Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TBIBUNE THURSDAY MORNING. APRIL 30, 1896.
JWEXT WALL PAPERS.
6-CEVT WALL PAPERS.
8-fEXT WALL PAPERS.
'; KHCEXT ALL PAPERS.
;f ' 12-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
.' 15-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
20-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
25-CEXT WALL PAPERS.
And all other grades made
up to $oo double roll.
Xe patterns, up-to-date Ideas.
- Artistic combinations of coloring
, please all fancies and circumstances.
'IXDOW SHADES on spring rolls
ready to bang up, 15c and upwards.
CURTAIN POLES n ith brass
trimmings, 19c. and upwards.
WALL MOULDINGS to hang pictures
3c per foot and upwards.
32a Lackawanna Avenue, Scrantou.
3 i South Wain St, Wilkes- Barre.
Choice, Heavy, Clean.
Liinip Rock Salt,
For Horses and Cows.
We Wholesale Only.
The Weston Mill Co,
. SCRANTON, OLYPHANT, CAR30NDALE.
BEWHRE OF GGONTERFEITS.
Bare the initials 0., B. CO. imprint
ed in each clear.
GARNEY, BROWN & CO.,
MANUFACTURERS, COURT HOUSE SQ.
fliarlm Zimmerman, Jr., of New York,
If In the rlty.
Atlormy A. K. KattenburK I" flxhlriK for
trout uIoiir the Lehigh.
Mrs. l V. Kuker IS spenilliiR the vk
With her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. M. Gard
ner, of IHrkson avenue
---Mrs. Slury chase, of Lackawanna ove
tiiie, leaves today for Atlantic City, where
she will xpeml the summer.
' Alderman W. fl. Millar will return Fri
day from his tour of inspection among the
regiment of the Third brigade.
ft. J. Beamish, Mayor Bailey's private
secretary, attended the banquet of the Lo
tus club of Carbonilule last night.
Miss Carson will Hoealc at the Toiinn
Women's Christian association today at 12
'doe nnu ai 12.311. .miss Howell, of Jl
inlra, will sing.
" 'Presiding Elder J. fl. Kekmnn of the
Wyoming conference, will leave today for
tieveianu, u., 10 atiena the .Metnoaist
Peter Mann and John Kttinger will leave
Saturday for Chambersburg to attend the
annual meeting of the state council of the
Order of United American Mechanics.
They will represent 8cranton and Nay Aug
IK) Von Intend to liny a Dress. .
If ao, it will pay you to visit our Drcj
uooas department, we are showing a
ajfeaTTarTety of medium and tine dress
(foods. You can select from the finest
i aiaortment to be found in the city.
' Cur prices are not high.
' , 2. Mear9 & Hngen.
' ' After n Day's Hard Work Tnke llorsford's
It makes a -delicious drink and re
lieves fatigue and depression. A grate
ID BUCK MO BROWI KID.
' Women's Brown Glace Kid
C , Centnry Lace Boots...,,.
All Widths and 5lze.
Schank & Koehler,
, , - " : , , . .
; 410 SpnsiStiwt
REGISTERED TAX SALE
Aauthcr Attempt is Goiag to be .Made
to Have Ou Held.
THE PROVISIONS "OP THE LAW
Sets Forth Why aail la What Manaar the
Sales shall be Contacted-Attempt
to lliivo a Sale Last Year
Anothe. a.Nmt U order a registered
tax sale In about to be made. Inquiries
Into this matter have recently been
made by rounillmc-n who have taken
the affair in hand, and yesterday a re
liort of the condition of this account
was coni'ik-ted by the city treasurer s
force. It shows that hundreds of rop
ertles owing many thousands of dollars
taxes are subject to the sale, which, if It
occurs, will no doubt cause a sn-at
commotion uinonff the owners.
As a great many people, especially
these who always promptly pay their
taxes never have occasion t learn
what a registered tax sale means it
might he well to brlelly explain. Heal
estate can become registered In two
ways, one Is explained by section l
of the act of 1SSD:
S. i tlon 10. Within live months of the
time the said duplicate shall have hvn
pbiced in the hands of any collector, he
hall make out and deliver to the treasury
a schedule of all city taxes assess.il
against reul estate which shall still re
main unpaid, with a brief description ut
the properties against which the same nrj
assessed, and with his atllduvlt thereto,
setting forth that after proper effort he
could not lind suiliclent personal property
out of which the said taxes, or any purt
thereof, could be made or collected as pro
vided by law; Provided, however, Tnat
the failure of -the said collector to cuP ct
the said tax from personal properly ien
the same could hnve been collected, shull
not Impair the Hen of any such tax, o- at
lect the validity of any sale made In the
collection thereof; And. provided further.
