Newspaper Page Text
THE 6 CB ANTON TBIBUNE-SATURDAY UOBNIXU. OCTOBER 24. 1690.
WEST SIDE EVENTS.
Thomas J. James Fatally Injured ia the
ML Pleasant MineEmployed as
a Driver Boy.
Thomas J. James, a well-known
young: man, was almost Instantly
killed Just before noon yesterday while
at work in the .Mount Pleasant mines,
James is employed as a driver and met
his death in a peculiar manner. He
was driving: a mule with a load ot
coal and rode on the car, scraping his
foot on the rail. His foot became fast
In a frog and firmly fastened, and
before he could extricate himself he
was thrown from his iosltlon directly
In front of the car, and run over.
His almost lifeless and crushed form
was picked up by fellow workmen, and
lie was taken home in the ambulance.
You riff James resided with his par
tr.ts, Mr. and Mrs. John R James, of
North Hyde Park avenue. He was
very popular among the young people
of his acquaintance. He was a member
of the Westminster Presbyterian
church, and the Mount Pleasant Mine
Accidental Fund. The funeral will
probably occur on Monday, ltev. John
Griffiths will conduct the services. , In
terment will be made in the Washburn
JAMES W. JAMES BURIED.
At the Jackson Street Baptist church
at 2.30 o'clock yesterdav afternoon in
neral services over the late James W.
James were held. Rev. W. 8. Jones
officiated. The sermon was preached
In the Welsh languafte by Rev. It. I.
Evans. The choir of the church under
the leadership of E. It. Clrltllths sang
several hymns. Among the floral trib
utes were a maltese cross from the
Electric City Commandery. Knights of
Malta, and a wreath from the Ancient
Order of Britains, of which orders the
deceased was a member. The pall
bearers were: Noah Lewis, John Rob
erts, from the Knights of Malta; James
Reagan, David Collins, from the Ox
ford Mine Fund; and William AM1
Jlams, David Evans, from the Hrltalns.
Interment was made In Washburn
A FINE ENTERTAINMENT.
A largo number attended the enter
tainment and social In the Plymouth
Congregational church, which was giv
en last evening under the auspices of
the choir members. The event opened
with a selection by the choir, after
which a piano selection by Miss Sadie
Edwards brought forth applause. Vo
cal solos were rendered by Miss Vannle
Williams, Daniel Thomas and I. E.
Hughes. A duet by the Misses Bron
wen and Lily Joseph was well received.
Charles Cadwgan recited. The choir
rendered several selections under the
direction of Mr. Ellas E. Evans. Miss
Winnie Stephens was accompanist.
Cake and Ice cream were afterwards
served and all enjoyed a social time.
MAYOR VIEWS THE STREET.
Mayor Bailey, Commissioner Kinsley,
and Common Councilman Simon Thom
as, of the Fourth ward, on Thursday
Viewed the lots which will be included
In the opening of Price street from
Bromley to Sumner avenue. Mayor
Bailey expressed himself In favor of
the project, stating that it was an Im
provement much needed and should be
done. People who reside west of Brom
ley avenue have a habit of tixlng the
people's yards to go through and this
Is troublesome. The matter will not
be placed befora councils until after
the estimates committee meets next
A SOCIAL EVENT.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Chase on North Bromley avenue was
the scene of a brilliant social on Thurs
day evening. It was given under the
auspices of the Epworth league of the
Simpson Methodist Episcopal church,
and was the first of a series of socials
which will be held during the season.
D. M. JONES IS SINKING.
Early last evening the condition of
Hon. D. M. Jones, who Is suffering
from stomach trouble at his home on
South Main avenue, was very discour
aging. His death would not be a sur
prise to the physicians at his bedside.
AFTER FIVE YEARS.
Aaron James, who left Belevue
Heights five years ago for Montana,
arrived here yesterday afternoon to
visit the bedside of his sister. Miss
Mary James, who Is dangerously 111 at
her home on Landis street. Mr. James
formerly managed a marble cutting
works in Bellevuc. This is his first
visit since his departure.
NEWS NOTES AND PERSONALS.
