Newspaper Page Text
THE: SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY. MORNEtfGr, : OCTOBER 24, 1896,
Norrman & Mooro
120 Wyoming Ave.
Tba maa la toe moon will U down pretty
To m what' become of the nigM:
And he'll y with sob. "I'm out or a Job,
Because of that SUBURBAN LIGHT."
Tba greatest luxnrr In a modern home (nxt
to a good bath room) is the Incandiwent
Elrctrie Lfcht. No dwelling is cotniilot or
up-to-date without both. No business placo
Without the Utter.
Our system, under the alternating current.
Is absolutely safe from fire.
WHY SEND YGUR LACE CURTHNS
fenecial facilities with artistic manipulators
I the art warrants your patronage at liomc.
' 308 Pcnn Avenue. A. B. WARMA.N.
Carpets, Draperies and Wall Pap:r.
TAYLOR. Suturdnv, Oct. 21, In Weber's
rnk. 8penkw. Major Kverett Warren,
DlRtrlot Attorney John It. Jones, Attor
ney John M. Harris nnd others.
WAVERLY. Saturday, Oct. 21, in the
band room. Speakers, Colonel V. L.
Hitchcock. Attorney H. M. Strecter, At
torney T. F. Fenmun and Hon. John F.
PECKVIM.E.-Saturclay, Oct. 21. Speak
ers, Attorney AI. W. Lowry, Attorney
H. C. Reynolds and Attorney John F.
EI.MDALK. Saturday. Oct. 24. Speakers,
Rev. II. 31. Harris and Mark Eiinur.
SOUTH SIDE.-Sitturdny, Oct. 24, In Phll
lln'a hall. Speakers. Attorney R. A.
Zimmerman and Attorney C, P. O' Mal
TECKVILLE. Monday, Oct. 20, In Led
vnrd'a hall. Speakers, Major Everett
. Warren, Attorney II, A. Zimmerman
' and others.
JIINOuKA. Monday, Oct. 20. Speakers,
Rev. H. H. Hun-is, Attorney V. W.
Fliltz, Attorney John R. Edwards and
DALTOX. Tuesday, Oct. 27. Speakers,
A. J. Colborn, Jr., Attorney H. C. Rey
nolds. CENTRAL CITY.-Thurwlay. Oct. 29. In
the Frothlnisham. Speakers, Governor
Daniel H. Hastings, General Latta. Gen
eral Reeder, Colonel Henry Hull, of
1 J'lttsburK, and Hon. Charles F, War
wick, mayor of Philadelphia.
The South Side Foot Ball team will piny
the Crescent Foot Rail team of Pine Brook
at Schwcnk's park at 3 p. m. Oct. 25.
The examination of those de.lrlng a
teachers certllicate In nunmore borough
will beKln this morning In the high school
At the Montour county fair In Danville
today there will be a special race between
Hal Pointer and Raven, owned by Dr.
Wentz, of this city.
On every Sunday, commencing Oct. 23th,
and on ThanksKivlmr Day, Bauer's full
orchestra will play at the Hotel Jormyn
during the dinner hour, from 6 to 8 p. m.
The resolutions of regard passed bv tho
councils In "lection with Hon. V L.
Connell's in. .nbency vof the office of
mayor hnve been placed on exhibition In
the window at Williams & McAnulty, Wy
The class In vocal music of the John
Raymond Institute, under the direction
of J. M. Chance, will be organized this
eveniiiK nt 7.30 o'clock. All men Intend
ing to join this class are requested to at
tend the llrat session.
Marriaue licenses were granted yester
day by Clerk of the Courts John H
Thomas to Almon Byron Covvles and Ida
Frances Sherman, of Waverlv; Frank Za
gawkn nnd Sophia Nadrnduaka, of Scran
ton; Martin MncDonough and Agnes
if .wiiiicy, oi scranton.
A contest for a croM rhnllnn hntn',nn
Rev. J. J. Curran, of the Holy Savior
church, this city, and Rev. II. li. Donlan,
of Dunmore, Is announced as one of the
leaturea or a rair wnicn will be conducted
by the congregation of St. Mary's church
at Dunmore during the holidays.
John Riley was yesterday appointed
guardian of Thomas. James, Mary, John,
Gertrude and Joseph Burns, minor chil
dren of the late Michael Burns, of Pitts
ton avenue, and In each case he gave a
bond In the sum of tM with John P. Mof-
iait ana james i: L.avene as sureties.
