Newspaper Page Text
The strength of Cleveland's
baking powder comes from pure
cream of tartar and soda only. It
effervesces more slowly' .than
, powders containing alum, ammonia
. or tartaric acid.
cake raised with
keep their freshness
, and flavor.
"Pure" aolj "Sure"
To have the best results
' REMEMBER, (
the oven should not be too hot,
and it is not necessary to hurry the
dough into the oven.
Cleveland Baking Powder Co., New York,
Succeuor to Cleveland Urotbari.
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arc and Incan
descent Lights In
nearly all part
oi cue ciiy.
on ice :
Our Incandosceut Syjtem is absolutaly 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 P.nn A?a. A. B. WAR MAN.
A GREAT SALE
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES,
. Rugs and Sweepers for the Holiday
trade. "Gold Medal" 8wouers In
twelve fancy woods (or Christmas Gif li
127 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fancy Wuste ttwr Huskets.
1'RATT'S BOOK STORE.
Ta'y your Poor Tuxes and save costs.
Serunton lodge. No. 2C3, Knights of
I'ytliias, held a smoker lust evening in
Odd Fellows' hall on Wyoming avenue.
The work of flooding the base bull park
will begin tomorrow. Kxonvatlng was be
gun Monday to connect with the wuter
A pigeon shooting contest will be held
on Gammon's hill, Hyde Park, today at 1
o'clock. Several well known "shots" will
A clasp key found yesterday at the cor
ner of Oak street and Muln avenue Is nt
the residence of Patrolman Duggan, 610
Onk street, awaiting an owner.
At the annual meeting of the Christian
Endeavor society of the Grace Reformed
church held last evening, an Interesting
review of the work was given and new of
ficers elected for the ensuing year.
The home of Luther Keller on Clay ave
nue has Just been redecorated In the pre
vailing empire style. The artist, Garrett
Davis, of New York, has produced a very
harmonious and chaste effect of color
Many friends of Henry Gornon, of Blng
ham ton, N. Y who Is well known In the
city, will regret to hear of the death of his
daughter, Kdna, which occurred on Mon
dny last. The funeral will take place to
day at Chinchilla at 2 p. m. ,
'An entertainment will be given by the
memliers of the Ladles' Aid society, No,
10, of Camp 8, Sons of Veterans, at the
rooms of Ezra Griffin post on Lacka
wanna avenue this evening, when an
excellent programme will be rendered.
Jacob Bols, of Scranton, was arrested
t the Instance of his wife, Lena Bols,
yesterday upon the charge of desertion.
Alderman Fuller committed defendant to
take his trial at the next court of quarter
sessions, August Jobs becoming his bonds
man In the Bum of $300.
A church fair will be held by the mem
bers of St. John's German Catholic church
In the church basement at Wain avenue
and Luzerne street, tomorrow, Friday and
Saturday evenings. Several articles not
disposed of at last month's fair in the
Music hall will be offered for sale.
. Yesterday . the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western company paid its employe
at the Pyne, Holden and Taylor collieries.
Today and tomorrow the trainmen will
be paid. The Delaware and Hudson Canal
company paid Its employes on the Gravity
road and at Carbondale yesterday.
-The first "Twilight" organ recital of
George B. Carter's Becond series will take
place at Elm Park MethodiBt Episcopal
church New Year's Day at 4 p. m. Mr.
Carter will be assisted by Miss Cecilia
Way, a prominent New York dramatic
noprano and soloist of a leading church of
Charles P. Derman, vice president of
the Pennsylvania State Musical Teachers'
association, Is busy on his report of the
Standing and the work done in music for
the year in Lackawanna couhty, to be
presented at the next meeting of the as
sociatlon, which will be held In Harris
burg, Dec. 20, 27 and 28.'