Alderman M. L. Blair is home again
after a five weeks' stay at Cazenovla,
N. Y, The 'squire Is greatly Improved
THESE CHILLY AUTUIVL M MUST BE A
We place ourselves in your way
and want your next clothing pur
chase, especially if you want good
clothing, with style and character,
and at a very moderate price.
If the clothing we furnish you is
not as you want it in every particu
lar, return and get your money.
, Huare Dealing Clothiers, Hattw anJ Furaistai
oi fb? Sdbtirbs.
by the country air, and will enter upon
his magisterial duties with renewed
Winfield Fellows, of Tenth street, has
returned tP Lafayette college after a
visit with his father, Hon. John H. Fel
lows, B. G. Morgan & Co., are putting In
several new and handsome show cases.
Miss Jennie Williams, of North Sum
ner avenue, will spend the Sabbath in
Peckville, as the guest of her sister.
An electric wire which feeds the arc
lamp In front of the Hyde Park Four
cent store, came In contact with the
Iron bar which supports the sign, last
evening, and electric sparks flew in all
directions. The street became brilliant
ly illuminated and a large crowd was
attracted to the scene. Mr. Allen, the
proprietor, removed the wire with the
aid of a long pole. .
Benjamin Evans, of North Hyde Park
avenue, has returned from Wllkes
Bnrre. Frank Roberts, of Sharon. Is visiting
F. F. Roberts, of Lafayette street.
John H. Thomas and T. F. Roberts
will spend the Sabbath with friends In
Mrs. D. W. Wright, of Eynon street,
is recovering from the effects of a
carbuncle on her hand.
The young son nf Abe Deitriok. of
Chestnut street, is 111 with pneumonia.
Many oases of pneumonia are report
ed on this Fide.
Walter Nauman, of North Sumner
avenue. Is suffering from acute rheu
matism. Peter Relger.of North Hyde Park ave
nue, has pneumonia.
Will Davis and Luther Thomas will
spend the Sabbath at Wllkes-Barre.
Mrs. Jacob Knight, of Back street, Is
seriously 111 with pneumonia.
Miss Linzle Thomas. "Lillian Mor
ganwg," of Wales, who is visiting John
M. Thomas, of Lafayette street, re
turned last evening from Boston where
she participated in a singing contest.
Miss Williams, of Youngstown, O., Is
the guest of Miss Vannle Williams, of
South Main avenue.
The funeral of James Mulligan, who
died at the Moses Taylor hospital, will
take place this morning at 0 oY'o-lt.
A high mnss will be celebrated In St.
The marriage of Miss Agne Ke'ly.
of South Ninth street, to Frnn Vc
Hugh, master mechanic of the Scran
t jn Traction company, will ocmr early
Mrs. Morgan P.Daniels and daughter,
Miss Jennie, have returned from Ply
mouth. The funeral of the late Mary Harris
will take place this afternoon f r m her
late home. 1722 Price street. Interment
will be made at Plttston.
Miss Norma Nichols, of Lafayette
street. Is visiting friends at Carbon
dele. A child of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rob.
erts, of Archbnld Hill, died yesterday.
The funeral will be Sunday afternoon.
The funeral of a child of Mr. and
Mrs. John Lloyd, of Bellevue street,
will take place this afternoon.
Tne first of a series of entertainments
which will be given monthly by Rob
ert Morris Lodge of Ivorites was hell
last evening in their hall on South
Main avenue. Howell Harris talked on
"Politics and Political Theories."
Best work at the Crystal Laundry.
The latest and best styles. Roberts,
126 Noith Main.
Dr. C.W. Colborn, Dentist.
Rooms 144 North Main avenue.
West Side Business Director-.
HARRIET J. DAVIS, FLORIST.-Cut
flowers and funeral designs a specialty;
104 South Main avenue; two doors from
SECOND HAND FURNITURE. Cash for
anything you have to sell. Furniture,
Stoves, Tools, to. Call and sea the
stock of J. C. King, 701 to 709 West Lack
SOUTH SIDE NEWS.
The gospel meeting at the Young
Women's Christian association rooms
tomorrow afternoon will be led by
Miss Sarah A. Jones. All young wo
men are cordially invited to attend.
