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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER T3, 1894.
Unlike the Fashions "
Or other baking powders
Cleveland's Baking Poz der
Never Varies. You can always depend v ,
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arc and Inoan-
desceut Light in
nearly all parti
of the city.
Our Iucandeicent System Is absolutely sad)
No Oriental opium-scented linen
"frayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned lit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
808 Penn Ave. A. B. WAR MAN.
A GREAT SALE
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES,
Rum and Sweepers for the Ho'iday
trade. "Uold Medal" Swrepera in
twelve fancy woods (or Christina Gif ti
I27 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fancy Waste Paper Kaskets.
PKATT'S BOOK STOKE.
Pay your Poor Taxes und save costs.
Teachers and public school employes are
being paid today.
Mrs, Maria "CrestlnaUarbalo yesterday
will elect ofiicers this evening.
The license of the Westminster hotel
was yesterday transferred by court from
C. M. Truman to J. C. Vance.
The water mains have been placed In
position at the base ball park und the
flooding- of It will begin today.
Several members of Lawrence's or
chestra left yesterday for Tunkhannock
to furnish music for the teachers' insti
tute held at the above place.
James Vanduzer, jr., gave ball before
Judge Kdwards In the sum of $0UO to ap
pear at the next session of court. His
father qualified as bandsman. '
Court ordered that the report of the
viewers in the South Ablngton township
road would not be confirmed unless the
thoroughfare shall be fifty feet wide. ,
An excellent entertainment was given
last night In Ezra Griftiri post rooms on
Lackawanna avenue by the Ladles' Aid
society, No. 10, of Camp 8, Sons of Vet
erans. A rule returnable on Dec. 22, at 9 a. m.,
was granted yesterday by court to show
cause why the license of C. J. P. Wclchel,
of the Klgiith ward, should not be trans
ferred to Philip Welchel.
. Patrick McQeever petitioned court yes
terday for appointment as a detective.
Court directed that the petition be filed In
the clerk's office, and ordered the matter
returnable Jan. 7, 1895, at 9 a. m.
Hot coals from a furnace last night set
fire to the flooring on the llrst floor of the
Matthews building 'on Lackawanna ave
nue, which Is being rebuilt, The blaze
Was extinguished by a pall of water.
Mrs. Maria Crestlna linrbola yesterday
began an action against Maria Capon to
recover $1,000 damages for defamation of
character. On Nov. 30, It Is alleged that
the defendant publicly accused Mrs.
Capon of adultery. . i
Marriage licenses were granted yesterJ
nay uy me clerk of the courts to John
Lane and Katie Hughes, of Arehhald
Thomas Healey and May Murray, of Ml
nooka; Charles W. Scambler and Llbble
Tamblyn, of Scranton.
Ephphatha Guild of St. Luke's church
held a social last evening In the parish
rooms, 323 Washington avenue. In the
guild are many of the deaf mutes of the
city. Rev. J, M. Koehler, formerly of this
city, but now In charge of the deaf mute
mission work In this state, was present at
Contractors Ferguson & Rooney are In
more trouDie. u. r. Mwry purchased a
load of sand from them, nut It on his
wagon and then tendered payment for it
to their foreman, Mr. McAndrew. A re
celpt was demanded, which McAndrew re
fused to give. As Lowry would not part
with his money without a receipt McAn
drew directed MS workmen to unload the
wagon. It was done and Lowry brought
an action in trespass. Aiuerman De Lacy
gave him Judgment IK the sum of $2
In the urbltrutlon room the board of ar
bitrators were busy again yesterday lis
tening to the MtntemenlB tit the action
brought by Dnvles & (jrlllln against the
Insurance companies for a turn uKBrcKUt
ln(f $:I9,1IK). The day whs spent In pre
sentini,' the bills and orders of the ttrm
of Davles & CiiilHn since they begun in
business until the date their store was
destroyed by lire. The case will he con
Street Commissioner Klrst was the most
talked of, most abused am) most discussed
man in the city during the last week.. If
all the blessings which have been show
ered upon him had fullllled there would
now be a vacancy In the street commis
sioner's ollice. The chronic grumblers
have had about the Jolllest week of the
year, and while their eyes have feasted on
the lakes of mud they have "let her
went." This has been particularly the
case In connection with Ninth street.