That In case any such collector shall mnso
any wilfully false return he ahull be lia
ble therefor to any person or persons in
TO AVOID A SALK.
The other way Is by request of the
property owner and consent of coun
cils. This method Is resorted to by
hpeople who wish to avoid a sale. Fre
quently resolutions are passed iiireei
Inir. the pity treasurer to register this
or that property for a term of live
years. On the face of it the resolution
Indicates that the petitioner Is in hurt!
straits at the time and will settle live
years after date, when he experts to be
in better shape financially. The true
purpose of the resolution is to prevent a
sale being made.
How some people hue prolited by
this registration business Is best at
tested by the statement that there lias
not been u general treasurer's sule since
1ST7. The county treasurer conducts a
general sale every two years. The gen
eral sale of 1877 was declared Illegal be
cause the act of 1S77. under which It
was made, was declared unconstitu
tional. Registered taxes have been pil
ing up ever since, nnd as a consequence
the city has outstanding about $40,000
worth of tnxes represented In the liens
liled against the hundreds of properties
which have been thus dodging the
FAII.Kll LAST YKAR.
An attempt was tmide hist year to
order a general sale, but It failed
through the unwillingness of the com
iiioii council to be n party to such an
unpopular niocc It was pleaded ns un
excuse that the times were hard und
many poor people would be sorely dis
tressed If the sale wr.s ordained.
The luw provides that a rule ran he
made during the month of June in any
year. Those who are at the head of
the present movement Intend to get an
ordinance under wuy Immediately di
recting the city treasurer to sell every
property against which there is a regis
tered tax, uiul It Is their expectation
t hut they will succeed in having It
passed before the prescribed time ex
MKHAKL SKAKViS DEATH.
Verdict of Coroner's Jury Says That It
Deputy Coroner Pennypncker went to
Olyphant yesterday and held an inquest
In the caie of Michael Neary, the
voiing man who was- killed Tuesday
night on the Delaware and Hudson
tracks. The following Jury was em
panelled: James T. Martin, John K.
Loftus. John Whitney, J. P. Wahl. Wil
liam P. Williams, and P. J. Oiilesple.
Young Lever, the companion who was
riding on the coul train with Neary
when he fell off, testified that the de
ceased was stricken with a sudden at
tack of Illness and fell beneath the
cars. They were riding on the bumpers
btween two gondolas. After hearing
his story the Jury deliberated and re
turned a verdict of accidental death.
The relatives of Neary live In Pitts
ton, not Kingston, and his father has
the contract of carrying the mall from
the trains to the postollice. He went
to olyphant yesterday and had the
body removed home. The deceased and
Lever came to Hcranton on Tuesday In
search of work and failing to find any,
they boarded the coal train on which
they were riding Intending to go to Car
bondale. W1LLETT.TIIORNK UK N EF1T.
It is Scheduled for Davis' Theatre-
AVIllett and Thome's benefit on Sat
tirday evening at Davis' theater pronv
ises to be n rousing one. The following
ans and Skiff, the Twin Harringtons,
the Columbia quartette, Larry Ketrlck.
DavlU and Manning, Wi K. Allen,
Electric City Mandolin and Oultar club,
Leonard and La Mar. Billy Lamont,
Peter Schappert, the Morgan children,
John Maloney, . O'Malley and Lewis,
David A. Reese," O'Rourke and Cawley,
Everybody should remember Willett
and Thorne. Their comedy entitled
"Up Town Flat" was one of the very
best ever produced oti the Davis stage.
Maggie Willett will also be remem
bered as the soubrette of the stock com
pany of two years ago. She has been
a great sufferer the whole of the paBt
season, passing through two severe
surgical operations; hut she is now con
valescent. A crowded houne should
gleet them. '
JOHN HE ALKY DEAD.
lie Expired at ft O'clock Yesterday Morn'
lug nt I ncknwannn Hospital.
John Henley, driver for Matthews
Bros., died at the Lackawanna hospital
at 4 o'clock yesterday morning. He
was Injured a week ago at the whole
sale wharehouse. The. team pulled the
wagon under a low beam and he was
on the seat. His body was doubled up
anu ins spine was lataity. affected.