Undertaker and Mrs. T. F. McDon
ald of Plttston avenue, are receiving
congratulations over the arrival of a
The Scranton Athletic club will con
duct a ball at Germanla hall on
Miss Margaret Rodle, of Cherry
street. Is recovering from a serious ill
ness. Mathew Brennan and Miss Margaret
Liglln will be married next Wednes
day at St. John's church.
New stock of elegant wall paper and
paints at Borcher's, 713 Cedar ave.
Best work at the Crystal Laundry.
Attention, Ladies I
We have seventy-five fine solid gold
rings, unredeemed pledges, which we
are selling at auction sale at your own
prices. Don't miss the bargains.
217 Lacka. ave.
The funeral of William D. Burke, of
Wayne avenue, who died on Tuesday
morning, took place yesterday morning,
at 10 o'clock, when a high mass of
requiem was celebrated in the Holy
Rosary church. The funeral left the
house a few minutes before ten, and
proceeded to the church, where a
large number of people had gathered to
pay their last respects to the deceased.
The Ezra Urlffln Post, No. 139, Grand
Army of the Republic, of which he was
a member, attended in a body. A por
tion of the Thirteenth Regiment drum
corps was also present. The mass
was celebrated by Rev. J. J. O'Toole.
Interment was made In Hyde Park
John B. Davis, of Wayne avenue. Is
recovering from a short illness.
There will be a business meeting of
the F. G. W. Social Club, at their
rooms on West Market street, on Mon
day evening. Business of Importance
will be transacted, and It Is desired to
have a full attendance.
The Trilby Dancing class will meet
this evening at Company II armory.
The change in time has been neceslsta
ted owing to the rally that was held
The Green Ridge assembly dancing
class will meet this evening in Brown's
hall, on East Market street.
Kay Barber, who has been visiting
his parents on Thompson street for the
past few weeks, has returned to his
home in Weatherly.
John Corcoran, a former resident of
this place, but now of Hawley, spent
yesterday among friends in this sec
tion. An event worthy of liberal patronage
will be the entertainment and social
to be held on Frl.Jay evening, Novem
ber , In St. Mary's Hall, for the bene
llt of John J. Salmon, a former actor
of no mean reputation, but who Is per
manently crippled, the result of Injuries
received in the mines.
Robert Hums, of William street, who
was Injured at the Leggett's Creek
shaft a few days ago. Is somewhat Im
proved at this writing.
George Wilder, of Weston place. Is
still seriously ill. Throughout yester
day his death was momentarily ex
pected. The game of alley ball that was to
have been played last Wednesday af
ternoon at O'Malley's court,, by Messrs.
Rlckuby and Dove against Messrs.
Jennings and MeOowan. will be played
this afternoon. The game is for $100
a side, and much Interest is being taken
In It. A large crowd from Old Forge,
the home of Rlckaby and Dove, are
expected to accompany their cham
pion. The Rev. Newman Matthews, of the
Puritan Congregational church, will
preach to-morrow at 10 a. m., on
"Christ's Doctrine of God," and at 7
p. m. on "Human Brotherhood."
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Patrick
Nalty, of West Market street, a son.
CITY CLERK WILL ADVERTISE.
Bids for Paving Mulberry Street to
lie Asked for at Once.
City Clerk Lavelle yesterday gave out
that he will, perforce, advertise today
for bids for paving Mulberry street, the
effisrt to have the advertising delayed
having been killed in select council the
night before. There was some question
as to whether or not the city clerk
would be doing right to obey the reso
lution even if it passed, as the behests
of an ordinance can not be counter
manded by a resolution.
When Lavelle however agreed to fore
go technicalities and abide by the res
olution If it passed. Now, that it did
not pass he is compelled to go ahead
with the advertising and the work In
consequence will have to go on this
The bids will be opened at the next
meeting of select council, two weeks
hence. It is a JCO.000 Job and the com
petition Is expected to be lively. Un
less the objecting property holders se
cure the Intervention of court, the as
sessment now provided by the ordin
ance will have to stand.
DRIVER BOY'S LEG CUT OFP.
Hungarian Youth Injured in No. 1
Shnit of Pennsylvania Coal Co.