The street Is a disgrace to the city and
Is (iiilte Impassable, the Blough reaching
from Lackawanna avenue to Chestnut
J'abst's Milwaukee Deer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Spruce street.
Oxford Bibles and Family Hibles at
- REYNOLDS BKOS.
OPF.KATTA BY AMATEURS.
(iiven at .Music Hull by Members of the
Music hall was the scene of pleasure
last nig'ht, the members of the Lelder
kranz and their friends being present
to enjoy a programme of music and
amateur theatricals. The first was a
clvnrus by the Iedderkranz and then a
violin solo by Professor Kopff. Next
followed the pretty operatta, "The Rub
ber." The characters were City Con
troller Fred J. Wldmayer, Miss Masglc
Zledlw, IajuIs Relchert and Charles
After the operetta ft sketch entitled
"The Drill Master," was laughably In
terpreted by Kdmund Hartl and Paul
Keller. Dancing was then enjoyed un
til past midnight.
The New Webster Dictionary, bound In
Leather, for 5U cents, at
O'NEILL AS VIRGIMUS.
He Gave a l ino Presentation of Sheridan
Jumps O'Neill made his appearance at
the Academy of Music last night In
"Vlrglnlus," Sheridan Knowles'
tragedy, and made a most favorable Im
pression by the masterly manner lu
which he portrayed the character of
the Roman father, whose love for his
child caused him to kill her rather
than see her defiled. In the third act
when "Vlrglnlus" Is Informed of the at
t"mpt to prove his daughter a slave
and take her from him, Mr. O'Neill did
a very effective bit of acting, and in
response to a vociferous demand on the
part of the audience, appeared befora
He was given good support by Marie
TUirress, Hallett Thompson, Albert
Sackett, W. J. Dixon and William II.
Finest lino of Calendars ever shown in
the city at REYNOLDS BKOS.
Stewart Art Gallery.
The Stewart Art Gallery on Wyoming
avenue Is now tilled with an Immense
stock of Remarque Proof Etchings of
the highest order. Among the most prom
inent of the collection are a number of
productions from paintings by Miss Jen
nie Hrownscombe, the Jlonesdale artist,
well known In this city. The list Includes
"The Story of the Battle," "Grecian Ar
tist" and "Breaking Home Ties." The
works of Miss Brownscombe, as well as
muny other studies In the collection, are
worth the attention of all admirers of fine
fompuny C, 13th K eglment, Attention!
Members of this company will assemble
at the armory at 7.30 tonight for battalion
drill. H. B. CHASE, .
Captain. Commanding Company.
What They Soy.
If It comes from Coursen you can de
pend It Is all O. K.
Excelsior Diaries for 189.
All kinds of Etchings. Engravings and
Water Colors-at Urllnn new studio, 200
Davis' Automatic Ink
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber of piano pupils. For terms, etc., ad
dross Richard F. Lindsay,
822 Mulberry street.
Or at Towcll's Music 8tore.
Beautiful Water Colors, Fac-slmlles,
Photogravures and Etchings, Framed and
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
PIMstmry'a Flour Mills have a capacity
of 17,600 barrels a day.
Engraved cards at. REYNOLDS BROS.
Coursen's prices are the lowest. '
Wood and Brass Easels,
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
The sale of parts 4, 5, 6,
7 and 8 of Palmer Cox's
inimitable "Queer People"
begins at the Tribune's
business office this morn
ing at 9 o'clock.
SCENE OFJREAT BEAUTY
Market of the First. Presbyterian
Church Will Be a Success.
MANY VISITORS ATTRACTED
Must Extensive I'nJcrtuking of Its Kind
Kvcr Attempted in Serunton-Intc
rlur Described In Dctull-llow the
Booths Are Decorated.