Any person holding one of the fall ex
cursion tickets of the New York, Ontario
and Western Railway company will be
entitled to a guess on the number of votes
that will be cast for each presidential
candidate. The first person guessing the
nearest to the correct number will be
given one J.OWJ-mile book, good on any of
the New York, Ontario and Western lines
City Engineer Phillips yesterday opened
tho bids for the piivute contract of eon.
Ctructlng the lateral sewer on Harrison
avenue, between Pine and Gibson streets.
Jennings & Grler offered to do tho work
for (2.U4 per lineal foot, and as this was
the lowest bid the property holders agreed
to award them the lob. The sewer will be
806 feet In length. The other bids were as
follows: P. J. Thornton, 13.75; M. J. Gib
bons, $2.25; P. F. .Mulligan, $2.20.
As Eugene Shifter was on his way down
Lackawanna avenue at 10.30 last night le
noticed 'Myer Davidow's shoe store tilled
with smoke and he stopped another per
son. They notified Patrolman Goerlita
and while he wus deliberating about burst
ing open the door Mr. Davidow approached
and opened the store. A search from cel
lar to garret failed to locate any fire,
but the smoke was still present. Mr. Davi
dow snld he smelt smoke when ho waa
closing up, and he looked over the store
and found everything all right. After
going to his hotel he became uneasy and
returned. The Investigation showed that
the smok appeared to be coming from
, some place next door.-
' Ladies' Coats.
To-day we offer a bis: drive In Ladles'
Coats; regular 110.00 garments for only
17.05, Come and see them. , i
MEARS and HAQAN. '
Auction 1 Auction t
at Davidow Bros., 217 Lacka. avel
Watches, Jewelry, etc., at less than
one-half original value. r .
' Try Jordan's one-half minute stew
To Car. a Cold la One Day.
Take laxative Bro'mo Quinine Tablets.
All dmaclsu refund the money If Jt
falls to cur, tse.
Hrruvrn cvn nic I
A ROUSING RALLY
Ccogrcsimai Broslus and W. Qaylord
Tbomis tbe Speaker.
CHEERS FOR ALL THE CANDIDATES
Provi4e.ee Hears Politics Ex
poaaded by a Maa Whom tbe Re
publican National Committee Die
patched to the "Enemy's Country."
Mr. Thomas Makes Ills First Ap
pearaacc Doriag the Campaign and
Delivers a Strong Speech.
In the matter of speeches, attendance,
enthusiasm and all else that goes to
make up a successful political rally, the
one held lost night at Company H ar
mory under the auspices of the North
End Republican club stands second to
none held this campaign.
Hon. Marriott lirosius, congressman
from the Lancaster district, was the
principal speaker of the evening. As to
who Mr. Uruslus la nothing need be said.
Of his ability as a campaign orator and
and an Indication of the treat which
the Priivldenee people received. It Is
sufficient to say that he has Just re
turned from a three weeks stumping
tour through Kansas, Nebraska and
North Dakota, where, as the national
Republican committee expressed it
when they sent him thither, "the waves
of the battle roll highest."
A. A. Vosburg presided over the meet
ing and with him on the platform were
Select Councilman Flnlay Ross, Alex
ander Simpson, John Van Berger, John
J. Morgan, William J. Owens, Walter
B. Christmas, I. 8. Jones, Alfred Pierce,
Henry Itoberts, Hon. John R. Farr, and
Major T. F. Penman. William J.
Owens In behalf of the North End Re
publican club, Introduced Mr. Vosburs;
as chairman and he, after a) few happy
remarks. Introduced W. GaylorU
Thomas as the first speaker. '
Mr! Thomas In on eloquent manner
painted tho picture of prosperity en
Joyed by this nation, state and county
during the twenty-five years of Repub
lican rule and then contrasted It with
the condition of misery and want which
set In with the capture of the govern
ment by Grover Cleveland and a free
trade congress. The Democratic sirens,
said Mr. Thomas, told us then that the
land would flow with milk and honey.
Maybe it has but, he asked, was not
the milk sour, and did not the foreign
capitalists gather the honey? During;
Harrison's administration $259,000,000 of
the national debt was wiped out. Dur
ing Cleveland's term the debt was In
THEY CHANGED THEIR CRY.
