The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 20, 1896, Page 12, Image 12

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fftradmi yrtf plea note that aTertlJ
nt, orders for Job work, and Itotna for
publication left at the eatabttshment of
Shannon & Co.. newsdealer!. North Main
treet. will receive prompt attention: of
tc open from I a. m. to 10 p. m.1
Repectr4 Resident Passed AwaY
Early Yesterday Morning. .
Mrs. John C. I'lmer. of Salem avenue,
parsed away yesterday morning: after
an Illness from which she has been suf
fering for the last -two years.
The deceased was a most estimable
lady who won the love of all those she
ecme In contact with. Her home life
Tas to her the happiest and she will be
grtatly missed by her family.
Mrs. I'lmer was fifty-nlx years of ape; born In Lepsie. Germany. She
came tn this city when quite young;
and settled with hVr parents In Arch
laid. She was married In 1S57 to John
Timer and shortly after moved to this
tlty. which has since been her home.
Her mother, husband and four sisters
survive her. Mrs. A. V. OerblR. Mrs. C.
C. i;att'nberp. Airs. William Calloway,
An-hluiM; Mrs. Neimyer, Scranton; four
Lvclhers. H. C. Miller, KliiRSton; T. M.
p.nd C. P. Miller, of Scranton. anil A. II.
Miller, of fctroudsburp; and two dauKht
ers. Mrs. W. J. Morgan, of Scranton,
and Miss Minnie X'liwr, of this city. The
funeral will tal;e place Monday after
nocn from the late residence, No. 132
Salem avenue.
A ill lie (iiven in tlic I'urly Part of
It has been dcflnltey decided that the
ripcia "I'riscllki" will be Riven In this
city In the early part of July by home
talent. The pront r.umber of people
who responded to the Invitation of the
cycle club to meet In their rooms made
the presentation of the opera practic
The cast will cnslst of ten persons,
five ladles and live gentlemen. The
choriiR will number about fifty persons
and will consist of the best singers in
the city. The work of rehearsing will
commence at once and will be pshed
rapidly. The music Is very catchy and
Boon learned, so that no dllllculty will
be experienced In that line. A meeting
of those who will take part was held
last evening and the music gone
through. All express themselves as
well pleuixd with the play.
Injured Hi Hp.
A severe and pninful Injury occurred
yesterday to Kdward. the little nine
year old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Burr,
of i'nrk street. The little fellow was
shooting Hie crackers when one hit his
eye and ns 11 exploded burned the ball
badly. -Ur. Flelcher examined the burn,
but it is too soon to say what the re
sult will be. The eye ball was blistered
for about an eighth of an Inch.
T. M. and O. 1'. Miller ore In town,
having been called here by the death of
their sister, Mrs. J. C. I'lmer, of Salem
Mrs. George T.ewsley will be the guest
of Mrs. W. W. Head, of Olyphant, over
Kmtnett Sheehan received a telegram
announcing the death of his brother
Frank in New York, who was at one
time a resident of this city, lie was
known here as Frank Walker.
J. J. Lynch and J. F. O'Brien, of Oly
phant, t ailed on friends here Thursday.
Miss Mary Waterlleld wns in Scran
ton attending the commencement ex
ercises of the high school last evening.
Dr. J. J. Thompson was the best man
at the wedding of Miss Arllne Handrlck
to Dr. George Berlinghof In Wilkes
Barre Thursday evening.
Mrs. C. F. Ktise and son Clarence are
visiting friends in I'nlondale. Mr. Rose
spends eveyy night with his family, re-
Extreme tired feeling nlilioto nearly every
body at this season. The hustlers cease to
push, the tireless grow weary, the ener
getic become enervated. You know Just
What we mean. Som,o men and women
iidcavor temporarily to overcome that
Idling by great force of will. But this
is unsafe, as it pulls powerfully upon the
nervous system, which will not long stand
such strain. Too many people n work on
their nerves," and the result Is seen in un
fortunate wrecks marked "nervous pros
tration," in every direction. That tired
lug is a positive proof of thin, weak, im
pure blood; for, If the blood is rich, red,
vitalized and vigorous, it imparts llfeand
energy to every nerve, organ and tissue
of the body. Tlio necessity of taking
Hood's Barsnpnrllla for that tired feeling
is, therefore, apparent to every one, and
the good it will do you is equally beyond
question, Eemomber that
Is the Olio True Blood Turincr. AH clnwlnts. L
Prepared only by (.'. I. llooil &fo., Lowell, Mass.
ii ji rvii nre 0ils' 10 t)lk"' ea5X
MOOd S PUIS to operate. 20 cents.