The Market of the First Presbyterian
church opened yesteruuy. and during
the afternoon and evening a constant
stream of people passed In and out of
the armory on Adams avenue, where
The Market Is being held, and when
the doors were closed late last night,
sufficient assurance had been given
that the affair will show a result far
In excess of the expectations of Its most
While, generally speaking, The Mar
ket materially and In Its purpose and
furnishings Is much the same as the
usual church fair, It Is radically differ
ent In Its magnitude, Its beauty of
ornamenture, business-like manage
ment and voluminous detail of articles
for sale. Without disparaging the ex
ecutive women of this or other
churches, it may be said that The Mar
ket Is the most stupendous function of Its
kind ever attempted in the city; In Its
great splendor and perfection of detail
Is offered an explanation of the arduous
planning and hard work of the women
of the church for several months.
.Most Pleasing Aspect.
At night the Interior under the ex
hilarating sparkle of numerous electric
lights Is seen at Its best; the artistic
arrangement of the booths in varied
style of design and effect, the blight
lights and the many-hued gowns of the
women all blend Into a kaleldo?coplc
picture. Few, If any, yesterday passed
through the entrance without stopping
to take a sweeping survey of the scene
and then pausing longer to enjoy the
Five booths are situated along the
sides of the large drill hall and in the
center Is the always necessary and
omnipresent fancy booth. At one are
sold flowers, at another .art goods,
household articles, candy, dolls, paper
novelties and fancy articles. Each Is
decorated differently In color, kind and
design, and In their ornamentation
each Is original and gives to the observ
ant womon or man some new idea ap
plicable to the home or store; It may
be only the gathering of a curtain, the
loop of a fabric or a blending of colors,
but each particular booth shows the re
sult of good taste and the impossibility
of a criticism.
The general effect of the flower booth
shows it to be In keeping with the pur
pose for which it was erected. Rhodo
dendron and laurel branches cover all
the woodwork, arches and back ground.
Instead of by electricity it is lighted by
the mellow rays of a number of deeply
shaded Btandard lamps and presentB a
pleasing sylvan effect. The trimming
was done by Miss Richmond, who is in
charge of the booth, and by her young
girl assistants. In addition to potted
and cut flowers and basket-work Jar
denalres, hot chocolate and lemonade
are also sold.
Artistic Art llooth.
Oriental articles, tapestries, scarfs,
rugs and pillows, and the true Oriental
Idea was used In arranging the art
booth. The draperies are from a Hart
ford importing house, were procured at
wholesale prices and will be Bold far
below the ordinary retail figure at n
price only sufficient to prevent loss.
The true artiste will And this booth a
fruitful place of visitation with Its bas
reliefs, medallions and panel work
Japanese ware and hand-painted novel.
ties. Some water colors by Reeves, a
former Scrantonlan, are remarkably
cheap at $25, and a number of Bokhnras
and Oriental pillows are offered at
prloes 60 per cent, lower than Vantlne"s.
Your real practical, motherly or do-
mestlc person will find plenty to Induce
a purchase at the household booth
Aprons, comfortables, quilts, laundry
bags and the like give an idea of what
the booth contains, and an Immense
cupboard displaying a toothsome array
of home canned fruits offers a forcible
suggestion of a Christmas dinner and
the good things "mother used to 'put
up.' " The names of Mrs. Hrundagi
Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Harry Coursen,
of this booth, were omitted from the
list published Tuesday.
The approaching holidays have given
an Impetus to the business of the doll
booth, which contains 300 sawdust
stuffed and other kind of stuffed beau
ties with china, wax and even cloth
faces at prices from a few cents to
many dollars. A doll house for which
Swartz charges $150 Is offered for $.10,
Minature beds, caps, grandma and
brownie dolls, und a complete line of
silk underwear give but a faint Idea of
what may be purchased. A complete
tailor-made suit by Welngarten, of
New York, attracts considerable atten
tion. The roof of the booth strikingly
represents a big snow house, Icicles and
till, and Is said by many visitors to be
the most original Idea of The Market
Complete Doll House.
The doll booth controls the sale for
$150 of the doll house donated by Mrs.
