoint.'
Chief of the Fire Department Ferbcr
Is firm In his advocacy of the change
and clulms that the cost will scarcely
exceed the present expenditure. From
purely a fireman's standpoint he said:
"It Is not an easy matter to main
tain discipline or guide the affairs of
a volunteer fire department, particu
larly a department as large as Scran
ton's. The city Is large and growing
anddlfferent companies In different sec
tions of the city have as many Ideas
and local Interests. I have no criti
cisms to make In relutlon to the obedi
ence of the men collectively or Indi
vidually, but It stunds In reason that
proper management Is Impeded when
one with authority, even, attempts to
properly control men who have a right
to control themselves. As a volunteer
department it Is as good as It can be,
but a paid department Is better.
"In cuse of a paid depurtmcnt there
would be no public whistle and bell
alarms. The alarms would be sounded
only In the company quarters and
homes of firemen who would then be
enabled to arrive at the scene of a
fire In advance of a crowd, which would
have no opportunity of hampering the
work. Nowadays the crowd Is one of
the most serious obstacles we have to
Would Keep In Training,
"Men paid to fight fire, must fight
fire. That would be their only business
and they would keep In constant train
ing and practice for It. Discipline would
be possible to the greatest degree. It
Is my opinion that If couucllmen will
make an Investigation of the mntter
they will arrive at the conclusion that
a paid fire department will aid ma
terially toward 'a better and greater
, IN COURT ROOM NO. 2.
Cows Not Within the Jurlslctlon of
Quarter Sessions Court.
"Quarter session court was not or
ganized for the purpose of finding out
if cows are gentle and well bred, and
the Justice of the peace who sent this
case here should be compelled to pay
the costs," said Judge Gunster In court
room No. 2 yesterday afternoon. He
was commenting on the case of Thomas
Gurrlgal, who was charged by Mrs;
Bridget Burke with obtaining money
under faUe pretenses.
. Mrs. Burke resides at Dunmore. She
negotiated with Garrlgal for the pur
chase of a cow ho w&n tho ownSr o
and was assured that the animal wan
quiet, well behaved and sound In every
particular. Mrs. Burke was the owner
of the cow but a short time when she
discovered that It was far from being
what It was represented to be, and she
had Garrlgal arrested and bound over
to appear at court.
" When the case was callejl yeterdqy
Attorney Joseph O'Brien, who ap
peared for the prosecution, said lie did
not think a conviction could be scoured
under the Indictment and suggested
that a verdict of not guilty be tak?n
and the costs placed on the county.
It Would Be Idle.
'It would be Idle to go to trial on
such an Indictment," declared Judge
Gunster. "The costs will have to be
placed on the county, though the Jus
tice of peace who sent the case here is
tho person who should pay them." A
verdict of not guilty was taken and
the costs plttced on the county.
In the case of Mrs. Lizzie Stiles, of
Carbondule, charged by Mrs. Annie' E.
Mann with keeping a bawdy house, a
verdict of not guilty was returned and
the defendant directed to nay two-
thrdH of costg and the proawuBo
Hubert Jones plead guilty to a charge
of defraudtng. boarding house keepers
preferred by Nicholas Jenkins, and was
sentenced to pay a fine of $1, costs and
spend ten days in the county Jail.
Charles White, who was convicted
Tuesday of assuult und battery, wus
arraigned again yesterday to answer
chaiges of assault and buttery and ag-
i gravated assault and battery. Putrol-
nian John Duggan und Chief of Police
Hitiipson were the prosecutors. They
did not uppear waen the cases were
culled and verdicts of not guilty were
taken. The county will pay the costs.
John Phillips Confuted.
John Phillips, of the South Side, was
tiled for having assaulted und battered
George Albright and Peter Walsh. He
was convicted In both cases. 'Squire J.
K. Lesh, of Newton, appeared us pros
ecutor against Judson KuHencrana, who
was churged with having maliciously
torn down a line fence between their
properties. Mr. Itoseuclans Bald he
took down the fence for the purpose of
rebuilding It on the right Hue. The
verdict was not guilty und 'Squire Lesh
was directed to pay the costs.
When court adjourned for the day
Wllllum Morris, of Taylor, wus on trial
for assault and battery. Kdwln Allen
Is the prosecutor. Ills 8-yeur-old
daughter is the nll ged victim of Mor
TO I'KOSS. OR NOT TO CROSS.
Testimony Taken in Injunction fuses
Yesterday with a View to Solving That
Testimony was taken by Court
Stenogriiuher II. II. Coston yesterday In
the office of ex-Judge V, H. Jessup in
the Injunction cases of the Scranton and
Pittston Traction company against the
Delaware and Hudson Canal company
und the Delaware and Hudson Canal
company against the Scranton and
Pittston Traction company. Lieuten
ant Governor L. A. Wat res und Attor
ney Lemuel Ameimun represented the
Traction company and ex-Judge Jessup
the railroad company.