Leon Sharp, aged 25, employed on the
Deladare, Lackawanna and Western rail
road, was taken to the Moses Taylor hos
pital yesterday suffering from severe In
juries to his left hand. Sharp was en
gaged In shunting and his lingers were
caught between the buffers. Two flngeis
will be ampututed this morning,
A loss of $100 was sustained In promoting
the recent symphony concerts In Scran
ton and Wllkes-Barre. There Is a con
census of opinion In both cities that 1t
would be a great loss to the musical
world if the excellent orchestra organized
by Professor Hvmberger should now be
disbanded. Hopes are entertained that
plans may materialize whereby the or
chestra may be placed on a permanent
At a meeting of the Woman's Christian
Temperance union yesterday afternoon
Mrs. D. B. Hand, presiding, an interesting
review of the year's work was given by
Mrs. A. F. Yost. There was an Increase
of 1.0i!0 members in the National union
and, although trade has been depressed,
the union hud $5,li84 in hand after dis
charging all liabilities. At the next meet
ing the report of superintendents of de
partments will be delivered.
John Mulloy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
rick Mulloy ,of Penn avenue, who died
.Monday night at 11.45 o'clock, will be
burled Thursday morning at 10 o'clock,
with a high mass of requiem at St. Paul's
church, Green Ktdge. Interment In Hyde
Park Catholic cemetery. Mr. Mulloy was
20 years of age and was a well known and
highly respected young man. He was em
ployed as shipping clerk In M. J. Kelly's
cracker and cake manufacturing estab
lishment on Cupouse avenue.
It wua decided at a meeting of the
members of Division No. 7, Ancient Orcr
of Hibernians, Board of Erin, last nlg'it
to conduct an i tertalnment at theh t all
in the Jermn bu"dlng on Lackawanna
avenue the evening of 'w Year's Day.
A committee on talent was appointed to
prepare a, programme and instructions
were given to get the best the city afford
ed. The entertainment will be exclUHlv.'ly
for members and those of their families.
Addresses will be delivered by State Treas
urer of the Order C. T. Uoland and other
A meeting of the Joint streets and
bridges committee of city councils wus
called for last night to award the con
tract for the superstructure of the Linden
street bridge. A quorum of the commit
tee of select council was present, but not
a Quorum of the common, und therefore
no business was done. At tomorrow
night's meeting of common council bids
for the superstructure of the Roaring
brook bridge will be opened and It In ex
pected thut the Joint committee will ap
point a date on which to meet and award
the contruct for the two bridges.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lehman's, Spruce street.
.MANSFIELD LAST NIGHT.
His Finished Delineation of theChuructcr
of llcuu Urummcll.
Richard Mansfield appeared ut the
Academy of Music lust night In "Heau
Brummell," which was written by Mr.
MunslMd and Clyde Fitch. The audi
ence was not such as to tax the capacity
of the house, but It was made up of the'
most cultured and discriminating theater-goers
of the city.
Seldom have Scrantoiiians had an op
portunity of seeing the mimic art
brought to such perfection as they did
In the work of Mr. Munsflcld last night.
He Is a warm champion of that school
of acting which holds that the pluyor
should loose his Identity In the charac
ter he assumes, and his work last night
showed how successful he is in thut
From thp moment he appeared on the
stage as "Beau Brummell," the elegant
man of fushlon and the chosen friend
of the Prince of AVales, until lie ap
peared starving In miserable upart
nienls In Calais, he wus the character
he represented and never by manner
ism or forgetfulness did he mar this
mosaic of acting by obtruding Mr.
Mansfield. His manner la naturalness
Itself and even the most minute detail
of muke-u.D, dress or stuge setting wus
Mr. Mansfield makes "Beau Brum
mell" a personage that cun be admired
for his kindly and at times noble quali
ties, notwithstanding his insufferable
conceit. His supporting company was
most capable, and Included such well
known people as D. H. Harklns, J. W.
J. Weaver, Henry Jewett, A. O. An
drews, W. N. Griffith, Jane Stuart,
Angela McCaull, Mrs. McKee Rankin,
Rollnda Balnbrldge and Helen Gllddoti.
At the end of the second act Mr.
Muuslleld was loudly appluuded, but
declined to come before the contain.
An attache of the company explained
to the audience that Mr. Munslleld did
this because his appearance would tend
to destroy the illusion that it was
"Beau Brummell" and not Mr. Mans
field who was on the stage.
KILLED OX THE RAILROAD.
James .Martin, of Avoca, .Mungled und
Dragged by Freight Train.
An accident happened at the Mooslc
depot on the Delaware and Hudson
railroad at 7.30 last evening which re
sulted in the death of J times Martin,
of Avoca. He had been In Altemus'
hotel and was waiting for a train to go
home. He is a mine carpenter by occu
pation and was In hla working clothes.