We have no fortune to pive away,
but we guarantee you Roods at less
than any other house in the trade.
Your choice from our stock, which 1b
complete at
$100 Per Yard.
' Remember we don't reserve any
llilnp Tlieao goods consist of ull the
leading makes, Come early aud make
your selections.
- 419 Lackawanna
turning; to his duties at the Erie office
in the morning.
William Kenworthy is confined to the
house with rheumatism.
Dr. H. C. Wheeler went to Windsor on
professional business yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Travis Budd are among
the recent new comers to town.
Miss Mary Meyers, of South Main
street, is visiting friends in Towanda.
Miss Amy Klnbaek is entertaining
her guests, the Misses Minnie and
Kathryn Heusler, of Honesdale; Grace
Itaisden and Gussle Atkinson, of Haw
ley, and Klmore Machworth and Harold
Itemsen, of Buffalo, N. ., at Sunrise
cottage, Newton lake.
Charles Hempstead, of Waymart, has
accepted a position as clerk at the Ar
lington house on Dundaff street.
P. A. Coleman, of this city, accom
panied by his guest, L. A. Burns, of
Watertown, N. Y were visitors in
Honesdale Thursday.
Edward Gilroy, who has been in Can
ada for the past two years. Is visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gilroy
of Wayne street.
St. Thomas congregation will hold Its
annual picnic on the Fourth of July,
Already committees have been appoint
ed and other arrangements have been
made to make the annual gathering a
great success.
Martin Murphy, of Salem street, who
was hurt in the accident at White Oak
mine last week, is steadily Improving.
A letter recently received from Rev.
M. V. Cawley, formerly of this place,
who Is now stationed within a few
miles of St. Louis, graphically describes
the terrible havoc wrought by the tor
undo that swept over that city two
weeks ago. Father Cawley was on the
ground early In the morning following
the storm and the scenes he describe
are heartrending and terrible.
l.ev. Mr. tlendal, of Jermyn, called on
Mr. J. 1!. Lack, of Main street, on
Thursday evening.
At a special meeting of the Father
Mathew society held June 13th the fol
lowing resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, Almighty God, In the exercise
of His divine will, has taken from our
mumi our late esteemed brother, Martin
t umnimgs, jr., and
ii'i..... . . .
n in nHB, ii ?ceniH nmng at tins time :o
pay our last sad tribute to his memory,
uitu im'rciure ue 11
hPKOlved. Thut while we humbiv submit
to the decree of the Creator, we are com
forted In the thought that his soul is en
Joying that peace and rest promised only
10 true i nristlans.
Ktsolved. That we tender to his be
reavtil family our sincere sympathy In
this their hour of sorrow, at the loss of a
dutiful son, a kind brother und a true and
valued members of the Father Mathew
Kesidved, That these resolution be
spread on the minutes of this society, that
a copy be sent to the daily papers for pub
lication, and that a copy thereof be given
to the family of the deceased.
Itcsolvcd, Thut our charter be draped In
mourning for a period of thirty days as
a token of respect for the departed.
t A. Hmke,
T. I. Moran.
W. A. 1'hilbln.
The folohvlng programme will be ren
dered by the Ey worth League of the
Methodist Episcopal church at their
social In the lecture room next Monday
evening: Opening, by Keystone quar
ti tte; cornet solo by Jay Harett; recl
tatlon.W alter Williams; solo. Harry
Peck; dialogue, by' Thomas Rumford.
Roy Wademan, Arthur Thompson. Ed
ward and George Loughlin; solo D. R.
Lnthrup; recitation. Albert Chapman;
cornet solo, Jay Harett; duet, by George
Shay autl William Frear. Admission
ten cents. Tee cream and cake will be
served during the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Parber and Mrs.
William Peck spent Thursday at Car-
Joseph O. llell leaves today to spend
a few days with friends in Philadelphia.
Mrs. John English, Mrs. A. M. Peck,
Misses Bertha Peek and Maud Trcver
ton who have been at Mansfield attend
ing the closing exercises of the state
normal school, will return today ac
companied by two Ftudents. Messrs.
Joseph English and John Williams.