The remains were removed from the
hospital to his home, 12S North Fllmore
avenue. A wife and four children sur
vive him. Hlaage was about 115 years,
JudgoGunstorn.'UiiuJa Dlvorjo to Airs
A divorce was yesterday granted to
Mrs. Catherine Hasley from her hus
band, David Hasley, to whom she was
married on June 10, 187S. They lived to
gether until Sept. 10, 18KS. when she
could no longer put up with his abuse
ana cruelty. i
At the hearing ' before Judge flun
ster Mrs. Husley testified that she lived
with ner husband on Hampton street
West Side, and for the ten venrs thev
lived together, he was In the habit of
neinir drunk a good nortlon of tho flmo
He came In one night after she had
retired and beat her so violently In bed
that she did not recover from the ef
feels of It (or several weeks.
MAKIUN COAL COMPANY.
Scraatoa Capitalists lavelopiag Pott,
villa Coal Land.
On Mar 12 an application will be
made to the governor for a charter for
the Marion Coal company. The sub
scribe! a are Dr. J. N. Klce, Stephen S.
Hire, James S. McAnulty, Frank 1.
Christian and Charles Nonlaser.
Dr. Itice Is the principal stockhold
er of the new corporation. The coal
which will be developed is near Potts
vllle and is that which was recently
owned by the Chamberlain Coal com
pany. Under the management of these
live prominent business men of Scran
ton the company promises to prosper
and yield a profitable revenue. The
Chamberlain Coal company went out
ot business after sinking $150,000.
Itriesca Attachment Cases Occupied the
Attention of the Court for a Consider
able Portion of the Kay.
In argument court yesterday a large
part of the day was taken up with the
rases against II. Driesen. on the rule
to dissolve attachments issued against
the defendant by J. Salomon & Son. I.
Kaufman & Co., A. Lesser, Alexander
l!ros S. Wilson & Co., Dansinger
l!ros S. J. Nathan & Co.. and Sigmond
Cddley, nil New York wholesale cloth
iers. Attorneys .Hoscoe "Dale and C. P.
OWIalley urgucd for the plaintiffs and
Attorney C corgi? 1. Taylor for the de
ft ;utnnt. Driesen's clothing store was
closed by the sheriff on executions, nnd
the plaintiffs Hied fraudulent debtors'
claims. The defrndnnt asked to have
the attachments dissolved on the
Mic und that the claims of the plaintiffs
were not specific, enough.
Kx-Judge II. A. Knapp and Attorney
P. Pomegys argued the case of the Kim
hurst councllmanic dispute. Sidney U.
Hid ran for councilman at the last
election. Ho and a citlaen named J. I.
Williams received the snme number of
votes, y.r. Kiel by his attorney, Kx
Judge Knnpp, applied to court for a
writ of mandamus to compel "D. P.
Drink, judge of election to issue a ci r
tilicote of election to Mr. Kiel on the
ground thct some of the votes cast for
Mr. Williams, the opposing candidate,
did not CM'dfy for what term of years
he was voted for. there being three
cotim llmen for three years, two for two
years, nnd two for one year. Mr. Cum
egys, who represents the Judjro of elec
tion, areued that the proceedings be
gun by Judge Knupo were irregular,
that the quarter sessions' court is the
proper vliwc for the action to be taken
and not In common ideas.
THK- O'MALLKY CASK.
Attorneys M. F. Snndo and John P.
Kelley argued to take off the nonsuit In
the case of T. J. o'Mnlley against the
Horn n ton Tiaction company. Attorney
Horace IS. Har.d represented the de
fendant. Mr. o'Mallcy was painfully
anil permanently Injured two years ago
on North Washington avenue by being
run down by n street car. The case
ame up nt the March term of common
plena court nnd a nonsuit was granted
by Judge Archbnld on the ground of
contributory nepllgrence. Mr. Kelley
will finish his argument this morning.
Quarter sessions cases will be argued
tomortow and among: them is one that
the outcome of which will be waited
with much Interest. It Is on the rule 1
to show cause why the petitioners In
the Twelfth ward councllmanic contest
shall not pay the costs. Judge Arch-
bald in handing down the final decree
declni ing James J. Manley and Morgan
Sweeney legally elected, directed that
Inasmuch us Hie contest failed a rule
should lie grunted upon Henry W. Coyle
and John J. Kearney and the citizens'
who signed their petitions to show why
they should not pay the costs.
The costs amount to about lll.ooo.
