Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 17, 1894.
fr spoonful pf B.,
Liloes better work
ithan a heaping
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Arc and Incan
descent Ligbti In
nearly nil part!
ot the city.
Onr Incandoscent Systani is absolutely eafo
No Oriental opium-scented linen
stayed, fretted and worthless, but all
returned tit for wear, ironed with care,
and all of it there.
8U8 Ptnn At.
A.B. WAR MAN.
A GREAT SALE
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES,
Ruits and Sweepers for the Holiday
trad "Gold Medal" Sweepers in
r twelve fancy woods for Christmas Gifts
127 WYOMING AVENUE.
Pay your Poor Taxes and lave coats.
There will be a meeting of the managers
Of Florence mission tomorrow at 10 a. m.
Young American Athletic club of Tay
lor, will hold Its second annual ball at
Weber's ring on New Year's eve. Alusl
will be furnished by Professor David.
Mrs. Jennie Fennell applied to 'the
court Saturday for a divorce from Joseph
W. 1-ennell on the tcround of desertion
Mary Jane Ward asked for a divorce from
John Ward on the same ground.
The exchanges at the Scranton Clearing
house luHt week were: Dec. 10, $148,syti.3H
Dec. 11, $174,341.26; Dec. 12. $lU,G74.3ti; Deo.
12, $154,212.74; Dec. 14, $123,974.(13; Dec. 15,
$CT,935.87; total, $808,945.45.
Six arrestB for drunkenness were made
between C o'clock and midnight in the cen
tral city lust night; one of the prisoners
Is a fairly well dressed woman, who was
lound lying In Oakford court.
"Chimes of Normandy" musical re
hearsal will be held at the hall over Pow
ell's music store at 8.30 o'clock this even
lng. This haur will give the member
employed late opportunity to attend.
In Dollce court yesterday Alderman Ful
ler heard twenty cases, an unusually large
number for even Sunday. Nominal tines
were Imposed In all but live of the canes,
lour or 'wmcn were dismissed and one
postponed until today. The majority of
me charges were for intoxication.
Hiram lodge, No. 2G1, Free and Accepted
Masons, nave elected the following ofll
cers to serve for the ensuing Masonic
year: Worthy Master. C. J. Gillespie
senior warden, Emlyn Morris; Junior war
den, Benjamin' S. Komnxon; secretary
' Thomas 8. Morgan; treasurer, C W
Zelgler; trustees, Alex Francois, . O. V,
Wilder and J. B. Nichols; representative
to grand lodge, D. B. Atherton. Installs
tlon will be held Wednesday evening next,
The Clerks' association held a lively
meeting yesterday at its room on Spruce
street. About thirty members were pres.
ent. It was reported that after Jan,
1895, all the leading clothing, gents fur
nishing, shoe, millinery and grocery
stores will close every evening except
Saturday night at 6.30, They also expect
to have all stores In Providence and Hyde
Park close, so the overworked clerks can
get a rest. The next meeting will be held
next Sunday morning at the hall, 4(8
Spruce street, at 10 o'clock.
Pabst's Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark
ling, at Lohman's, Bpruce street.
Fancy Waste Paper Baskets.
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
No. 7 Division A. O. II.
Art members No. 7 Division, Ancient Or
der of Hibernians, are requested to meet
at 14 Division hall (Battle's), cornef Flq
street and Stone avenue, 8outh Sid.-,,
Tuesday morning, 8 o'clock, to attend the
funeral of our Inte brother, Andrew Gib
lln. . C. T. BOLAND, President.
We Are Very Busy
but have a large force of extra clerks.
Everybody will be waited on quickly and
goods delivered promptly. Please order
a early In -the week as possible.
v E. G. COURSEN.
Oxford Bibles and Family Bibles at
REYNOLDS BROS. '
A took at the show windows of F. L.
Meyer, 311 Bpruce street, will convince
the most, critical that he has the finest
collection of pictures from which to se
lect Christmas presents than has ever
before been offered In this city,
Plllsbury'i Flour Mills have a capacity
,t 17,600 barrels a day.
i Engraved cards at REYNOLDS BROS.
The Tribune Arrives at Oakford Alley.