The objects of the Injunctions Is to
determine wihether or not the Traction
company has the right to cross the
tracks of the Delaware and Hudson
Canal company at grade In two places
II. II. Archer testified that between
Moosic and Pittston there are seven
grade crossings on the Hue of the elec
trie load similar 'to those It Is desired
to establish nt Moosic. W. II. Ilolllster,
W. K. Manners, M. W. Loftus, James
Butler, Martin Judge and F. J. Glover
said that overhead bridges such as the
Delaware and Hudson Canal company
wants the Traction company to cross
its tracks on it would be a damage to
adjacent pioperty and an Injury to the
town of Monde. A. B. Dunning, Jr.,
presented a blue print of the crossings
That closed the evidence on the purt
of the Traction company and Superin
tendent C. R. Manvllle was called on
behalf of the Delaware and Hudson
company. He said that the proposed
grade crossings would be dangerous and
might result In loss of life, George Bur
rell, master bridge builder of the com
pany, said thut bridges such as the
Traction company could cross the rail
road tracks on would cost about $3,000
eaoh. The hearing was then continued
until this morning.
After the testimony Is taken It will be
transcribed and presented to Judge
Gunster for consideration.
The general house furnishing store,
12Land 1-3 Penn avenue, hus a full Hue
of holiday goods. Our store will be
open evenings from now until Christ
mas to give everyone an opportunity
to see our dlspluy of goods. See our
fine line of albums and celluloid toilet
work-boxes, shaving sets and smoking
sets. Toys of every description. How
ure theBe for bargains.' Iron lire en
gine, 99 cents; hook and ladder, 99 cents;
lire natrol. twenty-seven men. $2.21:
large size tin kitchen, fti cents and up
ward; nickel stove, 49 cents; tool chest
23 cents; blackboard and desk, 'lit cents
and upward; ABC blocks, from 4 cents
upward; upright toy steam engine, 98
cents; games, 5 cents nnd upward; dollB,
dress and undress, u 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.
Yon can save 25 per cent, by buying
of us. it. Kloeser,
Turkish an Russian Baths for Ladies.
At the request of physlcluns and ludlo.
arrangements have been made to give
baths to ladles on Tuesdays from 8 a. m.
to U p. m. Prlvnte entrance through
Owens cloak parlors on Spruce street. M.
J. Pun-ell, proprietor.
( Buys' a good Cof-
( fee, fresh roasted
Buys the finest tea
grown, hold in
large cities, 1.25.
( Buys our Triple
( Blend Java.
Good judges and the closest
buyers in Scranton know these
goods are worth more money,
and walk blocks to get them.
E. G. Coursen
429 UCXa. AVE.
Including the painless extrtetlnc Of
teeth by an entirely new prooM.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S
.133 WYOMING AVE
BAILEY WILL NOT CONTEST
I'ranlt H. Clemens' Right to He Sheriff
Not to Be Questioned.
FIGHT OYEK TREASUREKSHIT
Mr. Movies Soys Ills Contest Will Be Pros-
ccuted-Pupcrs Have Not Yet Keen
Pllcd-This Is the Last Day
, for So Boing.
Jamrs O. Bailey hus decided not to
contest the right of Frank II. dem
ons to fill the office of high sheriff of
Lackawanna county. He came to that
conclusion Tuesday night. When Been
at his place of business on Penn avenue
yesterday afternoon by a Tribune re
porter, Mr. Bailey paid:
"Have I decided not to conte.it? Well,
no papers will be filled In my behalf.
and. therefore, I guesi, there will be no
coiit'.'tt. 1 have considered the mat
ter very carefully and find that
a contest would entail an amount
of work that Is appalling to
con-template. For ruy part 1 would
rather go through unother campaign
than do the work that this contest
would make necessary.
"It would be a constant source of
woniment to me and 1 would have to
it Elect niy buslniRs to a certain ex
tent. Besides I um loath to cau.ie an
noyance to the voters by compelling
them to appear before the commission
ers to give testimony. The quertl.m of
cost to the taxpayers has also had Its
influence In causing me to relinquish
the IdtU of a contest. I find that It is
something, that should not be lightly
Content for Treasurer.
Many rumors were alluat yesterday
to the effect that the contest for the
office of treasurer hud also been Bettled
but Thomas 1). Davles and his attor
neys, Taylor & Lewis, declared that
they knew nothing of It.
