The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 17, 1896, Image 3

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    ?Se sbll ANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY HOBOING, OCTOBER 17, ISM.
SOUVENIR ALBUMS OF SCRANTON
Photographic views of notable objects
and parts of the city.
Also pocket maps.
All the desirable new boots,
Aod the standard old books,
In the various bindings made.
Staple and fancy stationery
for social and business uses
in lar ge variety
Depository of the Bible Society.
Testaments, 5 Cents and Up.
Bibles 25 Cents and Up.
At NORTON'S,
Book and Stationery Store,
322 Lackawanna Ave.
HARD TO GET
Good Oats on this crop.
W e have as good as any
body. BUT-.
We still have
OLD GLEAN OATS
Higher in price but
really cheaper.
I
iZmm, OLYPHANT, CARBMDALE.
Of
THE GENUINE
Have the luitials 0., B. CO. Imprint
ed Id Men cigar.
OARNEY, BROWN &CO.,
HAflUFACTURlRS. COURT HOUSE SO-
CI CHARLES D. SHUMWAY.
308 N. Washington Ave..
SCRANTON, PA.
Practice Limited to Conservative
Surgery of the Lower Bowel, Includ
ing Hemorrhoids, Fissure, Fistula
uutl Ulceration.
BOY'S PERILOUS POSITION.
Dragged Along Underneath a Cnr
While Clinging to a Rod.
A 12-year-old urchin had a narrow
escape Inst nlfrht from boing; crushed
beneath the wheels of a West Side ear
as It was coming up Lackawanna ave
nue. He grabbed at the forward hand
rail but missed his hold and fell. In
some unaccountable way he rolled be
r.cath the car, and but 'for his pres
nev of mind in catching hold of a
rod. he would have been undoubtedly
killed. The conductor saw him, and
stopping the car, rescued him from his
perilous position.
The conductor then administered to
the lad a good, sound kicking, and
between the effects of this and the
fffects of his being dragged along the
pavement it is not likely that he will
sit down with any degree of comfort
for several days at least.
A Hint
to bargain buyers: Christmas will
uoon be here. Fine silver cake bas
kets, fruit dishes, tea sets, butter dish
es, water pitches, berry spoons, pickle
castors, soup ladles, nut picks, all first
class makes, will be placed on auction
sale to the highest bidder. It will pay
you to buy now and lay the goods
away for Christmas presents.
IXAVIDOW BROS.,
217 Lacka. ave.
On Acconut of Dullness
of the times and the accumulation of
unredeemed pledges at our store, the
people are given th greatest opportu
nity of their lives to buy goods at their
own prices. Davldow Bros.' great auc
tion sale.
Elegant buffet sleeping; cars on
Nickel Plate Road.
LADIES' BOX CALF SHOES.
Our ladles' shoes forfait and winter
wear are something new. 'They are
made of a new lightweight material
called "Box Calf,'' and we have them
iu lace and button, with good heavy
soles, so they can be worn without
rubbers if necessary. Box calf will
not wet through and is besides, good
and serviceable. These shoes are made
with the new toe, which is very com
fortable as well as styl ish. We have
these shoes in lace, extra high, for
skating purposes. We also carry a
full line of them for misses and chil
dren; made up with the same style or
toe. They are the best shoes for school
that can be had. We have them in
all sizes.
ft
410 IPRUd STREET.
HE n HILL CO
POPyLARPUNCHCIGARS
THE COSTS WERE
PLACED ON KENNEDY
Jury Did Not Believe That He Had
Beea Assaulted.
OTHER VERSION OF THE AFFAIR
It Was to llie Effect That Kennedy
Had a Pocket Book Which Did Not
ISt-long to lliui.V Case That is 8ur
rounded by a Halo of Romance.
Murray Entered a Plea of iuilty.
fleiusman Returned Not Uuilty.
The first week of October term of
criminal court was finished yesterday,
with the exception of one verdict,
which will l taken this morning.
Judge Archibald was on the bench this
week and allowed n time to be Inst
in the disposition of cases, district
Attorney John R. Jones was also m.nd
rul or keeping the court machinery go
ing as fast as possible consistent with
Justice, and it Is worthy of mention
that of the sivi-nty-two cases on the
list, all but three were disposed of.
and only one court In session.