Mr. Thomas made a very happy allu
sion to the state Democracy which to
a man declared for gold at Allentown,
but which when the Chicago heresy
went forth turned around and shouted
for silver. Every honest Democrat In
Pennsylvania, Mr. Thomas argued,
should be found on the side of sound
money. He closed by pleading for a
united support of the entire ticket.
Mr. Connell, the congressional candi
date, he said, was a man of the people,
one whose record was a glowing exam
ple of the possibilities of American
cltlzfj ship. He characterized Mr. Con
nell as one who had done more than
any other one man for the industrial
welfare of this Industrial community
and urged that now that he asks the
honor of representing it in the national
legislature he should and would be giv
en the largest vote ever cast for a
congressional candidate In this district.
: Mr. Thomas also asked that conven
tion differences be burled and that
John K.Farr be sent back to the leg
islature by a majority which would
Bhow that his people appreciated the
grand work he has and Is accomplish
ing. The applause which followed the
mention of Mr. Farr's name Indicates
that this would be done.
Congressman Broslus was then In
troduced and for two hours kept the
closest attention of the large audience
with his masterful treatment of the
campaign issues. He has a happy
faculty of most aptly fitting in illus
trative anecdotes and being supplied
with vastly more than the usual con
gressional Btore he had his hearers
laughing quite as often as applauding,
and they fairly punctuated the address
with applause. Among Mr. lioslus' ut
terances were these;
"We are now In tho midst of our
grand quadrennlel unqulsltlon on our
own political affairs. Since the war
the people have never felt such pro
found solicitude for the country's weal.
Never was there such wise Judgement
called for. Never were the vagaries
of political adventurers so prominent.
But withal we are not despairing or
fearful of the result. We have realized
that when great exegencles have over
taken our people there were always
those who felt that their patriotism
was above their partisanship, and we
have these same patriots today. All
honor to those Democrats who have
risen above politics, broken away from
party ties and party name to rescue
their country from an impending peril.
I like to contemplate this heroic pa
triotism. Like Douglass and Chrate in
the days of rebellion, they refuse to fol
low a party that does not uphold their
principles. When they saw that the
Populists had hived the Democratic
bees they said 'We will make no honey
In that hive.' When they saw their
grand, old ship boarded by pirates and
beheld the black flag at the mast
head, they declared t'ney would not
sail In that craft and foreswo. - alKgl.
ence to the false commander on the
How did It happen that these two
widely varying, heretofore antagonistic
parties coalesce? Democracy was
without a leg to stand on. It could not
go before the people on any of Its for
mer Issues. It had to devise something
new. Populism had a hobby. It want
ed help. It stretched out its hand to
Democracy, the proffer was accepted,
and now we have the spectacle of these
two Incongruous parties wedlocked in
an unholy alliance. They always hated
and loathed each other. They are like
the girl who vowed she would never
marry an Irishman, a Presbyterian, or
a preacher, but who before she died
was glad to be led to the altar by an
Irish Presbyterian pastor. These two
political parties which had never
dreamt of an allance were greatly per
plexed as to how they Bhould act when
the sudden marriage occurred. When
they got up to Chicago they didn't know
how to mix the drink which they were
to give out to the American people, so
they fell back on the great American
Institution the cocktail, which caused
a bewildered Frenchman to exclaim
upon seeing one made, 'grand contra
diction.' You put in a little sugar to
make it sweet. Then a little lemon to
make It sour. Then a little schnaps
to make It strong, and a little water to
make It weak. Next a little whiskey
to make It hot, and Anally a little ice
to make it cool.
The Popocratlo drink was like this.
a grand contradiction. First there was
a little Democracy to make It sweet.
with a dash of Populism to make It
sour. Bryan 'was dropped In to make
It strong and Altgeld to make It weak.
Tom Watson got In to make it hot, and
Bewail was put In to make It cool.
That's the way we came to have this
great American political cocktail.
Who's going to drink It? My prediction
Is that any man who partakes of that
concoction on November 3 will be a
sick man In the morning. Beware of It.
"Before you can advance the first
step In the study of the silver question
you have to ask yourself what will be
the effect should It be adopted.. ..The
Chicago people tell us that it will put
us on a bl-mettallo basts. I say, ana
I am backed by the experience of every
nation that has opened Its mints to
the free coinage of silver, your country
will descend to monometallism and the
level of such monometallic countries as
Mexico, India and Japan. It is Impos
sible to maintain the concurrent circu
lation of the two precious metals ex
cept at the ratio which the commercial
world dictates. Our first financiers,
Jefferson, Hamilton and those others
were Impressed with the Impossibility
of circulating silver except at its mar
ket ratio, when they sent abroad into
the markets of the world to learn the
commercial ratio of the two metals.