He heard an engine whistle and ran
out of the hotel, thinking it was his
train, stepping on the track ahead of
a fast approaching frejght train, which
bore down upon him and whirled his
body thirty feet ahead of it. His body
was terribly mangled.
Coroner Kelley empaneled a Jury and
adjourned the inquest until tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o clock to take testimony
of the trainmen. Martin's remains were
taken home by an undertaker. He was
past middle age and leaves a wife and
Episcopal Prayer Books and Hymnals.
PRATT'S BOOK STORK.
The New Webster Dictionary, bound In
Leather, for 60 tents, at
Attend the auction sales of Diamonds,
Watches, Clocks, Silverware and Jew
elry nt Freeman's. Sales every afternoon
at 2.30 und 7.30.
Catholic Prayer Books.
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
Finest line of Calendars ever shown In
the city at REYNOLDS BROS.
All kinds of Etchings. Enffravlnits and
Water Colors at Grltlln's new studio, 209
Gold Pens and Pencils. .
PRATT'S BOOK STORE,
Catholic Prayer Books, largest line In
the city at REYNOLDS BROS.
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber of piano pupils. For terms, etc., ad
dress Rlchnrd F, Lindsay,
822 Mulberry street.
Or at Powell's Muslo Store. ,
Beautiful Water Colors, Facsimiles.
Photogravures and Etchings, Framed and
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
Flllsburv'a Flour Mills hava a caDicltv
Of 17,600 barrels a day.
Oxford Bibles and Family Bibles at
REYNOLDS B 1108.
Wood and Brass" Easels.
, PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
' SICK OF IIIS
'The Editor of the Times after an illness of a week is again upon the 'burning deck with
his baggage' filled with ammunition for the political enemy. "-Scrauton Times, Deo. 10.
WHAT MANSFIELD THINKS
Greatness Cun Yet Be Achieved in
iTbLIC MIST CHANGE, HOWEVER
Why Our Foremost Actors produce Mays
That Treut of the Past-Mansfield's
Advice to llronson Howard Ills
Opinion of Actor Henry Irving.
Richard Mansfield, who appeared at
the Academy of Muslo last night In
"Beau Brummell," has for years been
one of the moat nutable figures In the
atrical circles In America. He has run
the entire gamut from comic opera to
tragedy, and none of his impersona
tions have sunk to the level of (Inordin
ary. In an interview Mr. Mansfield
thus expressed himself on theutricul
matters In general: '
"I believe ilia an actor may yet
achieve grcaitness In Shakesperean
roles. But it will be only when a change
conies over 'the populur Idea of the ac
tor 'and his art, when the characters of
Shakespeare are recognized as human
beings, and their human Interpretation
is recognized by the people as tihe only
"My conception of the character of
Richard was not accepted. And yet I
believe now, as 1 'believed then, that I
was right. I endeavored to tuke Shakes
peare off the library shelves, If 1 may
use the expression, und humanize them.
T'lu-y were men, and because they spoke
lofty sentiments In beautiful lunguage
why should they rant and declaim
them? I strove ito think out how men
In their positions with their surround
ings, with the motives, the ambitions,
die loves, the hates, by which their
careers were Influenced, would feel,
think, would act. I endeavored to play
Richard from the Inside, so 'to speak,
to lose myself In the character as I saw
it. But I rati blank against tradition,
the bllg'ht of the stage. I received a
brief and pointed letter in Boston, con
taining only these words: "More
hump, Richard, more hump."
It Falls to Draw.
"But even the declamatory Shakes
peare once so dear to the public mind,
fulls to draw unless produced with a
"What Is to blame?"
"The public does not want it, and as
I ay, the revival is only a possibility
of the future. .The people have to be
drugged Into the theater. They do not
go because they are' fond of an actor,
or out of friendship for him. That Is
all nonsense. If I put the effort of my
life into a character, and at the cost of
physical and mental exhaustion portray
the part with 'all of the power that Ood
has given me, the people will not come
on thut account. If I put a lot of
houses on the stage, march In some
soldiers, and burn a lot of gunpowder,
they are a deal more likely to pack the
house. Suppose you unite an Idyllic
pluy, Interesting in story, symmetrical
in construction, perfect In characteriza
tion, unapproachable in literary style,
but devoid of sensajtions, or mechanical
effects. A melodrama, roughly hewn on
conventional line, with an old stock
plot, impossibly constructed, provided
there Is sensation, machinery, a tank or
what not the melodrama will run a
year where your Idyl Is lucky to live a
"Why do you, Mr. Mansfield, and the
other furemoxt actors of the day, pro
duce plays which treat of the past,
whose color Is historical and must be
booklah? W'hy do you not poi'tray
phases of contemporaneous life?"