Sessions Held SuturJuy and Yesterday
by Kprescntntive of the Welsh Cone
A large number of representatives
attended ithe quarterly convention uf
the AVelsh Congregational churches
which was held at Taylor Saturday and
When the roll call was made the fol
lowing lay representatives were pres
ent: Isaac Edwards and K. Robej'ts, of
Plymouth; Dr. T. C. Edwards and Ed.
R. Jones, of Kingston; Richard Hughes,
of Wilkes-liarre; Hugh J. Pugh and
Idrls Lloyd, of Rolling Mill Hill; Will
iam Morgan, of Parsons; William V.
Jones, of Miners; Thomas W. Evans and
James M. Thomas, of Plttston; John W.
Williams, o Taylor; David J. Evans,
Edward Davles, Reese Griffiths and
Thomas Davles. of the South Main ave
nue church, Scranton; W. E. Reese,
I-lenrv T. iDavles. Owen Davis and
Thomas Lewis, of the Tabernacle
church, Scranton; Henry HItchlns and
StJtih Griffiths, of Providence; David
Morgan and William Morgan, of Oly
phant, and Jonathan Davles, of Forest
The following churches were reported
to be unrepresented: Glen Lyon, Wana
mie, Nantlcoke, Spring Brook, Jermyn,
Dundaff and Bangor. A long dl.wus-
Blon was held as to the place of the next
meeting of the convention and the Invi
tation of the Forest Ctty church was
accepted by a large majority.
The Churches Represented.
Reports of churches were received
from whloh it appeared that Warrior
Run church claimed a slight Increase,
wKh a good Sunday school; Nantlcoke,
no change; Plymouth, 325 members, the
minister's health had been restored and
the prospects of the church were much
blighter; Edwardsvllle, a great Im
provement wad reported since the last
convention ;-Wllkes-Barre church was
prospering, especially the Christian En
deavor society. Rolling Mill Hill re
ported very successful work In the tem
perance cause and strongly recom
mended Mr. Surdlval, of that church,
as a candidate for the ministry. At
Miners the work had been very satis
factory; Plttston, several new members
had recently been received and every
department was flourishing; Duyea,
were now strong enough to warrant a
separate mission; Taylor, South Main
avenue and Tabernacle churches if
Scranton reported a satisfactory In
crease in memrjersnip. rroviaence
church and Dutch Gap mission were
also favorably reported. Forest City
oh arch had -a slight Increase of mem
bers. Subjects for Discussion.
The committee of arrangements pre
sented the following subjects for discus
sion at the next convention: "The
Dlaconaite," by William Roberts, Ed
wardsdale; Hugh J. Pugh and Jona
than Davles, Forest City; "The Minis
try of the Holy Spirit," by Rev. Peter
Rev. T. C. Edwards Introduced the
case of Rev. R. Richards, formerly of
Warrior Run, but who Is now In Indi
gent circumstances 1n the old country.
On the suggestion of Rev. R. S. Jones,
D. D., lit was decided that a special col
lection be made in all the churches rep
resented In the convention for the bene.
fit of Mr. Richards. The examining
committee Was requested to examine
Mr. Surdlval with a view to hla being
received Into the ministry.
R. Watkins, of Providence, read an
excellent paper on "Church Discipline,"
which was discussed by Rev. David
Jones, Rev. J. Howell, Rev. R. 8. Jones,
D. J. Evans, Dr. Edwards, J. P. Thomas,
D. M. George and II. Pugh. The thanks
Of the convention were extended t'6 Mr.
Watkins for his paper, and a resolution
was passed that R be published In the
On Saturday evening sermons were
delivered by Rev. J, Jenkins, Warrior
Run, and Rev. J. F. Davles, Scran-ton
Yesterday the services were continued,
when Rev. Peter Roberts, of Olyphant
and Rev. F. Davis, of Miners, preached
at the morning service. In the after
noon Rev. B. I. Evans, of Hyde Park,
and Rev. R. S. Jones, of Providence,
preached upon the subject assigned by
the convention, and In the evening ser
mons were delivered by Rev. D. M
George, of Plttston, and Rev. D. Jones,
of Hyde Park.