They judged it to be 10V4 to 1. They
were only human, however, and their
mistake drove gold out of the country.
In 1854. Jackson, Tom Benton and their
associates thought to bring back the
gold by re-establishing the ratio. They
investigated abroad and came to the
conclusion that It was 16 to 1, nearly.
But they, like their fathers, were only
human, and not Infallible and their
mistake of a fraction caused the silver
to disappear so rapidly that they were
compelled to lessen the weight of the
established dollar In order to keep the
silver bullion from going abroad. Isn't
It strange that Bryan says that that
ran be done which no country, no
financier ever believed let alone de
clared could be done. It Is a reflection
on the intelligence of the American
WHAT WILL HAPPEN.
"Tho second question Is what will
happen after we arrive at the mono
metallic stage. We will witness a con
traction of our currency by the driving
out of all the gold, and we will see
great inconvenience, embarrassment
and loss through our fiscal dealings
with other nations, which have the
gold standard. A dollar here will have
only half the purchasing power of a
French, German or English gold
"Free trade Is bad enough, but the
country could live under It like a
wounded giant. We could live with
free coinage but on a lower plane. But
to this country that revolutionary
doctrine contained in the plank of the
Chicago platform attacking that grand
Institution the. Supreme court, Is noth
ing less than death."
Mr. Broslus concluded by saying that
he had trassled through many states
d.urlng this campaign and could say In
all candor that the omens of victory
were multiplying on every hand, and
he felt that there waa no longer any
fears for the safety of the grand old
ship of stifte.
SOUTH SIDE MEET1N0.
Natter's hall, Alder street, waa filled
last night at a rally conducted under
the auspices of the Eleventh Ward
McKlnley club. Dr. A. J. Kolb Is presi
dent of the club and he acted as chair
man of the meeting. In presenting the
speakers the doctor made a brief ad
dress, outlining the duty of every Re
publican in this campaign to be an ear
nest and hearty supporter of the ticket
from top to bottom.
Hon. Frank T. Okell was the first
speaker, and he handled the currency
question In a masterly way, bringing
out the fallacies of the silver argu
ments clearly and artistically. Mr.
Okell's tribute to William Connell was
greeted with enthusiastic applause and
the mention of Alex Connell's name was
similarly received, as well as was that
of the other local candidates. There Is
no question from the sentiment expres
sed what support the ticket will re
ceive in that district.
Attorney E. K. Hall was the second
speaker,- and he confined himself more
to a discussion of the tariff question.
His language was simple, yet eloquent
and entertaining. He answered the ar
guments of free silver agitators. At
Mr. Hall's mention of the candidates
on the local ticket there was renewed
RALLY AT DUNMORE
Odd Fellows' hall, Dunmore, was
packed with voters last night at the
rally held In the Interest of sound
money and protection. Senator B. F.
Hughes, of Philadelphia, was the prin
cipal speaker, and he aroused a great
deal of enthusiasm.
He charged the Democratic party
with being mainly responsible for all
the Ills the country has suffered in the
past 50 years, and maintained that the
prosperous times that the ship of state
has experienced has been due to the
policy of the Republican party; a pol
icy never wavering, or equivocal, al
ways the same, protection to American
He compared McKlnley and Bryan as
men. The one has always been found
advocating sound measures. As a
young man he served his country on the
battlefield. His next step was to forge
to the front rank as a lawyer, gaining
distinction which his fellow men recog
nized and rewarded by sending him to
congress, and afterwards electing him
governor of his state. Bryan on the
other hand Is young and comparatively
inexperienced. He was nominated In a
frenzy of excitement at Chicago and
the platform on which he is running
was adopted during a frenzy.
McKlnley was nominated after
months of deliberation, and the plat
form he represents was given the same
forethought. Senator Hughes made a
hit In Dunmore. -
William Connell spoke for n few min
utes and was followed by Attorney R.
A. Zimmerman, who treated the finan
cial question very ably.
The Republican Club of the Third
district of the Fifth ward met In the
French roof hall, Thursday evening.