Joseph Murray, who was on next
week's list charged with statutory
burglary, confessed his guilt yester
day and was sentenced to spend nine
months In the county Jail. He broke
Into Thomas Hrennan's saloon in Car
bondale and stole therefrom a quan
tity of wln, whisky and cigars.
Oeorg Harris, of Hyde Park, was
returned not guilty of stealing 2.H)
foot of lumber, the property of David
K. Nit-hulls; and the Jury in the case
wherein James Sheridan, of llellevue,
a IB-vear-old boy, whs charged with
striking Jacob Felt, a Hebrew peddler,
in the side with a stone, brought in a
verdict of not guilty and put the costs
on the county.
Daniel Helnsman, of fireen Ridge,
was tried for pointing a pistol at C. 11.
Miller. Mr. Jones represented the
commonvxealth and Attorney George
3. Horn the defendant. Helnsman '
employed by the Lacknwauiu Iron and
Steel company at the dumping grounds
on Cnoouse avenue, betw.'cn Ash and
Poplar streets. Miller came alon1; wii'i j
a loud oL refuse, and he all.w that;
JU'iusmtinT In a dispute they luul, 1-v-
lied a revolver at his head. H;li!man '
said Miller was calling him vil . names j
and he did it to check him. Th jury i
fr uml him not guilty and made an ;
(Itiul division of the costs. :
POINTING A PISTO:-. j
Constable Max Kochler, of Pvlccbur?, ,
wan tried for pointing a pistol at Mrs.
Charlotte Mursden, of the jam- pl'iic. ;
She alleged that Max came t her i
nouse on ipru i lasi, unu wane, x ia,
take one of her boarders, Jeff Kings
dorf, out to identify a cow. She ob
jected because Max was under the In
fluence of liquor and Rlngsdorf was
an old man and was not feeling well.
He denied that Jie had a revolver with
him that night and that he was in
toxicated. The Jury returned him not
guilty, but directed him to pay the ,
costs. I
Peter Patrick, Stephen Yourapaw
and Michael Scrap, three Polish gen
tlemen from the "Con'ental," were
ulaced on trial charg-d with assault
and battery on James Kennedy, who at
one time was a constable In the l wen-ty-first
ward. Mr. Jones conducted
the case for the commonwealth and
Attorney W. R. Lewis represented the
defendants.
Kennedy alleged that the trio gave
hlin a drubbing, but the Jury believed
their story, acquitted them and put
the costs on him. What they say is
that they were over to town one night a
couple of months ago to send some
money to the old country. On their
way home they dropped into a saloon
out in Keyser valley somewhere, and
after they had their beer, Mr. Scrap,
who paid for It, put his pockethook
buck, but he put It In a pocket with a
hole in it, and on the way out it fell
on the doorstep. Scrap went out first
and Yourapaw was the last one out.
He saw the pucketbook on the steps
and pickml it up.
KENNEDY CLAIMED IT.
Kennedy was standing close by and
he claimed the purse. Scrap was ten
or twenty feet away, and he had not
discovered his loss, and Yourapaw
thought It belonged to Kennedy and
gave it to him. After they went a few
hundred yards Scrap felt the pocket
book gone, and they came back Im
mediately to lind Kennedy. The lat
ter ran to the street, and his hat blew
off, and when he came back to get It
Scrap had it. He struck Scrap in the
breast, and they held on to him to
make him produce the pocketbook, but
he wriggled away some how, and has
not returned the pocketbook. He swore
out warrants for assault and battery,
they allege, in order to throw the cloak
over his own act: and they claimed
that if everybody had his due Ken
nedy would be held to answer a charge
of larceny Instead of posing as a pros
ecutor against them.
Victor M. Williams was tried for as
sault and battery on Evan R. Jones.
Attorney John J. Murphy represented
the commonwealth with Distill At
torney Jones and Attorney Nathan
Vldaver appeared for the defendant.
There is somewhat of a romance con
nected with the case. Williams is a
young man, and at one time was an
ardent suitor for the hand of Jones'
daughter. He was a frequent caller at
the house, and was looked upon with
favor.