Mr. Davles told a Tribune reporter
last night that his contest would be
prosecuted Jiul as his petition had been
signed and vorn to and he expected
that ills attorneys would file it last
It was not filed, however, but may be
today. This Is the last day allowed by
law fur filing such petitions.
MONEY FPU A NKW HOSPITAL.
Stute Hoard of Churitics Itccommend
That $:l(),000 He Appropriated for Mi
ners' llospltul on the West Side.
At a meeting of the slate board of
charities at llarrlsbiirg yesterday, It
was decided to recommend that the
state legislature appropriate $:!0,000 for
a miners' hospital on the West Side of
this city. Representative John It. Fun
appeared before the board and pre
sented reasons why the appropriation
should be recommended.
Before this appropriation can be ob
tained from ,the state It will be neces
sary to form a hospital association
and secure a charter. A site for a
hospital may be donated, but it is prob
able that the people of the West Side
will have to supplement the state ap
propriation by private subscriptions
In the event of the legislature approv
ing of the recommendation or the board
This proposed hospital or the appro
priation for It will In no way conlllet
with the claims of the Lackawanna
31 RS. AlJDKuTll DESI RTI D.
Her Ilushund Is Now Seeking to Sceure n
Allison 11. Aldrlch applied to court
yesterduy fo a dlvorev from Anna B.
Aldrich, They were married Jan. 22,
1SS2. Mrs. Aldrich' name prior to her
marriage being Miss Anna Brown.
On May 2, 1N9I!. It Is alleged that Mrs.
Aldrich deserted her husband and has
persisted In her desertion ever since.
Flllsbury's Flour Mills have a capacity
of 17,500 barrels a day.
W. W. Watklns
Will accept a limited number of pupils on
HanJo, Mandolin and tiultar. Quick anl
eusy method. For reference cull ut 1..
H. Powell's music store, or address W. W.
WalkliiH, i:u9 Lafayette street, city.
Great Heduetlon in Millinery.
Trimmed 'and ttntrlmmed huts at a
great sacrifice. MISS J. KCLLKIt.
014 Spruce street. Opp. Court House.
All kinds of KtVhlngs. Engravings and
Water Colors at (irillln's new studio, 20!)
The Saturday Tribune
Next Saturday Will
Have Another Bright
l'iece of Music, This
Time for the l'iano.
It Will Have No End
Of Good Things, as
(Usual ; but tbe Music
Will Be Thrown In.
Two Cents fur u Pages.
TIIL LATEST FAD.
Now Is the Time to Look for Your
' THE JEWELER,
Has "a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT IP
TO DATE, with everything new
in t rrMn tlx Mmrt ropnlM n rrtftmd by
Winroomi i OppotlM Criumbus Hoaumtnt,
JOB Washington Av. 8oranton.Pt,
OF " .
IS NOW OPEN, AND
THE RUSH COMES.
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Grsen and Gold Store Front
215 LACKAWANNA AtfENUE,
Is receiving daily all the lat
est novelties iu
JEWELRY AND SILYER LINE
When in need of something
late in the Jewelry line call
and see Rogers ' stock befon
making your final selection
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se
The secret is out. Not onlj
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.
Will be open evenings
until S o'clock.
THIS IS THE TIE TO BUY
We can suit you in Shoes and will deal lightly with
Cloakma kers' Strike
Made it difficult for firms to ohtain Cloaks In large quantities for a
time, hut that time, so far as we are concerned, is past
We have on hand a magnificent lot of Cloaks tailor-made and
r'ght up to date in every respect that we are making a big drive on.
Our customers say they have never got such fine goods at such low
prices, and want to know how we do it. We simply say that It is only
our well-known custom of selling the very best goods at the very low
est prices, t
' . I
Remember, our stock of Cloaks is unusually complete,aad the prices
are within everybody's reach.
BROWN S BEE
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Alaska Seal Sacques, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $175, worth f:$o.
Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, biz
sleeves and reviers, $S5. worth $135.
Electric Seal Sacques, full skirts, big '
sleeves and reviers, $S5, worth J135.
Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length
27 inches, $125, worth J1O3.
Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30
Inches lonu, 8150. worth St
Hudson Hay Marten, :8 inches long,
$((5, worth "yo.
Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long,
$(5, worth $t)o.
Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch
es long, $,'5, worth fo.
Wool Seal Circular Capes. 30 inches
long, $22, worth S35.
Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 inches
long, $15, worth 5.
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 tha
only Pruotieul Furrier in the cityf
Clothiers, Hol(er3,& Furnishera
I23 WYOMING AVENUE.
:o make room for entirely 1
new stock of
FALL - AND WINTER - GOODS
during the month of Decenihei
Corner of Lackawanna and
rih nup tip"