Whichever way It Is decided, whether
the county shall pay the costs ov not,
the effect of the case will he to render
election contests mighty unpopular in
the ward of no saloons.
TWENTIETH WARD CONTEST.
There will lie a hearing also on the
rule to quash the petition of John K.
O'Malley In the contest Instituted
against John 3. Kuddy for alderman of
the Twentieth ward. Mr. Kuddy, by
his vattorney, John. J. Murphy, has
moved to quash the petition for a eon-
test on the ground that the names of
several of '.he signers were attached
without authority, some by coercion.
and that others who signed It are not
THAT IIOKSKI.KSS WAGON.
The Innocent Cause of "Considerable
Incitement" on Dickson Avenue.
The citizens of Oreen Kidge who
round up In the vicinity of (Irecn Kldge
street and Dickson avenue, are noted
for the Interest they take In scientific.
affairs. There is scarcely a subject of
Interest to the world of science that Is
not a familiar topic of conversation in
the Dickson avenue stores where the
citizens gather at nightfall or on pleas
ant afternoons and grapple with knotty
questions of current thought.
Of Inte Jadwin's horseless wagon hus
excited considerable interest among the
Oreen Kldge oracles, und the new In
vention has been the subject of mnny a
warm debate. Yesterday afternoon as
a number of citizens were passing com
pliments on the weather in the store
of Groceryman Hughes, they were
startled by Will Pace, a clerk in the
store, who suddenly exclaimed: "Here
boys, quick! See the horseless wagon!"
In eflorts to get to the door the crowd
tumbled over each other, nnd upon
reaching the porch saw a wagon drawn
by en antiquated mule. In tle rush
for the dour Jiimes Powers, one of the
party, fell over a soap box and broke
his spectai les. When Powers found
that his glasses hud been sacrificed to
mule witticism, he declared that the
matter was no Joke und proceeded to
wipe up the floor with the form of the
Mr. Hughes came to the rescue of his
clerk nnd finally by quiet argument
succeeded In restoring peace. No ar
rests were made, and before the dust
agitated by the hnaj of the mule had
finally settled upoti the patches of the
potato skins that here and there adorn
that portion of Dickson avenue, the
Inmates of the store were peacefully
discussing the municipal appointment
possibilities In a normal state of mind.
I. . O. V.
The members of Hobert Uurns lodge.
No. 859, are requested to meet at their
hall on Friday at 1.30 p. m. to attend
the funeral of our Inte Brother Joseph
Kibler. Funeral service nt the house,
625 Maple street. Interment at Forest
Hill cemetery. Members of sister
lodges are invited to attend.
O. H. Bedell, N. a.
Attest: Geo. F. Millet. Sec'y.
Ceylon and India Teas.
High grade. 50c. to Introduce.
R ED DI X 0 TON I n Scranton, April 29,
1S1IG, Helen, the Infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Ileddlngton, Funeral
Friday afternoon at 2.3i from the corner
of Grovo street and Monroe avenue,
SMITH In Scranton, Pa., April 29, 1S9-1,
at her home, 1M5 Adams avenue, Mrs,
Catherine Smith, aged 78 years. Funeraj
Frldny morning. A solemn high mass uf
requiem will be celebrated at St. Paul's
church. Green Ridge, and the remains
will be taken on the 12 m. Delaware nnd
Hudson train to Ilonesdale, where Inter
ment will be made.
THE KEELEY CURE
Why lot your borne and buineM be destroy
ed through etronu drink or niorphino when
Jon can be our.d in four weeka at tho Keeloy
natitnto, 72S Madison arenue. Scranton, Pa,
IfM Cm Will Boar In vtatlgat Ion.
COURT OF flHBITRATIOM
Lead in Met of the Comtry Paw Its
GATHERING AT WASHINGTON
Memorial Was Prepared aad Will Be Pre
sented to the President and Congress
Urging the Creation of an Inter
national Arbitration Coart.
The International Arbitration Con
vention held in Washington. D. C. last
week brought together 100 thoughtful,
conservative rltisens of the United
States who met for the purpose of tak
ing some action that would result In the
formation of a permanent court of arbi
tration to which disputes between the
United States and foreign countries,
but Great Britain more especially, could
be referred for adjudication and peace
For years there has been a growing
sentiment in this country In favor of
the establishment of an international
court of arbitration, and to get a public
expression of this sentiment Dr. Pham
berlin and William K. Dodge, of New
York, and representative men of all of
the large cities of the country Issued a
cull for the convention which met In
Washington last Wednesday.