John Chlnchko, an Hungarian boy
living In Dunmore, was run over by
cars in No. 1 shaft of the Pennsylvania
Coal company yesterdny and his left
leg was crushed so that amputation will
be necessary. He was brought to the
Lackawanna hospital, where the oper
ation will be performed today by Drs.
Blnnchard and Fish.
The injured boy Is about 18 years
old. It was his first clay to work in the
mines. He was employed as driver.
ROSES AND CHERRY BLOSSOMS.
Blooming nt Different Places on the
Special Officer rivers, of Aldorman
Millar's court, yosterdnv exhibited a
bunch of cherry blossoms which he nv-
ers he plucked from a tree at the corner '
of Beech rtret-t and Crown avenue. lie
is also authority for the statement that
a rose bush in the yard at 730 Stone
avenue is in full bluom.
Mr. Byers Is a total abstainer and
besides he exhibited the proofs of his
PROSECUTION WAS MALICIOUS.
0o !'nys Leon OtrliWeki in His Coin,
ptninl Asaitixt Daniel I'rrb.
Before Alderman How? yertirilnyj
Lecn Olrnefskl, who tecame well
known through his connection with the
Polish church troubles, preferred the
charge f malicious prosecutijn against ;
Danis.l FiTbs, who had him arrested !
upon a warrunt charging lnrc,?ny and !
raise pretenses, which charges the
grand Jury Ignored.
The hearing was costir.ued for a
week. Ferbs entering ball for his ap
pearance. f WIN SHAFT AGAIN.
Another Civc-in Which Affect a
Large Pcrti.in ol Territory.
Another serious rqueeze at the ill
fated Twin shaft has caused the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western tracks
aiijacent to the mine to sag and it
also threatens to unsettle the founda
tions of the first pier of the bridge.
The squeeze has made itself felt at the
Clear Sorlnc colliery across the river,
causing a temporary cessaiion of oper
ations. Every precaution is being taken to
prevent any loss of life.
3oa" davis'at liberty.
Released Yesterday on Bail Fur
Uishrd by His Fnther.
"Bob" Davis, of Center street fame,
was yesterday released on ball from the
county Jail, where he was being ht?ld
pending trial on the charges of ruin
ing a young girl, contempt of court and
charge of pointing firearms.
His father. Robert T. Davl. qualified
as his bondsman in the sum of $j00,
befoie Alderman Millar.
Attend the Snip.
Money saved at Davldow Bros', auc
tion sale of watches, sllverwar?, etc.
The goods having been left as pledges,
and unredeemed, muBt be converted
into cash, and the accumulation of
pledges are being sold at your own
Try Jordan's one-half minute stews.
Reidj to leii
ma ile of ex
rials, all ex.
elusive d e -signs.
the very lat
ilt and wear
fai meals mie
to erasure b;
an; twj I m.r
iant taller for
412 Spruce Street
DALY'S COMPANY J
Produced Shakespeare's Comedy, The
Taming of the Shrew.
MISS ADA REHAN AS KATHER1NE
Large and Hcprescntntivo Audience
Saw the l'crformunceJames
Young and Company Present
Hamlet at the Academy in it Very
Creditable MannorSonie or the
Coming Attractions at the Theaters.
Those who saw Ada Rehan at tha
Frothlngham last night In "The Tam
ing of the Shrew" and as many as tne
house could comfortably ho d did un
derstand why Miss Rehan has for a de
cade been considered the country's
greatest exponent of Shnkesperean
comedy. They understand far better
than any one could tell them with mere
.Miss Rehan possesses that something,
sometimes termed genius, which distin
guishes the great actor capable ot mov
ing and swaying an audience from the
artist whose work Is finished, excellent,
but yet lacks the one great essential
the possesison of which conceals a
host of minor defects. Miss Rehan's
work is that of the studious, finished
artist, her years of training under Mr.