The tlrst quarterly meeting will be
held In theMethodist Episcopal church
tomorrow (Sunday) morning at 9
o'clock. Love feast will be held at 9.30;
preaching at 10.30 by Presiding Elder
Thorpe; Sunday school at 2.30. Even
ing service will begin nt 7.30 when a
special sermon will be delivered to the
young men by Pastor Simpklns. Topic,
"Christ's Earthly Glory." All young
men cordlall Invited.
The employes of the Consumer's Pow
der company and the different collieries,
In this vicinity will be paid today.
Services at the Baptist church tomor
row ns follows: Preaching in the morn
ing at 10.30 by Pastor Allen, subject,
"Earnest Christian Life." In the eve
ning evangelistic services will be held.
Miss Martha Roberts, of Nanticoke, Is
visiting her nunt, Mrs. John Warne.
Children's Day exercises will be held
In the Presbyterian church tomorrow.
The present commencement, which
lakes place J uno 19-24, Is the fiftieth an
niversary of the founding of the Insti
tution. In order that the occasion may
be appropriately celebrated and that
the seml-centeiinlal may become a
Of dol Iars and still have use for your money. Economy is a quality worth preserving. There is no
use of your paying from one dollar to two dollars a pair more for your shoes elsewhere when you
can buy them from us,
BIG BARGAIN FACTS Require but Little Talk.
Our eutire stock of Stacey, Adams & Co.'s Men's Fine
public at actual cost. NOTE
fiivi. lui. nui i uivi fj.wj um iuji jjuvt, irj'ci' van suua, an ai.cj, wiuiiis auu Myics, icguiur price me
world over $4.00, and cost price only $3.00. We will also introduce our fine line of Gray Bros. Ladies' hand turned shoes
to the public at actual cost of the manufacturers.
FRIDAY'S BARGAINS: Ladies' hand turned, fine French kid shoes, A, B, C, D and E, regular price the world over.
$5.00, our actual cost price $3.75. Ladies' fine hand turned shoes, best of French dongolla stock, all sizes and styles, A,
B, C, D aud E widths, regular price the world over $4.00; our cost price only $3.00. We invite comparison and defy
competition. We wish to inform you that we are the greatest POPULAR PRICED SHOE HOUSE in Scranton. Our
line ot $2.00 men's and womens' shoes in black and tan cannot be equaled for less than &X.00. We also carrv a lartre
stock' of men's and womens' shoes at prices 98c, $1.25 and 1.50, for street dress. SPECIAL BARQAINS for TODAY:
Boys' shoes 75c, youths' shoes 85c, misses' russett shoes only 89c, child's russet shoes, lace, sizes 9 to 12 for 69c.
child's black shoes 30c, infaues' shoes only 20c. : We invite you to call and examine our stock. It is no trouble to show
goods. Remember that we are strictly pue price and if you cannot come send your child. They will buy as cheap as the
shrewdest buyer and save money by it. ' '
M Y E R DAVID O W, 307 Uckawanna Ave. strictly one price
ft 1
Askfor J0ALBakinS Powder
Otherwise the grocer may give you
some of the alum powders which will
spoil your food and make you ill.
There is no other compound or mixture that can take
the place of ROYAL BAKING POWDER, or
that will make cake, biscuit: griddle-cakes, doughnuts,
bread, etc., so light, sweet,' palatable and wholesome.'
prominent part In the history of the
university, large efforts have been put
forth to make the occasion one of great
Interest to all the friends of the univer
sity. On Sunday morning of commence
ment week President Harris will de
liver the historical address in the Bap
tist church. Rev. E. H. Johnson, D. D.,
of Crozer Theological seminary, will
preach the sermon before the Pennsyl
vania Baptist Fducatlon society, in the
evening. The oration before the liter
ary societies will be pronounced by
President William R. Harper, LL. D., of
the I'niversity of Chicago. The .ad
dress to the alumni will be delivered" by
Professor Milton Kvans, D. D., Of Crozer
Theological, seminary. The alumni
poem will be read by Mr. Charles J.
Wolfe, of Lewlsburg. Kerr B. Tupper,
1). D of Philadelphia, will deliver the
adrress to the college graduating class,
and II. L. Wayland, D. IX, of the New
York Kxamlner, will be the principal
speaker at the corporation dinner. Miss
Lucia Meade Priest, of Boston, will be
the speaker before the alumnae of the
Institute, on Monday afternoon.
The music will be in charge of Dr.
The college graduating class this year
numbers 35 members. The graduates
from the Institute School of Music
number twenty.