Invitations to attend the gathering
were extended to leading citizens of nil
of the congressional districts of the
country nnd were generally accepted,
every state in the union Jiavlng repre
sentatives In the convention. This con
grecslonal district was ably represent
ed by ex -Justice Alfred Hand, Judge It.
W. Archbald and Polonel H. M. Boles.
The latter, in speaking about the con
vention yesterday to a Tribune report
AN IMPOSING GATHERING.
"It was a very representative and Im
posing gathering of American citizens.
Presidents of nearly all of the leading
colleges of the country were present,
besides a host of men who are leaders
of thought In many other walks of life.
There were seven sessions, which were
presided over by Senator Edmunds, of
Vermont, who declared that the honor
conferred In naming him as the con
vention's presiding officer was to his
mind the greatest he had ever received.
Addresses full of thought and real pa
triotism were delivered by. Carl
Sidiurtz. Charles XV. Warner. President
Elliot, of Harvard; Bishop Keane.of the
t atliollc university; John Randolph
Tucker. President Patton, of Princeton,
and many others.
"The sentiment that pervaded the
convention was that nations should set
tle their dlercnces as do individuals by
appeul to law and Justice. In no civi
lized community would individuals now
be allowed to appeal to the code to
settle their disputes and as duels bei
tween nations are a hundred fold more
destructive. It is proper that they
should in a measure at least follow the
practice they have laid down for their
citizens, ir a tribunal of an interna
tional character could be established
the decision of which would be final In
disputes between nations, the benefits
tnat would follow would be tmmeas
IDEA WOULD SPREAD.
"If such a court was recognized by
America ana England It was the on n
Ion of the most thoughtful men of the
convention that the other nations of
the world not be long in follow lug their
examine. Then It would be unncces
sary to have the iHrge standing armies
una expensive navies that many Euro
pean mi' Ions tind necessary to main
tain . todny for protective ournoses
These keep the people Impoverished and
tax ridden and once abolished nations
could better care for their people and
a long step would be taken toward the
day of universal peace.
"Many of the delegates thought it
projier that America should take the
Initiative in this matter for we occupy
a unique place among the nations of
the earth. In a measure separated
from them, because we know none of
the strong alliance that prevail across
the Atlantic, we are powerful enough
not to need a court of arbitration save
as a humane measure. It is therefore
our duty more than that of any other
nation to give our support to a move-'
ment in favor of International arbitra
tion, it was thought that the forma
tion of such a tribunal would bring
about a public: sentiment that would
make It Impossible for any nation to
refuse to accept the decree of the court.
ACTION OF PONVENTION.
"Before adjourning the convention
prepared a memorial to be presented to
the president nnd congress urging the
establishment of a permanent court of
arbitration between Great Britain nnd
the United States. Resolutions-were
also adopted favoring the immediate
formation of such a court.
"A committee was appointed to pro
mote public sentiment In favor of an
International court of arbitration."
T. J. DETWEILER'S WILL.
Admitted to Probate by Register of Wills
The will of the late T. J. Detweiler
of Providence was yesterday probated
In the office of Register W. S. Hopkins.
It was made on April 24, I8!)6 and was
witnessed by Attorney A. A. Vosburg
and Dr. E. F. Bower. Dr. J. K. Bentley
and Dr. II. K. Lackey are named us
One half Interest in the property on
Church avenue Is bequeathed to the
ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES.
f Beautiful I Garner Percales, FOR I
1 ' 1 Linen Effects, 1 i
Designs in Persian Designs j $1-00. i
ALSO A LARGE LINE OF
wife of the decedent, and the other one
half to his son. Albert K. Detweiler.
An Insurance policy of $2,000 In the New
York Equitable Lire Insurance com
pany is divided among his three chil
dren, share and share alike. Another
policy of $2,000 in the same company la
bequeathed to his wife in care for the
three children. The money la to go to
their heirs after her death If she sur
vives any of the children.
To his wife and son, A. K. Detweiler.
ten shares of stock In the Scranton
Building and Loun association and the
store business, the business of the store
to be condui-ted by the son and William
Pasper, the latter for Mrs. Detweiler.
and In case they cannot nirree. the ex
ecutors will take charge of the store.
SUNDAY SCHOOL WORKERS.
They Hold a Convention in Hoston on
The Protestant Sunday schools of the
United States and Panada enroll about
one-sixth of the entire population, and
in some states as much as one-fourth.