In opening the meeting remarks were
made by President George W. Evans
and Vice President Richard Morgan,
after which D. W. Morgan was called
upon to deliver an address on the
money question. It was a clear and
lucid exposition of the evils that would
follow In the wake of the free coinage
of silver. He expressed his willingness
to answer any question that might be
asked him, and many of his hearers
took advantage of the opportunity to
secure information on phases of the
subject that were not entirely clear to
them. Short addresses were after
wards made by Secretary James Gleas-
on and Messrs. Foote, Beynon, Kramer
and Jones. The club expects to make a
big showing in next Tuesday night s
The following election officers were
appointed yesterday by the court: By
ron Buckingham, as judge of election
for the borough of Elmhurst to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation of
D. C. Brink; James J. Moore, as Judge
of election In the Second district of the
Eleventh ward; Alfred Parry, as ma
jority Inspector in the First district of
the Second ward to fill the vacancy
caused by the removal of Dr. Strang;
John H. McAndrew and James Strong,
as minority and majority Inspectors
respectively of the borough of Wlnton.
The Young Men's Republican club
held Its regular weekly meeting last
night and initiated 35 members, making
the membership now 355. After the
routine business was transacted, Attor
ney John G. McAskle was Introduced
and he engaged attention for over 30
minutes in a clear, logical discussion of
the currency and tariff questions. The
club decided to participate In the par
ade next Tuesday ntsrht.
A lart;e and handsome flag has been
stretched across South Main avenue.
In front of the Republican LeafeU
rooms. The lettering names the local
Republican ticket in big black type,
headed by the name of William Connell
:, . . . . II II II
' On election night the members of the
Scranton Athletlo club will receive
election returns In their rooms In Ger
mania hall, Cedar avenue.
,t-(,' The Crystal Lanndrr
makes a specialty of care Ail work.
Order, promptly attended to.
CHIEF U. S.
. . . .li
Another Well Known Citizen
' Celery Compound, "...
-V .V VSS?S3B fej&a
Above Is the picture of another of
the thousands of well-known citizens
whom Paine's celery compound has
Chief Postofflce Inspector M. D.
Wheeler, of Washington, D. C, writing
to the proprietors of this most wonder
ful of curatives, says:
"I have used Paine's celery compound
with marked improvement In health.
At the time I commenced using it, I
was very much run down from over
work and was advised by a friend to
try it. I began almost Immediately to
improve, and after taking three bottles
felt well enough to discontinue Its use,
and have been permanetly benefited. I
heartily recommend it to the public.
Mr. Wheeler has found out what
every one should . learn that putting
heart and soul In one's business no
longer means sticking to the desk,
counter, or workroom till the head
grows dizzy, the back aches and neu
ralgic twinges shoot through the frame.
They are the short-sighted men and
women who put up with this state of
things when the risk is so great and the
remedy so easily within their reach. As
weakness, nervousness, langour and
sleeplessness are clearly the result of
low nervous nutrition, so permanent re
lief will come from rapidly building up
the wasted nerve tissues. Paine's cel
ery compound is the means best calcu
lated for this end.
Paine's celery compound purifies and
reinforces the blood in a way that no
THEY HAVE OTHER PLANS.
Common Councils Will Bo Circum
vented in Its Opposition.
Select . Councilman Lansing, whose
resolution calling for a monthly report
of the cash accounts In the city treas
urer's office, met with such a sudden
death In the Democratic common coun
cil. Is not at all undaunted, but will
follow up this first step until he suc
ceeds finally In recovering for the city
the thousands of dollars which these
accounts annually earn.
"We will not turn back now." said
Mr. Lansing to a Tribune reporter, yes
terday. "Common council will never
accede to this demand while the pres
ent political conditions exist, but there
are other means of bringing about the
desired result, and we propose to adopt
those means. It Is just and proper
that councils should receive a report
from the treasurer or any other official
when it sees fit to ask for It, -and it
comes with very bad grace for any
official to oppose a request for Informa
tion concerning his department.
"This movement has no politics con
nected with it. It was begun before a
city treasurer was elected, and would
have passed had not the result of the
election been foreshadowed. When the
Democrats at that time defeated the
project they received notice that it
would come up again and now it is on.
You can say for me that it will not
' Dental Work.
If you have any dental work you
want done you will save money by see
ing me before going elsewhere. When
I say I am Inserting
GOLD AND .SILVER FILLINGS
guaranteed to save the teeth from fur
ther decay, I mean it. I am doing the
very best dental work at lower prices
than others, and can prove It by call
ing at my office. Examination costs
you nothing. If you want a Gold Crown
TEETH WITHOUT A PLATE
Called Crown and Bridge Work, re
member I make only one grade, the
very best 22k gold, and good weight,
and the price Is right,
Next door to Hotel Jermyn.