Stewart, the Wyoming avenue Art
Dealer, Is headquarters for fine picture
frames. Call and Inspect his large line
of White and Gold, Oak Gilt, Silver and
The New Webster Dictionary, bound In
1 Leather, for 50 cents, at
Magnesia and Magnabestos Sectional
Orders for breakers, houses and steam
plants generally, solicited.
G. F. REYNOLDS.
Successor to Macan & Co.
J. S. REYNOLDS, Manager,
321 Center street.
Excelsior Diaries for 1895.
, REYNOLDS BROS.
All kinds of Etchings, Engravings and
Wutor Colors at Grlthn'f new studio, 209
Finest line of Davis' Automatic Ink
stands at REYNOLDS BROS.
I am prepared to receive a limited num
ber of piano pupils. For terms, etc.. Ad
dress . Richard F. Lindsay,
822 Mulberry street.
Or t Powell's Muslo Store.
Beautiful Water Colors, Fao-slmiles,
Photogravures and Etchings, Framed and
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
JONES WANTSJN OPINION
Employs Counsel to Have the Act of
1893 Officially Passed Upon.
INCREASES CONSTAULES' FEES
County Commissioners Refuse to Recog
nize the Schedule It Contains lSecuusa
It Docs Not Apply to This County.
Case Stated to lie Framed.
Timothy Jones, constable of the Fifth
ward ef this city, ha retained Attor
neys Taylor & Lewis to ascertain for
him the legal status of the uct passed
by the legislature In 1893 Increasing the
fees of constables and aldermen. The
county commissioners of this county
refuse to recognize the scale of prices
for constable's services set forth In the
act and Mr. Jones will nut accept the
amounts the commissioners uie willing
to pay In accordance with the provi
sions of the act of 1868.
To have the matter passed upon In
proper form Lawyer Taylor waited on
County Solicitor Knapp a few days ago
and it was decided to present a case
stated to the court and request an
opinion on the subject.
In preparing a case stated the attor
neys for the contending parties agree
upon a statement of facts as the gist
of the matter at Issue, and the court
makes Judicial findings therefrom. Mr.
Taylor and Mr. Knapp will probably
meet this week to prepare the case
stated. The opinion of the court will
be awaited with much Interest by con
It Wus Special Legislation.
In 1868 an act was passed fixing the
fees of constables, aldermen and jus
tices of the peace In all counties except
Allegheny, Philadelphia, Berks, Dela
ware. Venango and Washington. This
came under the head of special or class
legislation, such as Is prohibited by the
new constitution which was adopted
some years later. It Is held that special
acts cannot be repealed In toto, but
must be repealed Itspecillc language,
In 1893 the legislature passed another
fee bill, Increasing the fees of con-
stubles, aldermen and Justices of tlu
peace. The difference In the constable's
schedule will be seen by the following
Old Bill New Bill
Serving subpoenaes $ 15
Serving a warrant 50
Committing to Jull 50
Making return to court 1 50
This law first ran counter. to the con
stitutional provision, which provides
that a man's salary or fees cannot be In
creased during his term of ofllee. Judge
Wurdell, of Delaware county, rendered
an opinion whloh states that constables
holding office a t the time the act became
a law were not entitled to the Increased
fees. Mr. Jones, however, Is not af-
fected by that provision, as he did not
enter on the duties of his office until
after the act became a law.
Position of the Commissioners.
The commissioners obtained legal ad
vice concerning the act and came to the
conclusion that It only applied to the
counties which were excepted In the
act of 1868 and they have therefore re
fused to pay the schedule of fees set
forth In It. Most of the commissioners
of the state have done likewise. Tlmo
thy Jones Is the only constable In the
county who has refused to accept the
fees provided for In the act of 1868.
Commissioner S. W. Roberts In
speaking about the matter said:
"We will be glad When this matter Is
Judicially settled. We believe that the
act of 1893 does not apply to us and we
would not be doing our duty to the tax
payers of the county If we did not re
fuse to recognize Its provisions."
I1ANLON MADE A MISTAKE.