Daly makes mention of that fact al
most superfluous, but she possesses
what he could never have learned from
Mr. Duly, the ability to make a living,
breathing personage of the character
she assumes, and it is this quality and
the delicacy and subtlety of lmpersm
the delicacy and sublity of Imperson
ate tlint accompanies it, which makes
Miss Rehan the queen of Shake
When she Bwept onto the stage last
night for the first time in the second
act of the comedy she achieved the
Ideal of Shakespeare's shrewish Kath
erlne. Every movement, look and
word, she left no doubt as to her vix
enish character. Then came the
Btormy wooing, during which she was
moved by turns from mirth to rage,
and finally the breaking down of the
shrew, the subduing of the vixenish
spirit, and tha appearance of the real
woman, whose good qualities had been
obscured by an abnormal condition of
mind. In all of these varying phases
Miss Rehan was equally true to na
ture, and it was impossible to say in
which of them she most strongly im
pressed the audience wltn her power.
The Petrueio of George Clark was
worthy of Miss Rehan's Katherlne, and
the other characters were also In very
competent hands, Edwin Stevens did
an excellent bit of character work ns
Christopher Sly, a drunken tinker,
and the work of Mrs. G. H. Gilbert, one
of the veterans of the stags, won de
served tributes of applause. The com
pany was accorded a very hearty wel
come, and after every act the prin
cipals were compelled to bow their
acknowledgements. The singing was
One of Scranton's most fashionable
and representative audiences saw the
AN ENJOYABLE "HAMLET."
A most enjoyable surprise was en
Joyed by the five or six hundred per
sons who braved last evening's In
clement weather and risked the hazard
of an unheralded performance so far
as to see Mr. James Young enact
"Hamlet" at the Academy of Music. It
probably Is true that most of those
who wore present went to the play
house expecting to be treated to the
comedy of a zealous, but Indiscreet at
tempt to enact this most difficult and
subtle of tragic roles. It certainly Is
true that nobody left the theater with
out feeling that a real "Hamlet" had'
been presented by an actor, who. de
spite some crudities which experience
will mend, adds to the gifts of line elo
cution and a seemly presence the
quality of sympathy with the play's
varied requirements, and the recom
mendation of manifest Intelligence In
Its interpretation. .
Much to our regret, space does not
at present permit of nn extended analy
sis of this effective performance, but
we can truly say that Mr. Young Is a
"Hamlet" of possibilities. It Is within
reason to exnect of him as much In
due time as la to be expected of any
of the younger class of players now
ftrlvlng for distinction In the S-Tlous
drama. He has the poetry as well as
the mechanism of the part, and his Im
personation Is Instinct with what we
think may fairly be called genius.
To-night ho will be seen In "David
William Gillette's much talked of,
curlously-nrousing titled comedy, "Too
Much Johnson." which proved such a
triumphant success all one season In
New York City, will be the attraction
at the Academy Tuesday evening. "Too
Much Johnson" Is said to be fashioned
in Mr. Gillette's best style, and filled
up with many brilliant things. He has
sought to make "Too Much Johnson"
interesting not only from the stand
point of the story teller, but he has
aimed at character depletion, and
there are a half dozen strongly drawn
types in the comedy. The scenic sur
roundings are picturesque. and the
company, which has been carefully se
lected. Is under Charles Frohman's
Who'll "Miss Philadelphia" Is present
ed in this city at the Academy on
Wednesday and Thursday evenings
our theatre goers are promised the
largest and and best production of ex
travaganza ever seen In this city. With
its 100 people phenomenal cast, massive
scenery and all the otlglnal effects ac
companied by Its own orchestra of
fourteen attractive younj ladles, it
promises to eclipse all previous produc
tions ever seen tour In this country.
The burlesque enjoyed a very success
ful caicer in Philadelphia, where It ran
fcr 100 nights, Rnd comes to Scranton
with the same entire production. It
promises to be one of the very big
events of the theatrical year.
Davis' Theatre will have for an at
traction on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday next, the new romantic
drama. "The Brand of Cain." It Is
said to be a very strong story, that tells
In a most Interesting manner the story
of twin brothers, one of whom is made
to Kuffer for the wrongdoings of the
other.' The play also abounds In en
joyable comedy scenes. The piece will
be given a splendid production by Ar
nold Wolford, a manager of experience,
who has spared no expense in provid
ing elaborate stage settings and a pow
erful cast. The entire receipts of Tues
day's matinee will be given by Manager
Davis to the Board of Associated Cnarl-tles.