Elegant buffet sleeping cars on
Nickel Plate Road.
Twining, optician 125 Penn avenue, In
Harris' drug store. Hour. 9 a. m., 6
p. m. .
Fine Alarm Clocks.
Sold yesterday at Davidow Bros, auc
tion sale for 35c, 45c. and 50c.
Tickle your babies with a pound of
Diet Butter Crackers, at your grocers
In Red Hooped Kegs.
A dainty line of Children's Coats at
the Baby Bazaar, E12 Spruce street,
The King et Pills la Beechara's.
Jordan', butter cake, and coffee, 10a
DRIEG VAN GORDER. By the Rev. A.
V. Chaffee, on Oct. 22, 18S6, at the rest-
denca of the bride's parents, 608 Marlon
" street, Frederick A. Drleg to Miss Flora
D. Van Gorder.
WARD-ROBERTS A't. St. Luke's Eplsoo-
Eal church, Scranton, Pa,, Oct. 22, 1808,
y Rev. Rogers Israel, George Ward and
Annie IOwens) Roberts.
SEYMOUR-ABBOTT - At St. Luke's
Episcopal church, Scranton, Pa., Got.
21, 1896, by Rev. Rogers Israel, Philip
Seymour and Eleanor Abbott.
..,...... . . . "
Who Owes Health to Paine's
other remedy has ever attained. There
comes an immediate clearing of the
Jaundiced, muddy complexion; neural
gic and "sick" headaches cease to af
flict, and the formerly wretched Bleeper
enjoys the blessings of sound restoring
sleep. Given the hearty appetite, the
sound sleep and the pure blood, all the
other needful things that go to making
what we call perfect health, arc sure to
Low spirits, constant brooding over
fancied wrongs and imaginary slights,
melancholia and frotfulness are not
treated as seriously ns they deserve.
They are evident faults of the tired,
nervous system and are to ,be corrected
by putting an end to the neglectful
condition of those vital parts.
Don't wait for nervous prostration.
When headaches continue and that
tired feeling keeps up, or pain Is felt
over the kidneys, arouse tho body from
its unhealthy condition, get rid of not
only these symptoms, but of the under
lying causes, by prompt recourse to
Paine's celery compound. This great
nerve and brain restorer will not leave
a vestige of kidney disease, nervous
ness, unhealthy state of the liver or
Its way of curing these Rlarmlng
complaints Is direct nnd unfailing.
It replaces unhealthy tissues by new
and healthy parts and cleanses and
purifies the blood until the tired body
regains the elasticity and high spirits
that are the sure accompaniment of
CLOAKS WORKS OF ART.
The value of a painting dopends neither
upon the amount of material nor time used
In Its production, but upon the genius and
technical skill of the urtlst. Likewise the
merltjn fashionable upparel cloes not de
pend upon the material or actual labor In
producing It, but in tho artistic skill dls.
played by the designers.
Mr. W. R. Black has returned from New
York with a new line of Capes and Jackets,
which will be opened today and marked to
sell at popular prices for high grade of
SPECIAL BARGAINS FOR TODAY. .
Sold for No
$8.50 Ladles' Black Kersey Cape, 190
12.00 Ladles' Black Kersey Jacket;
very nobby 8.50
7.00 Ladles' English Novelty; separ
ate skirts 4.50
1.50 Misses' Jackets; Mixed Scotch
20.00 Ladles' Jackets; fancy silk
10.00 Ladles' Afternoon Tea Gowns. 6.50
NEW CLOAK DEPARTMENT. 13a WYO
MINO AVENUE. A. R. SAWYER.
(Musical Director of the First Presby
Teacher of Piano, Organ and
Harmony; Alsb the Art of Accom
panying Taught. Studio at Rcsi
deuce of the LATE HERR KOPFF,
302 Adams Avenue, Scranton.
BEST SETS OF MB, 38-00
Inelnding the painless extracting of
teeth by an entirely new process.
S. C SNYDER, D. D. S.,
M arscaSt., Op p. Hatel Jermyn.
Such prices would be con
sidered remarkable even when away out of season. Irish
Point curtains, $1.50 pair, others at $10.00, $15.00, &c.
SIEBEGKER & WATKINS. Lackawanna Avenue.