He Talked Too Much and Was Arrested
John Hanlon, proprietor of the OHy
Boarding house on Lackawanna avenue,
yesterday charged Patrolman Flaherty
with attempted blackmail, whereupon
Hanlon was arrested and placed In the
central station house. He was charged
with "charging the officer wtth black
mall" and "keeping a disorderly house,
In police court Alderman Fuller post
poned the cae until 9 o'olock this morn
In front of Hanlon's boarding house
yesterday morning a group of loungers
Insulted a number of women who were
on their way to church. Several com
plaints led to the arrest of three of the
gentry and a few moments later a WO'
man who passed the place was mos
flagrantly accosted. She reported the
occurrence to Patrolman Flaherty, Who
arrested two more of the loungers.
At 10 o'clock Hoinlon approached 'the
officer on Lackawanna avenue, and
whipping a pencil and piece of paper
from his pocket proceeded to make
memorandum of the officer's number,
at the same time exclaiming, "I'll fix
you for blackmailing." Hanlon was In
formed that he would foe given all the
assistance necessary and was placed In
RUNAWAY ON PENN AVENCE.
Damage Don by Casey Brothers' Team
; Saturday Night.
Considerable excitement and a little
damage was caused early Saturday
evening oh Peon avenue by a runaway
team belonging to Casey Bros., th
liquor dealers. The team ran down the
avenue and In front of Wormser's meat
market collided with a delivery wagon
which was thrown across the sidewalk
and Into a showcase, which was
wrecked and Its contents, belonging to
Kleberg's china store, scattered.
The team was caught further down
the avenue. Neither the horses nor
wagon were Injured, but Mr. Worm
ser's delivery wagon was left sadly In
need of repair.
BOY ITT TO PIECES.
Benjamin Mahonoy's Terrible Death on
the Frio und Wyoming Vulllcy Kail
Saturday afternoon Benjamin Maho-
ney, 12-year-old son of Mrs. John Ma-
honey, of Crown avenue and Cherry
street, was killed on the Erie and Wy
oming Valley railroad tracks, by being
cut In two by a train of coal cars on
which he was riding. The boy worked
as a slate picker In the Pine Brook
breaker and after being through work
Saturday, he rode on the small cars as
far as the cinder dump. There he
Jumped off and walked along the Erie
tracks. A companion was with him
and he suggested that they Jump on a
coal train which was approaching.
Mahoney got on and rode as far as
Mooslc street, where he tried to get off,
fell and was ground up beneath the
wheels of the train. The remains were
horribly mutilated and scattered along
the track. His mother is a widow and
he was her main support. Coroner
Kelly empaneled a Jury and held a pre
liminary examlnatinn, but adjourned
the Inquest until Wednesday evening at
the court house. The funeral will take
place this afternoon at 2 o clock. In
terment will be made In Hyde Park
MALANEY IS ENJOINED.
Mears Gets Out un Injunction Aguinstt
the Contractor of Ills Building,
Attorney J. Alton Davis, acting for
ihn A. Mears, began Injunction pro
ceedings in court Saturday to restrain
W. A. Malaney from using the lots at
the corner of Washington avenue and
Spruce street for storage purposes. The
defendant Is charged with unduly
blocking up the premises of the plain
tiff with structural material.
On June 19 Mr. Mears entered Into
a contract with the Pottsvllle Steel and
Iron company for material to be used
In the construction of the new ten Btory
Mears building. Malaney was sent on
by the company to put up the building
and he Is also supervising the construc
tion of the new Hotel Jermyn. Mr.
Mears asserts that the contract he made
with the Pottsvllle company did not
give it the right to store material on
the site, and therafvre the Injunction Is
C. O. Roland and John T. Richards
signed the $1,000 bond accompanying
the petition. Judge Edwards granted
a preliminary Injunction and made It
returnable next Thursday at 9 a. m.
CONTEST IS SETTLED.
Papers In the Case of Thomas D. Davles
Against Charles II. Schadt Withdrawn
The contest between Thomas D,
Davles and Charles Schadt for the of
fice of county treasurer has been set
tled. On motion of Attorneys Taylor
& Lewis on Saturday Judge Edwards
allowed the papers In the contest to be
filed and the case will proceed no fur
Ever since a contest was spoken of
mutual friends of Mr. Schadt and Mr,
Davles have been endeavoring to affect
a compromise, and they have at length
Mr. Davles decided that It would be
better for him to sustain pecuniary loss
than to undergo the worry that would
follow a contest. He was also opposed
to having the county mulcted for the
costs that would follow the contest,
Y. V. C. A NOTES.
The Young Woman's Christian asso
ciation have today on their employ
mcnt list four clerks, two stenogra
pliers, one housekeeper and two wash
women. Persons desiring to secure ser
vices of any of these can apply Monday
morning at the office.