This large religious interest is wvll or
ganized, with an annual convention in
sixty states and provinces, and many
paid secretaries and other means of ac
tive work. The movement for inter-denominational
Sunday school organi
zation was started about the time of the
great rtvlval of 1X57.
Every three years an International
convention Is held to oversee the work
as a whole. The next convention is to
meet In Boston on June 23, and will be
of especial Interest, In that a new com
mittee is to be chosen to select the In
CAMPBELL SEEKS REDRESS.
lias a Warrant Issued for tho Arrest of
Ills Assailant, Mrs Mary Crewo.
News Agent Campbell, of the Hnrrls
burg Telegram, who was assaulted by
Mrs. Mary Crewe, of Thirteenth street,
while vending papers on Saturday last,
procured a warrant for the arrest of
Mrs. Crewe yesterday before Alderman
Bailey, of the Thirteenth ward.
Constable Black was directed to
serve the papers and left the alder
man's office at 2.30 yesterday afternoon
gieelng to huve the prisoner before the
count nt four o'clock. At the appointed
time the plaintiff, Mr. Campbell was
there, prepared to present a case,
Black, however, did not return until
5.3u, when he stated that the woman
could not be found, .
AVOID PNEUMONIA, diphtheria and
typhoid fever, by keepine the blood nure.
the appetite, good and the bodily health
vigorous by the use of Hood's Sarsa-
HOOD'S PILLS have won hlsh praise
The many compliments passed
oo our new and bright store
might make us proud i! we were
not so busy selling that we have
no time to listen to it all Much
obliged, just the same.
Selling hundreds every day.
You better come today and
get your fan bargain, Not
over 500 left
You'll wish for them pretty
soon, then you pay more.
For lamp shades, flowers
and fancy work. You have
always paid 25 cents for 10
feet rolls. Through our way
of buying we can sell it for
30 colors and shades.
Cups and saucers; a hun
dred go on sa Ic today.
Ucautitul decorations and
tints. Thin and delicate
shapes, not 25c but
AT POPULAR PRICES.
415, 417 Lackawanna
Isn't always the lowest priced ;
more important points are
whether it will craze, wea1
black on the edes, chip cav
ily, and whether it can be
matched up at any time. In
buying we always consider
these point before cost. We
give you the benefit of our
experience, and buyers will
find the goods we recommend
economical in every day ser
vice. China Hall
WEICHEL & MILLAR,
134 WYOIINQ ftVElUE.
Walk In and look around.
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Our stock is replete with
the most desirable patterns in
every grade of Floor Cover
ings. We are not making "Spec
ial Prices" or "Great Reduc
tions." .We simply sell ev
erything at the lowest price,
first, last and all the time.
$5isrIt will pay you to
P. M'CREA & CO.,
128 WYOMING AVENUE.
For ft Boys null oati
Aa elegant assortment at prices that
are very low considering the quality,
make-up, etc, is being shown at our
store. If you arc thinking of buying
a Spring Suit call in and look at our
stock it will do you good, and us,
too,,! course. . We are almost surt
yon will buy cannot resist
OUR HAT AND
FURNISHING GOODS DEPT
Is replete with everything that is new
and stylish; all the latest styles and
colors. Call iu and be convinced.
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY .
Also the Newest.
Also the ChexpcJt.
At ao the Largest
CLOCKS 13 BLL FP,SHlD!i?,Blt STYLES
Porcelain, Onyx, Hi:
Silver Novelties In Infinite Variety.
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds.
fl. E. ROGERS,
iewelerind , , . ,
watchmaker. 215 Lackawanna Ays.
Supply the busy wants with their
stock of goods. A big stock of goods
is, however, not always easy to select
from; much depends upon its arrange
ment and display. We believe that
our goods, their arrangement, display,
quality and price, combined to recom
mend our store as the best place in this
city to purchase Clothing and Gents'
4!6 LfCnWJN'U AVENUE-
nnd your eyes will Uka
ram nt you. If you aro
tr unttn Plrf trouuieu wnn ueiia
Ur IUUII LI CO g0t)R,SHIMBURU'S
ami have vmir vycR exmniued frw. W havo
reduced prices and lire t lie Inwent in the city.
Nickel ftpwtiu-'ftsi ti-nni 1 to J'-': Rold from $e
to to. 43J Spruce Street, Scranton, Pa.
Glothiera. Hdterafc Furnisfiera
' . t .