Drama of Today Wanted.
"Why doepn't some one write a
drama of today worthy of production?
Bring me a play of today and I shall be
only too happy to produce it. There Is
more path oh, comedy and tragedy In
a walk through one of our streets than
would serve to Inspire a dozen plays,
could the mun arise to divine and paint
It all for the stage. Our dramatists
write only for the hour. Their work
will be utterly forgotten when they are
gone. I once asked Unison Howard
why he did not try ti do a permanent
work. 'I have to live,' he replied. 'But
you'd live longer if you wrote one great
play.' The attt-mpted portrayals of
contemporaneous life' are written from
the standpoint of the garbage heap.' I
do not want to act from the top of a
garbage heap. I would not be seen In
'The Second Mrs. Tanquery.' "
'Speaking to you, personally, would
you prefer to portray modern life as
against the historical characters which
make up your repertoire?"
"Yes; for I see larger possibilities In
modern life. I had hopes at one time
that Ibsen was going to prove the
coming dramatist for the Interpreta
tion of today. But he Is too petty, and
uses a sledge hammer to drive carpet
tacks. Yet a great man may arise to
morrow to catch the spirit of the modern
and dignify it Into permanent dramatic
"To change the subject, you remem
ber, of course, the controversy between
M. Coquelln and Henry Irving as to the
actor's attitude toward his art?"
Takes Issue with Irving.
"Yes, very well. Irvlng's doctrine Is
that an actor surveys his art at all
times and that he never loses himself
In the part which he Interprets. This
was hla attitude in arguing with Coque
lln, and neither mun covered the whole
.question. As a matter of fact, In dra
matic matters, I never agree with Mr.
Irving. I believe that the actor must
lose sight of his own personality In his
part. TMs directly opposes Mr. Irving.
For the time the actor should be the
man he portrays and no part Is beneath
his dignity. I endeavor to throw aside
my identity and to feel, think and move
as the character must have felt,
thought and acted, as determined" by
the careful study which creates my In
terpretation. For example, In my new
ptay of 'Napoleon Bonaparte,' I re
member that Napoleon was a Corslcan
and spoke with a slightly foreign ac
cent ull his life. Some of the dramatic
critics have noticed a peculiarity In my
accent, but none of them have discov
ered the reason." '
. "Would you undertake, then, to play
any part, according to your conception
of theatrical art?"
"Yes, Indeed. I have played 'Koko'
und tried to be ns thoroughly a low
comedy Koko as I was ever the courtly
Beau Brummell. I would be as satis
fied to Interpret five lines In a play ns
be the leading man. This losing of self
Is so complete with me that after a per
formance the physical exhaustion is
very great and I talk rot for an hour
to get back my mental and physical
"To strike off on a new tack, has an
American actor a fair chance to get the
reward of his genius?
About the Knglish Actors.
"No, and the main opposing force Is
the foreign actor. The English actor Is
welcomed with wild enthusiasm, and
directly he lands Is taken up by 'so
ciety' and dined and feted ad nauseum.
The pa pels are full of stories about his
habits, his mode of living, and his move
ments are chronicled In absurd detail.
When he appears on the stage the the
ater is crowded at advanced prices,
while his American confrere, often a
far better actor, Is playing ucross the
way to a beggarly uccount of empty
boxes. All this Is applicable only on
the hypothesis that this country is a
colony, and holds the belief that any
thing English Is superior. I have oft.-n
thought that It would huve been fur
better for me, as a matter of business,
to have Invented a pecullur sort of
Mansfield, and played that Mansfield in
every one of my productions. Instead
of endeavoring to sink my identity In
the character I assumed, i.'ad I done
so I would simply have followed the
example of more than one noted Eng
lish actor who has carried home for
tunes showered on him by American
AT ALL SOI LS' CHAPEL.