One Sunday evening the young lady
had the parlor lar.j lit awaiting her
lover. She waited Rnd waited and he
came not. This, of course, made her
sad, but she thought he must have been
prevented from coming by some inci
dent, not his own fault. She was mis
taken. He stayed away purposely, anil
stnyed away altogether.
WANTED AN EXPLANATION.
After a while the neighbors, as all
good neighbors will, began to gesip
about the abrupt termination of what
they had taken for granted was go
ing to be a marriage. The young
lady's father decided to meet Williams
anil find nil trhni wna lha nuim. n tv.a
change. By appointment they met one
oiin uuuii ii me air snail on vvasn
burn street, and scarcely had begun
to talk the matter over when a fight
arose between them.
The old man claimed that Williams
attacked him with his fists and struck
him several blows In the face, and was
prevented from' committing an aggra
vated assault by the interference of
some men who happened on the scene.
Williams claimed that Jones raised his
dinner bucket and struck him, and that
any blows he gave In return were ad
ministered In self defense. The story
of how the match was broken off did
not come out In the evidence. The
Jury retired at 4 o'clock and had not
reached a verdict at adjournment.
Judge Edwards will preside over
quarter sessions next week. Those
convicted and awaiting sentence will
receive their allotment of Justice today.
NEWLY PAVED STREET SINKINO.
Large Area Ncnr Robinson's Brewery
. Has Settled Four Feet.
The southerly half of Swetland
street, alongside and extending
the whole length of Robinson's brew
ery, Is slowly but stead'ly finking. Yes
terday the surface htd gone down on
much as four feet In some places, and
at no point in the disturbed area is
the depression less than a foot.
Street Commissioner Kinsley, after a
thorough Investigation, .arrived at the
conclusion that the disturbance Is due
to the settling of the earth over a sew
er laid there some three or four years
ago. The flUinav bo aays, wat'prob-
ably r.ot. packed p-opcrly. and the
weight of the stone iaemeut Just laid
has crushed it down. The tewer. it e f .
13 wcrkirg all right. Indicating that It
has not beea broken.
The city ha3 accepted ths pavement
and wbl. t her; f ire, have ao stand the
damage. The pavement will have to
be torn Up, the depression filled In and
the pavement relaid. Nothing will be
done in the way of repairs until the
subsidence ceases.
AS TO NON-RESIDENTS.
Street Commissioner Say He Hat
Never Employed Any.
Mayor Halley Thursday s'gnd a res
olution of councils directing the tt;eet
commissioner to discharge all non-resident
employes of the city. A copy of
the measure was yesterday delivered
to Mr. Kinsley. He was very much at
a loss to know how to obey Its man
date, he said, as he has never and does
not now emp oy non-residents.
"Furthermore." he added, "as far as
my knowledge extends, the employ s of
the street department are not only ail
residents, but citizens and taxpayers.
There are a number of laborers, rec
ommended by councllmen. who may not
be residents or citizens, but every man
that I put to work Is both."
BOOTH TUCKER HERE.
Delivered an Address in ths Elm Park
Church Last Night Spoke
Encouraging Words.
Booth Tucker, of New York, who suc
ceeded lialilngton Booth as leader of
the Salvation Army in this country,
when the latter instituted the Ameri
can Volunteers, paid hi first visit to
Scranton last night and addressed a
large audience at Kim Park church.
His wife was expected with him but
a sudden attack of illness prevented
her from coming. He was accompanied
by Brigadier Kvans, of Philadelphia.
Commander Tucker arrived from
Philadelphia early In the afternoon and
was met at the station by a reception
committee of Salvationists from the
West Side. The band attached to the
barracks In Wilkes-Barre arrived later
in the afternoon from that city and
proceeded to the West Side. In the
evening at 7.30 a parade was formed at
the barracks on South Main avenue,
and led by the band a large assem
blage marched ns nn escort to Com
mander Tucker to Elm Park church.