A 'SQUIRE AM0NQ THEM.
Three Men Accused of Assault and
Battery by an Olyphnnt Woman.
Mrs. Anna McHale, of Olyphant, yes
teray swore out Information before Al
erman Howe, against Justice of the
Peace P. J. McCormack, Benjamin
Harris and Daniel Matthews, of the
same place, whom she charges with as
sault and battery.
She states that on September 3, 1893,
the defendants entered her premises,
removed her household goods and vio
lently ejected her, threatening to throw
her down the cellar and do other dire
things. The defendants waved a hear
ing and entered ball In Olyphant for
their appearance at court.
The long delay in the prosecution did
not develop owing to the fact that no
hearing took place.
THREE NEW SCHOOLS.
Nos. 0,11 and 2tt Will Be Replaced
llclore Another Year Is Out.
The building committee of the board
of control held an Important meeting
last night and decided to have plans
prepared for three new buildings, to re
place Nos. 6, 11, and 26. The work on
the buildings will not begin before next
The committee believes In having all
the preliminary work done during the
winter, so that work may be begun on
the buildings in the spring and have
them finished before the winter re
turns again. The committee has re
duced the cost of the buildings that will
be erected next year from $2,500 to
$2,000 a room.
WASTE PAPER ON FIRE.
Early Morning Blase in a Vault at the
The alarm of fire at 1.40 this morning
sen tin from the box at the city hall was
on acount of a slight blaze In the vault
under the sidewalk at the Republican
building on Washington avenue. Some
one evidently dropped a mutch or a
stump of a cigar into the vault among
a lot of waste paper causing the fire.
Patrolman Joseph Block sent In
the alarm and the Chemicals, Crystals
and Nay Augs responded but only the
services of the first named company
WILL BUILD A NEW FOUNDRY.
McClave, Brooks & Co.'s Business
Demands Increased Facilities.
McClave, Brooks & Co., manufactur
ers of McClave grates and Argnnd
blowers, are building a new foundry
adjacent to their Seventh street plant
to accomodate their rapidly Increasing
The old foundry of the Scranton
Stove works has been utilized by the
company but their business has out
grown its capacity and the erection
of a new and larger foundry Is neces
sitated. GREEN GOODS MEN BAGGED.
The "Come On" 4 re Also Caught in
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 23. John T. Mor
gan, an alleged green goods dealer:
William T. Sullivan, and B. Haven, of
Iee. Florida, and H. Bnggeto, of
Thomasville, Ga., were arrested here
to-day. The Southerners are said b"
the police to be "come nns." The ar
rests were made by Post Office Inspec
tors Edgarton, Holden and Gorman,
aided by G. A. Brltton, an agent nf the
New York Society for the enforce
ment of the criminal laws, and several
detectives. These aver that Morgan
Is an old offender with several aliases.
They got onto his track last summer,
and for several weeks have been shad
owing him in this city and vicinity.
The "come ons" were arrested at the
Pennsylvania railroad depot, and Mor
gan was collared at Barlow's hotel. The
detectives believe that the party were
going to Jersey City to exchange $j00
good money for $5,000 of the spurious
stuff. All the prisoners were arraigned
berore united States Commissioner
Scott, who remanded Morgan In default
of $2..rrt0 ball, and released the other
men In nominal ball to appear next
Excelsior Club's Tournament Tonight
This evenlngnt Music Hall the annual
boxing tournament of the Excelsior
Athletic club will take place. Prices
of admission nra SO and 25 cents.
Events conducted under the auspices
of the club are always very Interesting,
and this will be no exception, P. J. Mc
Oovern, of Providence, will open the
tournament with a bag punching ex
hibition, and Joe Wllllscllek. of Phila
delphia, will give an exhibition be-
twi' the bouts. There will be six
New Jersey Wine Sent to Europe.
The success of Mr. Speer, the New Jer.
sey Wine Man, has arisen from the str ct
purity and valuable properties of his
wines ror invalids nnu Treble persons,
His reputation eNteivl.s nroun.J tha world,
and his Port Onre Wine Is now helng or.
dcred by famlli.s In London and Paris,
Jordan's b'kw't cakes, sausage 10c.