Opposite Wyoming House.
Ant We Sen Ik!
PLAIN GOLD RINGS.
We keep all sizes and
423 Lackawanna Aventn,
FLY FRONT OUERCOflT
The satin la this garment is made
absolutely pure dye silk and guaran
teed to wear two seasons. The Kersey
is superior to anything that was ever
offered Tor $16. The tailoring is cor
rect and we are selling them in men's
sizes in blue or black for
UNDER THE HEADINQ
Another Music Dealer Offered an
Ivers & Pond
(dood as New)
This is certainly a REMARKABLE RECOfl
MENDATION from a competitor, as the Piano
bad hard utage for nearly la years In "Club
Houso" and still "Qood as New."
THIS IS TRUE?h.0enTy-
Duy new ones is at
TOILET SETS, LAMPS,
Have you come to our new and beau
tiful store yet? If uot, do not miss
it It will be a treat to you a ad your
friends. Open stock Dinner Ware in
large varieties. Toilet sets in bcauti
ful new designs. Lamps in the latest
shapes and decorations. Now is the
time for selecting Christmas presents,
All the latest novelties. Come early
and get first choice.
C i. WEIC1IEL,
JMears Bldg, Cor. Wash, and Spruce St.
From here to the land of
the Pyramids and never find
such values in Draperies as
we are now offering.
Now is just the time when
home-loving people are doing
their best to brighten up their
rooms and make them as cozy
as possible for the long win
You want the Best Values
you cau get
Now and at All Times.
That's why no one disputes out
' claim When we say tuat our
Fine Stock of
Fur Coats, Fur Capes, Col
larettes, Neck Scarfs,
Huffs, Etc., -
Cannot be competed with by any
uouae iu mo city.
Fine Wool Peal Cares. 3 yards
wide, SO iuches Iouk'. trimmed
with American Martin, cheap at
1:5.00, Sale Price, $9.93
Finn Imitation Mart n Cnpe,
3 yards wide, 80 inches ong,
handsomely lined, cheap at
$30 00, Sale I'rice. $10.93
Fine Astrakhan Cape, 3 yards
wide, 30 inches long, hand,
somely lined, cheap at f27.00,
Sale I'rice, $9.98
Fine Boucle Cloth Coat, with
Velvet Collar, Cheap at $(t 25,
Sale Price, $2.9
Fine Cloth Cape, SO inches
long, cheap at (5.00, Sale Price 93
Turbans. Toques aud Walking
Hata, At $1.49 and $2.49
Children's Trimmed UaU, At $1.39
Have your Fura repuired by the
only practical Furrier In the city.
138 Wyoming Avenus.
Children's Tam O'Shanters,
worth 25c, our price 10c
Quills, all colors, worth 5c,
our price. la
French Fur Felts, worth
$1.50, our price 98a
Black Prince of Wales
Plumes, worth 75c, our price. ...25a
Camel's Hair Hats, worth
9Sc, our price 49a
Ladies' Walking Hats,
49c, 75c, 08c, $1.29
Black Birds, worth 25c,, our
price 10 j
Children's Trimmed Hats tit
98c, $1.25, $1.49
Ladies' Trimmed Velvet
natsat $1.50. $1.08, $2.25, $2.49
Ladies' Trimmed Turbans,
worth $4.25, our price $1.98
Hats Trimmed Free
n. LAN GF ELD, Successor,
324 Lackawanna Avenus.
Turn on the
See what immense bargains we
offer in Imported China:
Dainty little A. D. Cups and Sauc
ers, given away at 25c.
Special 15c. Each
About 300 different patterns of Cups
and Saucers, all sizes, just arrived, to
induce you to visit us sold at COST
FKU'E, from 10c. to $1.25 each.
Rich Decorated Combs, Brush Trays,
regular price 85c. Reduced to 55c.
Our Motto High Grade Goods at
31 Peon ku Cpu. Baptist Churci
Middle of the Bloc!;.
WILLIAM S MILLAR,
Alderman 8th Ward, Scranton
ROOMS 4 AND 9
OAS AND WATER CO. BUILDINO,
CORKER UY0H1NG ATE. AND CENTER ST.
OFFICE OrR8 from 7.30 a. m. to t p.
Bv. (1 hour lntormisslon lor dinner sol
Particular Attention (liven to Collections.
Prompt tettlemrnt Guaranteed. Vnur Dual
u Kaapccllully bollclted. 1 cleplione 134.