After a short devotional service at
the church the commander began his
address to the Salvationists in this
city. He paid that when he was in
India, the people'there used to ask him
what was the difference between their
religion and the Salvation Army. They
used to say that their religion taught
them that they would go to heaven
when they die, and his taught him the
same. What then was the difference?
His answer to them was that their
religion taught them that they would
reach heaven when they died, but his
enabled him to enjoy the spiritual de
lights of heaven by serving Ood In this
Hie and he, therefore, hud the advan
tage of not needing to wait until he
died.
He urged upon all to serve Ood In this
life and they would experience the
joys of spiritual blessings. During
his address he said that the Salvation
Army In this country now has 12,000
officers, 4.000 stations, and 250,000 per
sons kneel down in their stations every
Sunday and wralse Ood.
After his address a collection was
taken up for the benefit of the debt
on the West Side station, and liberal
responses were mudc. The band es
corted the commundcr and the Salva
tionists back to the West Side after
the meeting. t
FINE CHARACTERACTING.
One of the Rest Irish Impersonations
Ever Seen in Scranton.
The performance given by Hopkins'
trans-oceanic star specialty company
at the Frothlngham was a clean and
interesting variety bill. For one fea
ture alone it would deserve commenda
tionthe skit of Irish comedy given
toward the last by the Nawnn. The
impersonation of an elderly Irish la
borer offered by Mr. Nawn in this
connection was by all odds the most
genuine Dlece of true phn.rnftr artntr
ever seen on the boards of a Scranton
theater; It was almost the exact coun
terpart of the "Widow Murphy" seen
here In "Chimmle Fnddpn " unt icumi
almost like talent wasted In so limited
a setting.
Other admirable features were the
character dancing of Kosle Rendel, the
Work of Sulmo. the flinfnrllnnlilt ami
equilibrist, and Carroll Johnson's mlns-
uei BKeicnes. The attendance was
medium,
A YANKEE IN CUBA.
Drniiin of that Name Given by Payton
Company at the Academy.
"A Yankee in Cuba" was a very
popular personage at the Academy of
Music last night. The aud ence cheered
him and cheered him again. Mr. Pay
ton and his company gave a fine in
terpretation of the drama throughout.
It was preceded by the curtain raiser
"Lend Me Five Shillings." In the af
ternoon Mr. Payton and his company
produced "Kathleen Mavourneen."
This afternoon "Drifted Apart" will
be given at the matinee, and tonight
"The Plunger" will be the attraction.
ITS ELEVENTH ANNIVERSARY.
St. Peters Soeicty V ill Have a Cele
bration Tomorrow Night.
On Sunday night St. Peter's Total
Abstinence and Benevolent society of
Bellevue, wll celebrate its eleventh an
niversary in St. Peter's hall on Fourth
avenue.
Rev. F. P. McNally, of Hyde Park,
will be the orator of the occasion and
Senator J. O. Vaughan, the society's
first president, will give a history of
the organization. M. A. Collins will
preside over the meeting.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
Under this heading Bhort letters of In
terest will be published when accompa
nied, for publication, by the writer'
name. The Tribune will not be held re
ponaibl for opinion here expressed.
Mr. Smith's Side of the Case.
Editor of The Tribune.
.Sir- In last Thursday morning's Is
sue of your paper appeared an account
charging Z. S. Smith with larceny tf
the furniture of Mrs. Mill. Eighteen
nonths ago I purchased the property
where 1 now reside and had for tena its
Mrs. Mill and family. Six months ,110
my house and household goods being
burnt I gave notice to Mrs. Mill to va
cate. When leaving they were in ar
rears for rent and left as I supposed
and (which was the understanding) a
washtub, clothes wringer and few cook
ing utensils to be returned when I re
ceived my rent. She has now sued me
for the return of her goods without
coming and asking for them, nor have
she paid the rent for which she was In
arrears.- Z. 8. Smith.
To Cure a Cold in One Day. -Take
laxative Bromo Oulnlnn Tnhlnt.
PAH druggists refund the money if It
falls to cure. zoc.
MAKUIED.
PEET-W1 DENOR Oct. 15. lSJfi. at the
residence of the bride's paren s, No. 64V
vvasningion avenue, Dy tie v. uorge Jb.