Mamie, the six-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James Collier, of Valley
avenue, was Instantly killed yesterday
afternoon nt I o'clock. The little one.
with two companions, was on her way
to school. When they reached the grav
ity tracks a trip of cars was pas.-lrg.
Two of the little girls crossed through
the cars safely and as the third child
was stepping across she sapped and
fell beneath, the wheel passing over
her body and crushing life out Instant
ly. The remains were tenderly re
moved to her bor e, from where she will
be buried Sunday aftrnoon at 3 o'clock.
Siic was the only child of Mr. and Mrs.
Collier, and was unusually bright for
hei age.
Regular services will be held In the
Episcopal mission In Edwards' hall to
morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Rev.
Rogers Israel will preach.
Children's Day will be observed In
several of the churches of thU place to
morrow. At the Congregational church
the following programme will be ren
dered at the evening service: Hymn,
choir; reciting, Math. 18:1-20, Miss An
nle Williams; prayer, pastor; "Never
Say Qood-Bye," Alfred Williams; reci
tation, Slbey Meyrlck; Children's song,
choir; recitation, Maggie Morgan;
"Oreat Heart and the Lion," Rachel
Morgan; "Still Onward," Rose Owens;
quartette, Lottie Powell, Rachel Evans,
Evan Powell, David Lloyd; "The Chil
dren's Crusade," Annie Probert;
"Crown, Palm and Cross,' Mrs. Mor
gan's class; "I Love to Tell of Jesus,"
Delos Davis; "The March to aCnaan,"
Myfanwy Lewis; song, choir; "What
Is Love?" Susie Edwards; orthy Is
the Lamb," choir; "The End of the Pit
grlmage," Mrs. Evans class; "Our Pil
grim Fathers," Mary Evans; "In the
Sweet Ry-and-Rye,' Emerson Olee
club; "Modern Pilgrims," Amelia Cole.
man; song, choir. In the Presbyterian
church a special programme has been
Miss B. Healey, of Rtnghamton, is vis
itlng her parents on Valley avenue.
Frank Lynch has returned home from
Yale to spend his summer vacation.
Miss Ma me O'Malley has returned
home from an extended visit in Brook
lyn, N. T., and Washington, N. J.
Miss Reba Taylor entertained a large
THE PRICES: Men's fine French calf shoes, needle toe, A,
Don't ask for "baking
powder" simply;
number of her little friends at her home
on Second street yesterday afternoon.
A delightful afternoon was passed.
Miss Mary Carbine Is rapidly recov
ering from her recent injuries.
The Rev. David Evans preached In
the Welsh settlement, CllfTord, Thurs
day evening.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Meth
odist church spent Wednesday after
noon In Mrs. Ell Carpenter's picnic
grounds. The occasion was a highly
enjoyable one.
Strawberries are abundant and of
good size.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Carpenter, of
Cnrbondale, are here after strawber
berrles. Mrs. Andrew Mitchell, Mrs. 8. S.
Jones and others from Carbondale at
tended the Ladles' Aid society at Hub
ert Tinker's.
Miss Elizabeth Carpenter, daughter
of Theodore Carpenter, is to return
home soon after completing an extend
ed course In education In River Head,
L. I.
An ice cream festival will be held at
James Hlgelow's on Lyon street tonight
for the benefit of the organ fund for the
Methodist church.
William Norton has moved from his
farm on Lyon street to the house near
the depot formerly owned by him, but
now belonging to John Tinker.
Miss Blanche Carpenter, a profes
sional nurso from New York city. Is
spending the summer with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Carpenter.
Mrs. Peter Hi oat Is recovering from a
severe attack of rheumatism.
,The Misses Arlette and Carrie Firon-
sqn are expected home from Keystone
academy Saturday.
Elijah Carpenter went to HInes' Cor
ners Thursday.
Mrs. Frank Westgnte returned
after spending a couple of weeks at her
old homo In Ohio.
Mrs. D. D. Jenkins has a large class
of music scholars.
Children's day was observed In the
Presbyterian church Sunday. The sill)
ject of the progiamme was "Sunshine
and although the clouds hung low with
out, the little ones made sunshine with
Mrs. George Williams visited her sis
ter, Mrs. George Alger, at Summit
Lake, a few dnys this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Rlker and son Enrl,
of East Lemon, visited friends and rel
atives ere this week.
Miss Lue Kiser Is visiting her cousin.
Miss Bessie Emory.