The thimble party of last Tuesday
wus so delightful an occasion that a
similar gathering will be held next
Tuesday evening. Young women are
Invited to bring other needle work and
enjoy a social hour together from 8 till
9 o'clock. An Instructing story will be
read aloud and Mrs. Frances Dlmmnck
will sing several solos while the "sew
lng bee" Is In progress.
On Friday evening the Chautauqua
circle will entertain their lady aiu
gentlemen friends with an enterestlng
literary programme. All Interested
this course of reading are cordially In
vlted to meet ..1th them.
Wood and Brass Knsels.
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
There Is on exhibition In the show win
dows of F. L. Meyers' Art Store, i
Spruce street, a line Remarque Parch
Intent J'roor Etching of xsupoleon on
Episcopal Prayer Books and Hymnals.
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
T. II. AlcClintdck,.
has just received a large lot of Palms,
Ferns, etc., for holiday presents and In
Catholic Prayer Books, largest line In
the city at REYNOLDS BROS.
Leather Traveling Cases, Collar and
PRATT'S BOOK STORE.
OF CANDY DEPARTMENT
MONDAY, DECEMBER 17.
PURE candy, ioc. per lb
MIXTURES 3 lbs for 25c
Bon-Bons and Chocolates
received fresh daily.
Our candies entia'
to candies sold" in candy stores
Fine Chocolates 15c. to 25c,
per lb. Best goods and prices
the lowest. -
E. Q. Courser
429 UCKIWINM AVENUE-
Including the painltii extracting Of
teeth by an entirely new prooess.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S
133 WYOMING AVE.
HM PENNJTOIE FIRE
ubn S. liicr, and1 K. G. Bateman Ar
rested for Having Caused It.
HERE IS A HEARING TOMORROW
Batcman Committed to the County Jail
Pending tho Hearing at the Request of
His Attorney l.uce Enters Bail
In Sum of $2,000.
Sensational developments followed
the arrest Saturday afternoon of John
Luce and W. J. Bateman, who arc
charged with sotting fire Oct. 22 to the
building at Penn Avenue and Mulberry
street owned by Howley Bros., and oc
cupied by that firm and the Scranton
Knitting company. Mr. Luce was the
manager and Mr. Bateman the foreman
of the knitting company. They were
tvesited upon a warrant Issued by Al
derman Fuller at the Instigation of the
chief of police.
Since the night of the flrewhlch was
quenched before serious dumage was
one. Detectives McSweeney and Bar
ring had been working on the case un-
er Innti uotlong of the Scranton Board
of Fire Underwriters. Chief Feiber, of
the fire department, and the chief of
police were aUo engaged In an Invest!
gatlon aceordlngto a resolution of coun
At 3 o'clock Saturday, the hour set
for the hearing, Mr. Luco was In Alder
man Fuller's office with his counsel,
Major Everett Warren, M. J. Wilson
and George S. Horn. At that hour Mr
Bateman had not appeared and the
healing was postponed until 2 o'clock
tomorrow, Mr. Luce being placed under
2,000 bail, which was furnished by his
father, R. W. Luce.
Bateman Went tojuil.
An unexpeoted and sensational fea
ture of the case happened after the post
ponement, when Mr. Bateman entered
the office with his attorney, John F.
Scragg. The latter Insisted that his
client be committed to Jail to await to
morrow's hearing and refused to allow
him to enter ball. Mr. Scragg would not
be responsible for his client's appear
auce unless Buteman was committed
and even refused Mr. Wilson's, one of
Mr. Luce's attorneys, offer to become
Mr. Ilateman's bondsman; he also took
pains to prevent any of Mr. Luce's
friends or counsel conversing with Mr
Mr. Scragg with his client drove In a
cab to the Jail, where Imperative In
structions were given that no person
should be allowed to see the prisoner.