Willis Kemmerer and situated at the
right of the entrance. The little dwell
Ing has six rooms, bay-windows and
piazza, and Is completely furnished. In
the "grounds" are flower beds, a tennis
court, fountain and all the appurten
ances of a happily managed domicile.
If the Scranton young man lacks
pocket money or If the Scranton young
woman oannot plead successfully, these
two facts were not in evidence about
the candy booth. In addition to an at
tractive display of home-made sweets,
candied fruits, chocolates and Chris
maa candies, the stock contains some
dainty hand-painted paper dinner fay.
ors and paper Imitation lettuce novel
The popular paper novelty fad Is fully
exampllfled ot the paper booth, where
exquisite lamp and table sets In various
shapes and delicate colors and other
paper articles are on Bale. Most of the
took was made by the women in charge
of the booth and appeals to the more
artistic visitors of the market.
A particularly busy scene was pre
sen ted about the central fancy booth
during afternoon and evening. No
comprehensive description of the or
Holes on sale could be made in limited
space, but the name of the booth slgnl
fles the manner of goods on sale which
In auantlty and quality are on a scale
Many Dined at Armory.
- Many remained from pfiternooh until
evening or came at 6 o clock and en
Joyed a dainty, dinner served from he
dining hall at tne rear, a new menu is;
Off wed tonight as follows: Fried oys.
tera, chlcktn salad, cold meats, Sara
ttnga chips, bread, rolls, pickles, olives,
tea, coffee, oake, canned fruits.
The Market will o-ptn at 2 o'clock this
Fountain Pens," Gold Pens and Pencils
at REYNOLDS BROS,
CLEVER RTjSE FAILED.
Cloaks Taken from the Residence of S. S.
Stevens Are Recovered.
Through a clever scheme two cloaks
were yesterday stolen from the resi
dence of Samuel S. Stevens, corner of
Clay avenue and Vine street, but were
found last evening. Three cloaks be
longing to Bolz, the furrier, were In the
house awaiting a selection by Mrs. Stev
ens. Marly In the morning a boy
claiming to be In the employ of Bolz
called at the house and obtained two of
the cloaks under the plea that Mr. Bolz
had stilt for them.
A fow hours later the accredited rep
resentative of the fur house called for
the cloaks and his visit revealed the
Imposition on the part of the boy, who
was found last evening, when the furs
TIX PLATE FACTORY.
Project on Foot to l ocate One In This
City-Will He Conducted on u I.urgc
Another large and Important industry
will In all probability be located in
Scranton at an -early dvite. For the
past two weeks leading members of the
board of trade have been discussing the
advantages of the city with a represen
tative of a tin plate industry, who, af
ter personal Investigations extending
over that period, Is thoroughly satisfied
that the manufacture of tin plate can
be carried on cheaper in this city than
In any other section of the country, not
excepting the natural gas fields.
Unusual Importance is attached to
this new development by members of
the board of trade Inasmuch as the
new works, If established, would Insure
a pay roll of $20,000 per month and be
the means of employing a considerable
number of men.
The representative In the city Is an
expert In the business and thoroughly
competent to Judge the local facilities
and after a detailed Inquiry Is satisfied
that Scranton, with her natural ad
vantages, cheap fuel and transportation
facilities, Is pre-eminently the locality
for this important Industry. The board
of trade has offered a site and an oppor
tunity will be given Monday evening to
discuss the matter. A meeting will be
held In the board rooms on Lackawanna
avenue, and a full report be presented
by the manufacturing committee. An
effort will bd made to raise the sum of
$200,000, the capital' required to. organize
The tariff on Imported tin Is $1.20 per
box of 112 pounds, which affords ample
protection to the ihome Industry. At
present, tin plate works are located at
Columbus, O.; Pittsburg, and Akron, O.,
but nowhere are they on such a laVge
scale as they could within a ahort time
be worked in Scranton. Many capital
ists have announced their Intention of
subscribing toward the money required
Communication with firms In South
Wales have been opened with regard to
transferring a plant from that country
WILLIAMS' SCRANTON DIRECTORY.