Aldrich, Miss Bell Wldenor to Mr. Earl
11. FmU
NEXT INSTITUTE
IN CARBQNDALE
Teachers Decide Not to Meet Here,
after in This City.
THE RESOLUTIONS THEY ADOPTED
Teachers Should Make More of aa
Effort to Have the Provisions of the
Compulsory Educational Act En-forced--Olyphnnt
and Carbondale
Nominated for the Honor of Eater
, tailing the Next InstituteThe
Closing Lecture.
The last session of the county teach
ers' institute was held yesterday morn
ing In Y. M. C. A. hall. It was decided
by the teachers to hereafter hold their
instiutes at some place outside of the
city of Scranton and Carbondale was
selected as the place.
As usual the sessions opened with
music led by Professor Cogswell and
Dr. Mara L. Pratt gave the last of her
series of talks on "Child Study." She
took occasion during the course of her
address to make some comment on
the bad taste of the reporter who re
ferred to the teachers as "School
Ma'ams." in his reports of the insti
tutes. She looked upon this as a dis
respectful title. Dr. Pratt's talks was
preceded by a humorous recitation by
Professor Power Richards. In respond
ing to an encore he gave an Imitation
of a lecturer he saw address a meeting
in Liverpool, whose words, could not
hear a word he said.
Professor Byron W. King president
of King's school of elocution and ora
tory at Pittsburg, was the next per
son introduced to the members of the
institute, and entertained the teachers
for a short period. His efforts were re
ceived with much favor.
BUSINESS MATTERS,
Professor J. II. White, of Archbald,
read the report of the treasurer at this
point. It showed the receipts of the
lust institute to be expenditures,
S68U.42, leaving a balance of JlTti.tiU.
Professor J. H. Hockenberry. of Car
bondale, read the report of the commit
tee on resolutions as follows:
Resolved, That the thanks of this body
are due to the officers and Instructors who
have rendered the mcetinfs so Interest
ing and instructive, anil w'also tender our
thanks to the press of this city for the ex
cellent reports of the proceedings.
Resolved. That we. as teachers, should
give every effort to promote the enforce
ment or the compulsory scnool law.
Resolved, That music antt drawing
should be added to the course of study in
all schools that do not now provide in
struction In these branches.
Resolved, That In the death of Miss Liz
zie Martin, of Olyphant, the teaching pro
fession has lost an earnest worker, and
we tender to the bereaved family our ym
uathv. Resolved, That the educational Interests
of this county would be promoted by hold
ing the institute occasionally in sgme
otner place man scranton.
The resolutions were adopted as read
and M. W. Cumminrs then nominated
Ulyphant as the place for holding the
next Institute. Mr. Taggari, of May.
field, moved an amendment to Mr,
Cummlngs' motion to the effect at
the Institute be held outside of Scran
ton. A vote was taken upon the
amendment and Superintendent Tay
lor announced that the motion was lost
and that the teachers had decided not
to have the institute held outside of
Scranton. ThlB decision was questioned
and another vote was ordered upon the
question, all persons voting being com
pelled to stand up and be counted. The
result of this vote wus as follows: In
stitute outside of Scranton, 151; Insti
tute in scranton, lis,
CARBONDALE SELECTED.
Professor Hockenberry thereupon
nominated Carbondale as the place for
holding the next Institute and the
nomination was seconded by Mr. Tag
gart. The contest for the honor was
then between Carbondale and Oly
phant. and the former won by a big
majority.
The last lecture of the Institute
course was delivered by Professor Hol
brook on "Pedagogy." "At the basis
of all our teaching there must be an In
terest In the pupil shown. There must
be freedom and a spirit of friendliness
between teacher and pupil. The teach
er must not be domineering in his de
meanor if he wishes to secure good re
sults." ,
POOR BOARD MEETING.
Few Applicants and Littlo Routine
Business.
Only five applicants for relief ap
peared before the poor board at its
regular session yesterdny afternoon.
All were found worthy and assiuled ec
cordlng to their needs.
The board afterwards wrestled with
THE KEELEY CURE
Why let your home and btulnen b destroy
ed through atroDK drink or morphia, when
von can be oared In four week, si th Keel.y
Institute, 728 Mndison T-na 8crataa,Pa.