Huuur Wus Opened There l ust Night by
The bazaar of the congregation of
All Souls' ohm-en began last evening In
the chupel on Pine street, near Adams
avenue. It will he continued this after
noon and evening.
A large variety of useful, fancy and
domestic articles suitable for Chrlst
mns gifts are on sale. The young
people have a fancy candy booth and
light refreshments are served. A most
enjoyable llmo was hod by those who
attended last night.
SHEER ER'S DESERTED WIFE.
She Ilus Asked the Court to Grunt Her u
Mrs. Carrie Sheerer has applied to
court for a divorce from her husband,
Wurd Sheerer. The papers in the case
were filed yesterduy by Attorney D. J.
The couple were married on May 24,
18S6, and lived together until July 7,
1891, when It Is ulleged Sheerer deserted
his wife. They have nut lived together
Fountain Tens, Gold Pens and Pencils
at REYNOLDS BROS.
Leather Traveling Cases, Collar and
PRATT'S ROOK STORE.
Do not forget to attend the auction sales
now being conducted at Freeman's, cor
ner Penn avenue and Spruce street.
Bargains are securednt every sale.
Finest line of Davis' Automatic Ink
stands at REYNOLDS BROS.
Iluy the Weber
and get the beat. At Guernsey Bros
Engraved Cards at REYNOLDS BROS.
E. Q. Coursen
429 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
U at PrMut th Mm! Popular aad l'rtftrred ly
Wareroomi : Opposlta Columbus Monument,
308 Washington Av. Scranton, Pa.
Inoludlng the painless extracting of
teeth by an entirely nw prooMt,
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.t
135 WYOMING) AVE.
THE FIRST CHURCH MARKET
Opens Today in the Armory and Con
tinues Until Friday Xiqht.
AN EXTENSIVE UNDERTAKING
Tbe Dingy. Barren Drill Hall Has Been
Transformed Into a Place of Cheer
and Attractiveness-Well Known
Women in Churge.
The most extensive function ever at
tempted by a Scranton church will be
gin at 4 o'clock this afternoon in the
armory on Adams avenue, where the
Market of the First Presbyterian
church will be conducted until Friday
night. For several months a staff of
officers, chosen for their executive abil
ity from among the women of the
church, has been planning for the mar
ket. The magnitude of the affair and the
thousand and one details which had to
be considered have been shown In the
scenes of activity in the armory for sev
eral days. In order to transform the
barren Interior into a place of cheer and
attractiveness a small urmy of carpen
ters, mechanics, electricians, decorators,
florists and others have been hard at
work and when this afternoon the doors
are opened to 'the public, will be seen
the creditable result of the preparation.
Evergreens, laurels and draperies have
been used In the general decorations of
the large drill-hall and the booths have
some especial style of ornamenture In
color, design and flowers.
Arrungemcnt of llooths.
Along the noi'tliorn side of Che hall, to
the left of the entrance, are situated in
the order named the flower, art and
household booths. To the right are lo
cated the paper and candy and the doll
booths and In the center is the large
octagon shaped booth where fancy ar
ticles will be sold. A largo space occu
pying the whole of the lower end of the
hall will be used for the dining room
and kitchen. An orchestra will be lo
cated on "the main floor between the
central fancy booth und the dining
apartment. The general decorations of
the Interior have been arranged with
articles furnished by and under the di
rection of the Globe Warehouse. The
draperies of the fancy booth ure loaned
by Kerr & Slebecker and were hung by
To, enumerate the articles on sale In
the different departments would be Im
possible In limited space, but according
to the officers each booth will display
articles complete In kind and quality at
prices Insignificant and high, but each
at a fair market value. The flower
booth will be In charge of Miss Emma
Richmond and will contain ull manner
of cut and potted flowers and bouton-
An Art lluoth.
Mrs. Frank E. rjlatt will preside over
the art booth, which will exhibit among
other attractive novelties a collection
of bas-reliefs, medallions and panels,
oriental articles, Bokhara ware and
hand-painted china. At the household
booth, in charge of Mrs. A. H. Coursen
articles implied by the name of 'the
booth will be sold. Mrs. E. 15. Jermyn
and Miss Anna Matthews will manage
the paper and candy booth und Mrs. C.