Taylor, who Is trying to supplant me as
publisher of the Scranton Directory, de.
nicd having written the postal card sent
me, which stated that he was taking or
ders for me on the Scranton Directory.
Since I publshed the photo-engraving of
the postal and proved him a liar, he now
produces a letter (which Is correct with
the exception of spelling the word nor
nore) written live days after the postal
card, Informing me that he had not been
working for me, acknowledging that he
lied In the postal card which said he was
working for me and that orders were coin
Ing In slowly. The reason Taylor Bent the
letter of the 19th was because I wrote him
I was going to send a man to help him and
ordered him to send orders taken by him
to me daily, and knowing that he could
cover ins tracks no longer ne tneu to
make a virtue of a necessity by writing
me that he was not working for me. Tay
lor Is the modern Ananias. One of the
rackets he works to secure patronage is
that he Is a citizen of Scranton. He has
not been In Scranton a year during tho
last four years ull told. He registered In
Utlca last May as from Baltimore and his
name uppears In tho V ilkes-Harre Di
rectory of this year, but does not appear
In the Scranton Directory. What the peo
ple want Is good service and not humbug,
Respectfully, J. K. 1 I.LI A Ma,
Catholic Prayer Books.
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
Taxpayers Tukc Notice.
That your city and school taxes are
now due. Councils, by resolution, ex
tended the time of collection until Jan
uary 1, U5. If not paid within the time
allowed a penalty of 7 per cent, on the
city and 5 per cent, on the school will be
added, and un additional 1 per cent, each
and every month until paid. Don't put
off payment until the last day, as It may
be Impossible to receive it.
R. G. BROOKS, City Treasurer.
Episcopal Praver Books and Hymnals.
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
Catholic. Prayer Books, largest line In
the city at REYNOLDS BROS
Tree! Free! Free!
For a holiday eompliment to our patron
we will present with every pair of La
dies' Shoes, costing $2 und upwards,
pair of cloth overgaiters.
GLOBE SHOE STORE.
227 Lackawanna avenue,'
Leather Traveling Cases, Collar and
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
Buy the Weber'
and get the best. At Guernsey Bros
Buys the finest English Plum
Pudding. (Worth 35c.)
Buys the finest Tomato Cat
sup, (sells everywhere 25c.) ,
2 5 c
Buys the finest Tomato Soup,
(Worth 35c.) Everything re
duced on a Cash Basis. We
extend 30 days credit simply
to accommodate our patrons.
E. G. Coursen
' 429 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
lr at Fractal th Mott Popnlir and tnttmt by
bctauif Arlll. .
Wareroomi: Opposite Celumbus Monument, '
200 Washington Av. Scran ton,Pa,
T MY CAUSE ft DELAY
Cniincilmen Differ About the Inter
pretation of a Joint Resolution.
CLAIMS OP THE COMMONERS
He cause of This Divergence the Meeting
Called for Tuesday Evening to Con
sider Bids for the l.tndcn Street
Bridge Hud to Be Postponed.
A sufficient number of members of
the Joint streets and bridges committee
of councils mot Tuesduy night for the
purpose of considering the bids for
building the lion work of the Linden
Street bridge, Involving over $70,000.
Nevertheless the assertion was made
that no quorum was present. Hetween
the lines of this assertion It has been
learned that the committee Is divided
upon un Important question, In which
the common branch members take one
position and the select members take
view radically opposite. Until the
matter Is settled, It Involves a delay In
awarding the bridge superstructure
A resolution of select council con
firmed by the common branch provides
that the joint streets and bridges com
mittee shall consider the bids and when
report has been decided upon the
committee shall Inform the mayor, who
shall call a Joint session of councils to
award the contract. Commoners
Reagen and Battle, before the meeting
of Tuesday night was formally called
to order, argued that the Linden Street
bridge bids could be considered only
In conjunction, with those for the
Roaring Brook structure. Mr. Manley,
of the select members, coincided with
the opinion of the commoners, and be
fore the meeting had been formally de
clared In session left the room with
Members Reagen and Battle to confer
with Councilman Howe, who was In the
They Left the Building.