For Infants and Children.
WHEELS 3) WHEELS
AN ND AFTFH EPT. 1ST, 1KM, WI!
V.' w ill Or nil ol the following wheels vn
may Imve in Htn k t JoW er's I'rii-ee : Wolf
Am.Tiian. fierce. lver-Joliuson, Vaverly nd
F utht rstone I iiie. Thin is mi eiinrtiinitv
to tet H i omt whel cheap. We still have tho
tnn-dun "Crawford," a wheel ilmt runs as
l'l'ht ii lid inv mil wmr ituial to r.iiyS IO
machine on the n arkfct. t'mi. utid ui what
u van d i let you lu our Hue.
39 SPICE SI.
Has No Equal
1 1 i i ivi e: fry ,
II I IIJ
Variety Is the Spice of Life
It s old. but it's logic. If you'd keep coming in our store and
nnu the same old things, day by day, you'd quit coining,
vvouldn t you? Hut you can come every day and you'll And
something new to interest you; some new things you ough:
to see. if you want to keep in touch with the latest fashious.
SPECIAL SUES IS WEEK II SPEUlf LOW PIES.
A special gathering of Fine Felt Hats, fill
ly trimmed with Ostrich Feathers. Birds
Wlntrs. Aigrettes, Itibuons. etc., i' QJi
Wortn U and 3.U to go at..
A special line line of trimmed Turbans,
trimmed with Chenille Braids, Velvet
Ribbons ami Feathers, worth CI OA
4.W), to to at JU.yO
A special line of Imported Model ItRts,
made of 8l!k Velvet, Bilk and Chenille
Gimps, trimmed with from 4 to 8 Oi
trlch Plumes, with Paradise Aigrettes,
fine ornaments and the very swell
est styles, worth $10.00 to 112.00, CI Oft
to bo at ; wyo
CHILDREN'S TRIMMED HATS
Exquisite, dainty, becoming Hats for
Children and Misses, marked
oSc, $1.48 and i.9S
AND WALKINU HATS
Best quality, stylish shapes and fully
73C, 8c. $1.13 and $1.71
Cost double the money elsewhere.
UNTRIMMED FELT HATS
We place on sale this week a full line of
shapes In English Felts, comprising Tur
bans and Round Hats and Flats,
never sold under 50c, before;
our pries Vt
60 dozen fine Camel Hair Felt Hats, in all
the new shapes. In every color, A Kn
never sold under 75c., our price W
SO doxen English Felt Hats, Velvet bound.
In all the new shapes and in every
color, never sold under 75c, AOn
our price tdn.
HATS TRIMMED FREE.
SPECIAL SALE OF
ORIENTAL RUGS CARPETS
124 Washington Avenue.
BY MICHAELIAN BROS. CO
BAGDAD PORTIERES AT $2,00
KARABAGH RUGS AT S5.00
Fine Antique Rugs t !5 per ent. less than
usually sold. Braidos, we bare receivud on
crmelvnnient a Ado lot of Japanese ware which
we win sen ni cost,
And You Will ba Hap?.
The way to keep your home comforta
ble at this seas jn of lb: year
Is to buy oac of our
Gas or Oil Heaters
Just the thing for your dining
room in the morning, or your bath
room, and in fact any place you
want a little heat without start
ing your furnace or boiler.
We have over 20 styles sizes of
gas heaters, and 10 or more of Oil
Heaters. Without question the
best assortment in the city.
FOOTE li SHEAR CO,
119 WASHINGTON AVENUL
CALL UP 3682i
OFFICe AND WAREHOUSE,
Ml TO 151 MERIDIAN STREET.
SI. W. (OLLIN'S, Manager.
HEART LAKE, SUSQ'A CO.