R. Parke will be in charge of the doll
booth. Mrs. N. Y. lveet, with Mrs. W
F. Hullstead as her first uasiMtant, will
superintend the business of the fancy
Following Is the fist of executive of
ficers, well known women whose Ident
Uy with the market argues for Its suc
President, Mrs. James McLeod; vice-
president, Mrs. J. Koons; secretary,
Miss Catharine Wlnton; treasurer, Mrs.
IX K. Taylor.
Executive Committee Mrs. A. M.
Deckei', Mrs. A. E. Hunt, Mrs. E. P.
Kingsbury, Mrs. F. E. Piatt, Mrs. C. H.
Parke, Mrs. Milton Blulr, Mrs. C. L.
Frey, Mrs. W. F. Halstead, Mrs. James
Archibald, Mrs. Isauc Post, Miss Jessie
Supper Served Euch Night.
A conspicuous feature will be the C to
8 o'clock supper which will be served ac
cording to a different menu each even
lug; that for tonight Is:
Dressed Cabbage Celery
Rolls Olives Pickles
Cake Canned Fruit
Tea ' Coffee
An admission of 10 cents will be
charged for entrance, and supper will
be served for accents.
Excelsior Diaries for WJo.
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
2IS LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
Is receiving daily all tbe lat
est novelties in
JEWELRY AND SILVER LINE
, . FOR THE
When in need of something
late in the Jewelry line call
and see Rogers' stock before
making your final selection,
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se
HE WAS A
And said he was stand
ing on the corner of Penn
and Lackawanna avenues
and saw a crowd moving
up street and followed
out of curiosity, and they
carried him right into the
store with the green and
gold front Woolworth's.
Do People Go There
In Such Crowds?
s Simply because there is
where they find the great
er variety of Holiday
Goods in town at the
3I9 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Green and Gold Store Front.
23 lbs, G, Sugar, $1.00
31 lbs. C, Sugar, 1.00
Fresh Eggs, per doz. .18
Choice Mixed Candy, lb., .07
Choice Mixed Candy, 4 lbs,, .25
Mixed Nuts, .09
Mixed Nuts, 3 lbs., .23
Peanuts, 3 quarts ,10
Walnuts, per bushel, . .60
Butternuts, per bushel, .60
Almonds, per pound, .15
Sweet Florida Oranges, .13
Sweet Florida Oranges, 2 doz .25
Per Box, - 1.90
Tangeriens, per dozen,
Per Box, half size,
Malaga Grapes, per lb.
Fine Chocolates, Uon-Bons, French
Xugas, Taflys, French Fruits, Nut Can
dies, Mutter Cups, Etc., Etc., in excel
lent quality and great variety. We are
unquestionably Headquarters this year
in this line of goods.
F. P. PRICE, Agent
Will be open evenings
until 8 o'clock.
. '1S to'S'-il
We can suit you in Shoes and will deal lightlj' with,
to select from in our store than five ordinary stocks; in fact we have
too many Cloaks, and as the season is advancing rapidly we must re
duce our stock or carry over a great many garments. We have there
fore decided to reduce our prices now, giving you stylish, well-made,
good fitting Cloaks at February prices, w hich means about one-third oil,
''A w ord to the wise is sufficient." Buy your Cloaks at our store. Al
most forgot to mention that we have just received a handsome line of
Umbrellas, mounted with beautiful bandies of Silver, Gold, Dresden,
Ivory, bone, etc., any of which would make a desirable Holiday Present
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
(OPEN EVERY OPENING.)
j i v v J
Will be sold for less than
they cost us to manufac
ture them. We guaran
tee everything satisfao
We are offering Ladies'
Tailor-made Coats re
gardless of cost.
We are selling goods be
low cost. Come and look
through our stock and
see for yourself.
Have Your Furs Repaired by th
Only Furrier In the City.
J. BOLZ, WYOMlJ?$8AVNUB
Fine Tricot Cloths
In Colors Brown, Blue
. $4, AND $6
BETTER ONES AT
11 $10 AND $12,
And as High as $20.
ASK TO SEE THEM.
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
GLOVES Reduced Prices
v.o make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL AND - WINTER - GOODS
during the month of December
Corner of Lackawanna and