Mrs. Asa Phllo and son Harry are
spending a week with her daughter
May at Sterling, Wayne county.
Mr. and Mrs. John Doughtery, of
Scranton, spent Sunday with Mrs. R
Miss Jennie Taylor, of Green Grove,
visited friends hero this week.
John Taylor, of ' Lycoming county,
visited relatives here this week after
an absence of twenty-one years.
Mrs. Daniel Staples and daughter,
Mrs. Emma Dale, of Kane, who have
been visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Gard
ner for the past week, returned home
Miss Blanche Allen Is visiting friends
in Windsor, N. Y.
Harry Eshleman dislocated his
shoulder the other day by falling from
a tree.
Miss Bessie Dale, of Minnesota, is
visiting her uncle, L. Bortree.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Clements left
Calf shoes, except patent leather, will be introduced to the
Thursday for Mlddletown, Conn., to at
tend the graduating exercises of the
Wesleyan University, their son, Loren,
being among the number of graduates.
Mrs. Bell. Mrs. A. J. Hallet and Miss
Bessie Dale were visitors in Scranton
Miss Nettie Veil spent the forepart of
the week In New York.
Mrs. Q. J. Brown and Mrs. Wesley
Depew spent Thursday In Scranton.
Dr. G. S. Travis left on Monday for
Philadelphia where she will appear be
fore the Btate board for examination.
Tho marriage of Miss Adella Caswell,
the well accomplished duughter of
Frank Caswell, of North Main street, to
Thomas Bayless, a popular young man
of Hyde Park, was solemnized by the
Rev. F. A. King at the parsonage
Thursday afternoon. After the cere
niony the young couple received the
congrai t'lntio.s of their friends, and
fine repast followed.
The Populars, of this place, will pic
nic this atternoon and event: g at Web
er's paik. The people should encour
age the tram by assisting in making
their gathei Ing a Buecess. It coU can
Hldenibly to sustain a base ball club,
and the successful efforts of the toam
is evidence that their picnic should be
1 atronlzed.
The concert of the Taylor band has
been postponed until next Thursday
evening, when they will give an excel
lent concert at the band stand.
Orllllth Thomas and family, of Shlc'-t-shlnny,
have removed their household
goods to tho Weber block on Main
street, where they Intend to reside.
The street commissioner has a large
force of men at work repairing the road
on Grove street.
The game of base ball between the
clerks and the butchers will take place
on Tuesday next.
The barbers will close their shops on
July 4 nt one o'clock shaip.
Clnrence McCloskey, of Dickinson
college, Is spending a few weeks with
his brother Howard, of this place.
The exercises at the Calvary Baptist
church tomorrow In hor.or of Children
Day will be repeated both afternoon
and evening.
Mrs. Isanc Howell and her daughter,
Mrs. Thomas Chesworth, were visiting
friends at Nanticoke Thursday.
and Mlrs. John Casterline,
Green Ridge, were calling on friends
here Friday on their way to Orange,
Marry casterline, or orange, was
calling on his cousin, Miss LIda Me
Hell. Friday.
Cards are out announcing the wed
ding of Miss Annie Harrington and
John J. Courtney, June 24, at St. Mary'
church, Avoca, at 4 p. m.
Mrs. Ed Rezell was calling at Wilkes
Barre Thursday.
Mrs. Scott, of Scranton, Is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. George Bambridge.
Miss Mary Greenfield was visiting her
cousin, Miss Katie Greenfield, at
Wllkes-Barre Thursday,
Accompanying each copy of The
Scranton Tribune on next Wednesday
mornlnpr will be a beautiful Oil Paint
ing of Hon. William McKlnley, Repub
lican candidate fur President. Those
who do not take The Tribune dally will
have to leave their orders early at the
business ofllce In order to secure this
beautiful souvenir. It Is well worth an
effort to be the possessor of such a pic
ture of the foremost citizen before the
American people, besides securing a
copy of the best Republican dally paper
In the country.
B, C and D widths, regular
OtlBflY, JUUE 22.
Dry Ooo4i Dcpartaitat
fO piece Twilled Kitchen Towelling,
SO pieces Gingham apron checks,
GO pieces Bleached 'Muslins, 1 yard
SO pieces Unbleached 4-4 8heetlng,
CO pieces Calicos, dress patterns,
100 dozen 12'je. Towels, all linen. 1
yard Ion. MONDAY'S PRICE, 7c.