The Cora Will Bear lavutlfatlM.
Cloak Department
Misses Melton Coats, in navy
and russet, 0 to 14 years,
worth $4.00, $2.95
Ladies Coats, full tailor-made
box front, storm collar, Irish
frieze cloth, in bcrge and
blue steel mixtures, $4.75
This is our leader.
Ladles Crepe Boucle Coats,
new collar, latest sleeves,
perfect fit, real value 15. $10 75
LadlCS' SllltS. in Cheviots and
Tweets, new and very stylish.
We are showing complete as
sortments of
Jackets and Capes
Which for fit and style are
unsurpassed.
BARGAINS
MEARS
the subject of orders Issued by con
tractors ana aecidea that hurealUT
the board will deal only with the con
tractor. Their reason for this Is that
oftentimes, as was the case In an In
stance, yesterday, the orders are great
er than the amount due the contractor
and the members of the board feel that
it is not their place to decide which of
another man's creditors shall receive
first consideration.
Football This Afternoon.
At Athletic nark this afternon the School
of the Lackawanna foot ball team will
line up against the Wyoming seminary
team of Kingston. The teams are very
evenly matched, and an exciting contest
Is anticipated. The local team has bem
practicing faithfully under the director
of Coach Bliss and are confident of mak
ing a good showing against their old time
rivals.
Horan cV Merrill.
316 and 318 Lackawanna avenue, want
to see you. They have everything per
taining to strictly high grade clothing
for fall and winter, and their prices are
as low as you will pay elsewhere for
very Inferior goods.
Ask Your Dealer
for McOarrah's Insect Powder, 25 and
10-cent boxes. Never sold in bulk.
Take no other.
Try Jordan's one-half minute stews.
The King of Pills la Beecham's.-
BEECHAM'S.
REXFORD'S.
Two Days flore
Two days more of the jewelry
selling. All the prices in yester
day's advertisement are to hold
good for two days more. Some of
the goods are almost gone. Jtain
and storm could not kdep the peo
ple away. Today we add the fol
lowing items to the unusual offers
of yesterday:
Mantel Clocks.
A fortunate purchase for yon
and us. Handsome black enam
eled clocks, such as usually sell
for 5 to 7 dollars without the fig
ure, are yours today for the ask
ing and four dollars aud ninety
cents. And to make the offer
more complete we give you a
handsome bronze figure free of
charge.
Silverware
A whole case full of new goods.
Goods so bought that we can sell
them at less than wo usually have
-to pay. Here's a money-saving
hint of help to housewives. Tho
lot consists of tea sets, berry
dishes, oastors, cracker jars, cake
baskets, butter, dishes, pickle cas
tors, bon-bou dishes and bread
plates. All are quadruple plate
and warranted to wear for ten
years. For two days your choice
for $1.98. All the same price al
though some are worth more than
othars. Come early.
Been Up in the Lamp Room
You ought to go up. We are
showing the nicest line of medium
priced lamps in the city. Just the
kind of a lamp you want to buy,
not merely look at, at from, say
two to ten dollars for lamp aai
shade. Between those two prices
is found what most people want.
We 'have them here in great pro
fusion. Higher priced ones, too,
and some cheaper. Better look
them over they're educators in
lamp buying.
Gent's Watch Chains
50 gent's watch chains bought
with this lot of goods, worth from
one to two dollars. Today they
go on sale at seventy-five cents and
stay at that price until all are
gone
Our buyer is now in New York
hot on the trail of some China
bargains. Look out for ns next
week. We will have something
to surprise you.
REXFORD'S.
303 Lacka. Ave.
Dress Goods at 29c
A Large Assortment ot
Serges,
Coverts,
Cheviots,
Henriettas, so Cents
We open Saturday a new line of
High Class Novelty
Dress Goods,
Bourettes, Boncles, Billow
Cloths, Basket Frieze, etc., in the
new shades, corn flower, blue,
russet brown, storm grey, autumn
green, dahlin, etc.
ALL AT $1.25 PER YARD.
Real value $2.00.