The reason for Mr. Soragg's peculiar
procedure appears In the fact that the
Luce attorney's hftve In their posses
sion an affidavit signed by Bateman. It
s said that the contents of the paper
are In the nature of an alibi for Luce,
Mr. Scragg thinks he should conduct
an Independent defer me for his client,
who came to Scranton only six weeks
previous to the fire.
Statements .Made After Fire.
Following the fire sworn statements
were made by Luce and Bateman to the
police department. They claimed to
have left the building at 8 o'clock dur-
ng the evening of Oct. 22.
Eight witnesses, It Is sta ted, will testi
fy that the defendants were In the
building as late as S.15 o'clock.
The contest for a diamond ring between
Superintendent Beetem and John Ora
ham, of Wllkes-Barre, for the benellt of
the Church of the Hucred Henri, of Plains,
is moving merrily on, and much Intercs
Is manifested in the struggle.
Fountain Pens, Gold Pens and Pencils
at REYNOLDS BROS,
Notice to Shooters.
The sweepstakes shooting match that
was to take pluce on Uummon's hill on
Dec. 12, has been postponed till today,
Monday, Dec. 17. Everybody come at 2
o'clock sharp.. Plenty of birds.
CLEM MARSH. JR., Manager.
Finest line of Calendars ever shown In
the city at REYNOLDS BROS.
Catholic Praver Books.
PRATT'S HOOK STORE.
THE LATEST FAD.
Now Is tbe Time to Look for Your
W. W. Berry
Has a larger stock of Novelties
than ever before. RIGHT IP
TO DATE, with everything new
2I5 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
Is receiving daily all the lat
est novelties m
JEWELRY AND SILVER LIN
When in need of something
late in the Tewelrv line call
- - j
and see- Rogers' stock before
making your hual selection,
as he can show you the latest
and a large assortment to se'
lr at Prmol Ri Khi Popular aad rrtnirrwl 1
warwoemit Opposite Columbus Monument,
300 Washington Av. Scranton.Pa,
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?
Simply because there is
where they find the great
er variety of Holiday
Goods in town at the
319 LACKAWANNA AVENUE
Green and Gold Store Front
u lbs, G, Sugar, $1.00
31 lbs. C. Sugar, 1,00
Fresh Eggs, per doz, .18
cnoice Mixed Candy, lb .07
Choice Mixed Candy, 4 lbs,, .25
Mixed Nuts, 3 lbs,,
Peanuts, 3 quarts
Walnuts, per bushel,
Butternuts, per bushel,
Almonds, per pound,
Sweet Florida Oranges,
SweetFloridaOranges, 2 doz .25
Per Box, 1.90
Tangeriens, per dozen, .15
Per Box, half size; 1.75
Malaga Grapes, per lb., . .20
Fine Chocolates, Bon-Bons, French
Nugas, Tafl'ys, French Fruits, Nut Can
dies, Butter 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 S o'clock.
We can suit you, in Shoes and will deal lightly 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, which 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, bone, etc., any of which would make a desirable Holiday Present
224 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Astrakhan Circular Capes
$9.98, worth $18.00.
Wool Seal Circular Capes
$18.98, worth $30.00.
Electric Seal Circular Capes
$19.00, worth $35.00.
Persian Circular Capes
$05.00, worth $95.00.
Brown Marten Circular Cape9
$US.OO, worth $50.00.
50 dozen Fine Nock Scarfs with Ani
mal's Heads at $ 1 .49, worth $3.00.
50 doceu Baltic Seal Mufl's
$1.19, worth $3.00.
50 dozen Children's Sets at
98c, worth $2.50.
3 dozen pairs Electric t eal Gloves for
ueuuemen yz.iv, wortn $5.00.
The balance of our Cloth Coats and
Capes we will oflbr for 50c. on the'
We will sell for less than 50c. on the
138 Wyoming Ave.
Have your Furs repaired by the only
Practical Furrier in the citv.
Fine Tricot Cloths
In Colors Brown, Blue
S0nrLy.$Uu AND $6
BETTEK ONES AT
$8, $10 AND m
And as High as $20.
ASK TO SEf THEM.
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
PI fslCQ At Greatly
bLUVCu Reduced Prices
v.o make room for entirely
new stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
during the mouth of December
Corner of Lackawanna and
Wyoming Avenues. .
'Yll- . A . 1 1V fUl H UVA