15 dozen Turkish Towels, bleached,
worth 15c. each,
30 White Bed Spreads, worth 11.50 and
$1.75, MONDAY'S PKlCK, 11.00.
25 Table Covers. -4 chenille, worth
$1.25. MONDAY'S PRICE, 80e.
18 Table Covers, 8-4 chenille, worth
$2.50, MONDAY'S PRICE, $1.50.
SO pairs Lace Curtains. 3m yards
long, worth $2.50 to $3.25.
luc. Dress goods, , ONLY c.
Ladles' FurhUhlng floods Deportment.
One case Corsets, all sizes, worth 50c.,
20 dozen Corsets, all sizes, worth
$!.. MONDAY'S PRICE, 80c.
6 dozen Ladles' Niitht Gowns; ten
dozen Ladles' Skirts; worth $1.00
to $1.39, MONDAY'S PRICE, 80c.
12 dozen Ladles Chemise; twelve.
dozen Lb dips' Drawers; twelve
dozen Ladles' Corset Covers; worth
50c. and 69c. MONDAY'S PRICE. 44j.
50 dozen Ladles' and Children's
Ribbed Vests,
v-iht iiBf L.times rancy itioueu
vests, all 25c. roods.
Every conceivable color
Chinese. A liberal discount
forty yards.
Linen Floor
widths and oolors.
English and Domestic Linoleums, plain, printed
and inlaid, in 4-4, 5-4, 6-4, 8-4, 10-4, 12-4 and 16-4 widths.
India and Japanese Rugs, all sizes up to 12x1 feet.
Best Quality Bamboo Porch Shades, 4 ft. by 8 ft.,
5xS, 6xS, 8x8, 10x8 and 12x8, with cords and pulleys, ready
to put up. ;
Opposite Main Entrance
to the Wyoming Houso,
Branch at Carbondale.
Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers,
General Office: SCRANTON, PA
You Say?
Suppose yon saw a man
take a $1, $2, or $5 bill and deliberately throw it Into the fire,
what woold you say about itf You'd eay "extravagance" or
Every cool and good kind of clothes for summer wear that ought
to be here IS here. We are selling all wool suits as low as $7.00. Tha
important thing to remember is that they are worth $10.00. You will
not get worthies clothes because the prices are so small. We know
that times are not very good right now, and have cut down, our
prices accordingly.
You can buy here for either cash or on credit whichever hap
pens to suit your pocketbook. We are ready to talk with every man
iu Scranton who needs clothing, but has little money to buy it. You
might as well begin right now to wear better clothes and pay for
thm a. r at a time.
SO dozen Ladies' Laundried Shirt
Waist, Sue. and k quality.
S dozen Ladies' Laundrled Shirts
nalsts, 75c. quality,
40 dozen Ladles' Laundrled 8hlrt
Waists, $1,110 and $1.25 quality,
109 Ladies' Wrappers, all kinds, as
sorted, worth $1.00 and $1.25.
12 dozen Ladles' Wrappers, worth
$1.75 to $2.25.
500 Ladles' 811k Umbrellas, worth
$1.25; greatest bargains this season,
75 Ladles' 811k Parasols, white and
black, worth $1.98.
SO Ladles' Duck Sklrtr. worth $2.25,
SALE. $1.50.
60 Ladles' Duck Suits, worth $3.75,
8ALE, $2.50.
20 Ladles' Rlack Skirts, plain and
fancy brtlltantlne, worth $5.00,
25 dozen Children's Dresses, all kinds,
assorted, worth 50c., 69c. and 75c.,
12 dozen Children's Dresses, all sizes,
worth $1.00. MONDAY'S PRICE, 89c.
12 d6zen Fancy Shirts, laundrled,
worth 75c, MONDAY'S PRICE. Me,
One case Uents' Halbrlggan Shirts
and Drawers, extra 50c. quality,
40 dozen Gents' Outing Shirts, 50c. and
5c. quality. MONDAY'S PRICE, 35o.
One case Uents' Summer Shirts and
.Drawers, worth 29c, j
and weave, in Japanese and
by the roll, each containing
- . ,
and Stair Cloths, in all the various
408 Lackawanna Avenue
In Our Furniture Department
"wastefulness" or something
stronger still.
The man who won't buy in
this store is virtually destroying
money. There is never a day
when our prices will not be
found the lowest in Scranton.
What yon say about the man
who burns money is equally true
of the man who doesn't buy in
this store.
225.227 AND 218