FOR
415, 417 Lackawanna
WHITE CI1IMI
Hi
tl
I
H
3
3
1
I
H
FOR
DECORATING
1
T
E
G
H
I
If yon intend do
ing any work for
Christmas, now is
the time to make
your selection.
Just opened sever
al import orders
of the very latest
novelties in Jardi
nieres, Fern Dish
es, Cuff Buttons,
Vases, Pudding
Dishes, Manicure
Sets,Blotters, etc.,
all of finest French
China, at prices,
quality consider
ed, lower than
elsewhere.
MILLAR ft FECK,
134 Wyoming ire.
Walk In and look around.
VHIH3 31IHW
GOT DAMP QUICK
DION'
IT?
UMBRELLA BROKE
ISN'T IT?
WILL TAKE IT TO FLOREY'S
WON'T YOU?
REPAIR IT WHILE YOU WAIT
SURE.
New Cover, New Ribs, New Stick,
iNew Anything.
Wyoming avenue, Y. M. C A. Building
THIELE
School of Music, 520 Spruce St
Mrs. Katharine Thiele,
Voice Training, Solo Singing.
Ernest Thiele,
Violin, Piano, 'Cello ensemble. Both
teachers at celebrated Scharwenka
Conservatory, New York. Also other
competent teachers engaged. Mr. Thiele
is the successor to the late
HERR KOPFF.
' mnlrn &n Innnnrieaeent elentrte I
llitht cam a shadow. Will really S
I give more light than three ofVi
half the cas you now consume.
g THE GAS APPLIANCE CO..
.7 120 IN. Washington Ave
Domestics.
Lapland Flannel,- 12 l-2c
These are heavy goods with
long nap, suitable for chil
dren's coats, for dresses;
also for night bath or loung
ing robes.
Outing Flannels, - Sc
lteal value 12 l-2o. We have a
full assortment of colors.
Unbleached Canton Flannel,6 l-2c
A very heavy cloth with a long
nap, real value, 12 l-2c.
Cotton Blankets,
43c
A 10-4 White Blanket, real value COc.
Cotton Blankets,
59c
A heavy 11-4 White or Grey, real value,
SRc.
10-4 White all-wool Blankets )3.25
11.4 White all-wool Blankets .J4.25
White Saxony Blankets 17.25
Avenue, Scranton,
CHINA HALL
THS IMFHOVMO W
iWelsbachg
LIGHT 9
SATURDAY and MONDAY.
1
We offer about 50 Boys'
3-piece ouits, (short pants),
sizes 12 to 16 years, at al
most nothing.
These Suits are heavy
weight, nice mixtures, and
formerly sold for $7.00, $8.00
and $10.00.
Choice for
EACH
At this season of the year overyone
thinks of clothing. Cold weather Is
not far off and people want to, be well
clad. There is special reason why
the children should look well and be
comfortable. It is necessary to have
their clothes well made and to stand
the hard wear. Our prices are right,
and our goods are right.
416 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
We Have
On Hand
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY .
Also the Newtst.
Also th Cheapest.
Also the Largest.
Porcelain, Onyx. Bta
SUver Novelties la Infinite Variety.
Latest lmsrUUoaa
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds.
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler and
Watchmaker,
215 Lackawanna in
Notions.
Kid Gloves at $1.00, the beHt in the
city at the price, made from flne
selected skins, cut full funhlou cluse
thumbs self, and embroidered backs.
Fabric Gloves, Fine Fleeced,
Lisle Jersey, Cashmere and
Tuil'ettt, the 60-conc kiutl, assort
ment broken, for 25c
Handkerchiefs for 15c, fine Swiss
Embroidered, real value 25c
Rihhons, special in Satin and Cjroi
Grain, all shades, number 6 for 7c, 7
for 9c, 9 for 12jc, 12 for 15c, 16 for 20c,
22 for 25c, 40 for 30c, 60 for 39c, 6-inch
for 43c
Corsets for SO cents, full French
model, equal in fit and form to a
$1.00 Corset
Umbrellas In order to close
before holiday line arrives, we
offer all our $2.00 and $2 26 Um
brellas for $1.38
Pa.
$5.00