A moment later the members In the
corridor requested that the resolution
providing for the awarding of the con
tracts be given to them. The clerk ex
plained that to take the measure from
the tiles would be an Infraction of the
city ordinances, whereupon the com
mon council members left the building.
The Edge Moor Bridge company of
Wilmington Is the lowest bidder on the
Linden street bridge. The arguments
of the commoners left the ImpreEslon
that If the bid of any other company
on the Roaring Brook bridge, which
company had also bid on the Linden
Street bridge, shows that the two
bridges can be built by such company
cheaper than by any other concern,
then the two contracts should be
awarded to the one company. The or
dinances provide separately for appro
priations of $125,000 for each bridge,
and the advertisements for proposals
invite separate bids to be presented on
different dates; the selectmen contend
that these provisions refute the posi
tion of the common branch members.
Aside from the differences mentioned
the committee will probably agree upon
the use of asphalt Instead of plank as a
flooring for roadways and sidewalks.
The cost will be from $10,000 to $18,000
greater, but It Is expected that even af
ter paying Inspectors' salaries and other
Incidental expenses, $14,000 will be left
over from the original appropriation
and can bp applied upon the Roaring
Brook bridge. It Is anticipated that
upon the last mentioned structure the
bids will possibly slightly exceed the
city engineer's estimate. The bids for
building the superstructure of the
Roaring Brook bridge will be read to
night In either select or common coun
Progress of Work.
Work upon the superstructure or
masonry, of the Linden ntreet bridge Is
progressing slowly. The contractors
have been disappointed in procuring
necessary hiacihlnery for the heavy
work entailed, but the lacking articles
will be available In a few days und then
the excavating and masonry work will
be pushed rapidly along. The base of
the weatern pier will rest twenty-five
feet "below the surface and the digging
was nearly completed last evening.
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
215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
I? receiving daily all the lat
est novelties m
JEWELRMND SILVER LINE
, FOR THE
When in need of something
late m the- Jewelry line cal
aud see Rogers' stock before
making your final selection
as he can show you the lates
and a large assortment to se
Inducing tho palnleia extracting of
teeth by antontlroly new prooeia.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.
139 WYOMING AVE. .
HE WAS A
And said lie 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 aud
gpld front Wool worth's.
Do People Go There
In Such Crowds?
Simply because there is
where they find the great
er variety of Holiday
Goods in town at the
C. S. W00LW0RTH
319 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, 41bs., .25
Mixed Nuts, - .09
Mixed Nuts, 3 lbs., .25
Peanuts, 3 quarts ...10
Walnuts, per bushel, .60
Butternuts, per bushel, .60
Almonds, per pound, .15
Sweet Florida Oranges, ' .13
SweetFloridaOranges, 2 doz .25
Tangeriens, per dozen,
Per Box, half size,
a Grapes, per lb.
l ine Chocolates, Bon-Bons, French
Xugas, Tafl'ys, French Fruits, Nut Can
dies, Butter Cups, Etc., Etc., in excel
lent quality and great variety. We are
unquestionably Headquarters this year
iu this line of goods.
F. P. PRICE, Agent
Will be open evenings
until S o'clock.
We can suit you in Shoes aud will deal lightly with
to select from in our store than live ordinary stocks; in fact we havs
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 off,
'A word 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 handles of Silver, Gold, Dresden,
Ivory, hone, etc., any of which would make a desirable Holiday Present
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
(OPEN EVERY OPENING.)
V V V V
Will be sold for less than
they cost us to manufac
ture them. We guaran
tee everything satisfac
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 thg
Only Furrier in the City.
J. BOLZ, KYOMIt8AVEXUS
Fine Tricot Cloths
In Colors Brown, Blue
SSEv. $4. $5 AND $6
BETTER 0NK.S AT
$8, $10 $12.
And as High as $20.
ASK TO SEE THEM.
Clothiers, Udtersi Furnisnera
123 WYOMING AVENUE.
GLOVES Reduced Prices
.o make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL - AND WINTER - GOODS
during the month of December
Corner of Lackawanna and