I'. E. CROFUT, PR0PR1E.01
THIS HOUSE is strictly temperance. U
new and well furnished and Ot'E.NKD TO
THE l'Unl-IC 'A'HiS YEAR ROUND. Is
located midway between Uinghamton anJ
Scranton. on the Montrose and Lacka
wanna Railroad, six miles from D., L. A
W. R. R. at Alford Station, and five miles
from Montrose; capacity eishty-flve,
three minutes' walk from railroad station
House situated 100 feet from the lake,
wide veranda extend the entire leasts
of tho house, which is 100 feet
Row Boats, Fishing Tackle, Etc.
Free to Ciuesti .
Altitude about 2.000 feet, equalling- In this
respect the Adirondack and Cataklll
Fine groves, plenty of shade and beautl.
ful scenery, making a Summer Resort un.
excelled In benuty and cheapness.
Dancing pavilion, swing, croquet
grounds, etc. COL.P BPRINO WATER
AND PLENTT OP MILK.
Rates $7 to f 10 Per Week, fi.50 Per Day.
Excursion tickets sold at all stations oa
D.. L. W. lines.
Porter meets all trains.
NEW STOCK OF
At flRS. H. CRAHER'S,
474P CEDAR AVENUE,
CO doien finest quality French Fur Felt
Hats in all the swell turbans and large
shapes, every color, regular Oft
price $1.50; our price OW
NEW RIRBOKS-Just In, Slack, Bro
cade, new Glace, Taffeta and Velvet edge
lee, jc, 33c and 40c a Yard
Worth agdta as much.
BIRDS' WINOS. AIORETTES
Black Birds, worth 23c.
Colored Birds and Black Birds and
Parrots, worth 60c
Black Birds with Aigrettes, worth
Double Jetted Coque Feathers ta all
colors, worth 25c
Ostrich Plumes, good quality, worth
At 37c sad 48c
Ostrich Tips and Plume In an colors,
NEW VEILINQB-Alt the latest ef
fects In New Paris Veils.
Chenille Spot VelUng
igc, 10c. age sad 40s a Yard
Cost double elsewhere.
Fish Net Veiling. K. and 18c a yard. .
ACADEMY OF MUSIC,
Friday aaf Saturday, Oct f-u.
Oa Ft May evening JAUKS YOUKO will pre
sent with gorgeous ao.nlo embellish'
On Saturday evening Mr. Tonng will be seen
In that rom tntio and impreetlve oomedy,
To be followed by the merry comedy nf
"Katharine and Petruces." "With mirthand
laughter let Oi l V. rinkiea come. Mr. Tonng
ia aaaUted by Miss Rlda Louie Johnson and a
company of oomaetent and well chosen may
ors. Prices Gallery lie, balcony 'la and 85c,
orenestra circle 60c; parlor chairs and orohee
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER syi
First time here of
Greatest Comedy Success
.Management of CHARLES FROH
MAN With a splendid Cast and Elab
PRICES-Oallcry. 15c; Balcony, s Rows,
33C Balance, aaci Orchestra Circle, goc;
Orchestra, 75c; Parlor Chairs, f 1.00.
A CADEMY OF MUSIC,
Wednesday and Tborsoay Oct iS-so.
The Massive Production
with the Popular Comedian
and 100 People. Ladles' Symphony Or
chestra. PRICES Gallery, 25 cents;
Balcony, first two rows, 75 cents; bal
ance, 60 cents; Orchestra Circle, II;
Orchestra and Parlor Chairs, $1.60.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Octo
ber 26, 27 ind 28.
Stupendous Scenic Production,
The Brand of Gain
Diable Chasm, Stone Quarry, Spanish
Inn, Explosion of Power House.
Admission 10, 20 or SO Cents.
Two performances daily. Doors open at
1.S0 and 7. Curtain rises at 2. JO and 111
TUESDAY. AFTERNOON, OCT. sy,
Benefit to the Poor
The entire oroceeda bo to tha Board of Aaao
A GREAT SLUMP
11 11 m
Has been predicted sll through the
season Just past. THIS IS THE WAY
NUMBERS HAVE BEEN REDUCED,
'06 Price. '97 Price.
Roadster, $110.00 $115.00
Tourist, 112.50 117.50
Lady Hunger, 117.50 12Z50
Racer. 125.00 150,00
Prices seem high, but then yov
know it's IIUMBEK QUALITY.
CHASE & FARRAR
515 Llndca Street