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K HE SCK ANTON TB 1 B UNE MONDAY MOBBING, OCTOBER
( UAITAKJI A BOOKS, 83c.
Chautauqua Monthly, per year, $1.80.
Methodist Church Discipline, 35c.
Coin's Financial School, 15a,
Cnt from 35c
McKinley'. Portraits, 10c
Ridpath's History U. S,
Laige quarto size, fi.07.
Webster's old quarto Dictionary, 97c.
Webster's old pkt Dictionary, 10c
General Sherman's Memoirs, 51.25.
General Grant's Memoirs, loo.
Mark Twain's Am. Claimant, Jioo.
Mrs. Custer's Tentiog 00 Plains, $150.
Chicago Century Cook Book, 73c
' Book and Stationery Store,
322 Lackawanna Ave.
HARD TO GET
Good Oats on this crop.
We have as good as any
. We still have
OLD CLEAN OATS
Higher in price but
SCRMTM, OLYPHMT, CARB3NDALE.
fiEWRRE OF (HITS.
Bt tb initiate 0., B. CO. Imprint
ed la Mcb cigar.
CARNEY, BROWN &C0.,
han'jfacturzrs, court house so.
OR CHARLES D. SHU1UIWAY.
308 N. Washington Ave.
Practice Limited to Conservative
Surgery of the Lower Bowel, Includ
ing Hemorrhoids, Fissure, Fistula
Myer Davidow la in New York city.
Mlu Lillian Anderson, of Penn avenue,
U the gueat of Curbondale friends.
Mrs. U. H. Dlmmlck and Mrs. H. Z.
Kusaell, of Honeadale, called on Scranton
Mlsi Edith Norton will leave for New
Yolk today, where she will spend toe
greater part of the winter.
C. C. Taylor, the New Tork piano ex
pert, will be in the city a few weeks, dur
ing which time he will atop at the Wy
oming. Mrs. Lydla McMulIen, of Carbondale,
and Mix Helen Berry, of Laneaboro,
Minn., are visiting Mr. J. W. Bayley, of
Green Ridge street.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Sllverstone, who were
wedded in Syracuse Wednesday, returned
to this city from their wedding tour Sat
urday, and took up their residence at 74S
The marriage of Miss Jennie Wright,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. LeOrand
Wright, of 733 Capouse aveniia, o Ueniv
Nerthup Atherten, will take place at high
noon Wednesday, at the residence of the
prospective bride's parent.
The following members of Exra S. Grif
fin Camp, Bona of Veterans, paid a fra
ternal visit last Friday night to Colonel
H.1;kn camp of Wllkes-Barre: Captain
W llllam Wldenor, First Lieutenant Harry
Hoffman. Second Lieutenant A. E. Sher
man, Corporal of the Guard D. C. Fadden,
Color Sergeant Albert Erbach. Picket
ia-o1tWJ1I.lBm J- Marott.1 J. W. Bullock,
5" ? W.hfutoa' Walter Smithing, W. L.
Nash, W alter E. Quick, Clarence McKee
han, C. F. Roielle, William Snyder, G. A.
ii?r?nMj,Cn"ie Leber- Charlea Klm--mlch,
William Leber, William Crompton,
Fred Leber, George Carlton, John T.
Howe, August Schmidt, William Horn.
John B. Blume, A. W. Clancy, Martin
Simon, Frank G. Scholl, C. A. fodgeway
Walter Edwards, Lewis E. Read.
ve just received all of
Fall and Winter. Never before
have Men's Shoes been made so
comfortable or so serviceable, and
at the same time in such good
styles. The new goods this year
are made in
CALF, ENAMEL and
The new Bull Dog style Is the
acme of the shoe makers' art.
They cost fj.oo and 14.00. We
have them In all sizes.
5CHANK & SPENCER,
. - 410 Spruce Street.
PAST AND PRESENT!
Rev. Dr. Dixoa Describes Those of Today
aad of Caesar's Time.
RIGHTS OF PULPIT IN POLITICS
If the Minister of the Gospel Has No
Right to Speak o This Greatest of
Moral Issues, You Shut the Door of
the Pulpit Against M ny Other
Present Day EvilsChasm Between
Iniquity and Integrity.
Rev. Joseph K. Dixon, D. D pastor
of Penn Avenue Baptist church,
preceded his sermon last night with a
forceful and fearless arrignment of
the political policy of repudiation and
dishonesty now before the people of
this nation. It was as follows:
"God has driven a ploughshare and
and made a chasm .between iniquity
and integrity. No government can long
stand the pressure of dishonesty and
repudiation without sure and terrific
downfall. All old and effete civiliza
tions whose wrecks are strewn along
the shores of history are lessons in this
regard. Lit by the ruins or Parthenon
and Pallas tonight, I and you may read
this lesson in mouldering stones, bar
barlous practices, the ten command
ments with the prohibition left out.
Men there are whose heads are so cool
because so empty who will even now
arraign the pulpit for bringing poll
tics Into religion. The reason is plain,
they carry so little religion In their
"In the time of Caesar and Cicero to
be a politician was to be a good elti
en. Now it is to be the veriest rascal
that walks the street. The sacrilege of
this campaign has sent the cold chills
down my spinal column. The cross,
that blessed and bcautliled symbol of
our faith, that rugged couch on which
the Son of Ooa breathed out his lire
with a crown of thorns around its
transverse pieces of wood and' a pic
ture or a candidate for the presidency
fastened to Its forefront stamps the
title page of a campaign song, the
THOU SHALT NOT STEAL.
"I read In the decalogue 'Thou shalt
not steal.' If you debar the pulpit
the right to speak on this, the greatest
mural Issue alnce the long lines of
blue faced the long lines of the gray
on the battle plains of the South, you
shut the door of the pulpit against
speech concerning drunkenness, blas
phemy, perjury, or any of the Ills that
vex the world.
"Twice before sections of this great
land have attempted repudiation, once
when Washington's soldiers, bleeding
on the soil of Valley Forge and the
great chieftain asked for money and
the states afterwards attempted to
disown the obligation, bu congress
came to the rescue.
"Once again when In 'the sorest crisis
of the nation, martyred and sainted
Lincoln called for help to keep the
soldiers In the field. The help came
from village, hamlet and farm, but
after the soil had been baptized with
blood and the blackman was freed and
the Union preserved, an attempt was
made to pay the obligation with 78
cent dollars, but loyal and royal
hearts branded the Infamous attempt
and preserved our honor among the
nations of the world, and now a third
time, the sacrilege Is attempted to pay
our honest obligations with a 63-cant
A SHAME ON SHAME.
"America, 'queen of the earth and
child of the skies,' with her fertile
acres overflowing granaries, teeming
mines, populous and prosperous cities,
her giant industries, her vast territory,
her glorious record, to repudiate a
shame on shame.
"In this pulpit, let the strength of
my conviction with all the power of my
Chrltian patriotism thunder against
this sacrllesre of the hour and write
In letters of Are so that he who runs
away may read, to this ohurch, to
this community, to the world, 'Thou
shalt not steal.' "
DR. DIXON'S INSTALLATION.
The Installation of Rev. Joseph K.
Dixon, D. D., as pastor of Penn Ave
nue Baptist church, will take place
next Thursday evening and It will
be attended by elaborate services.
Many of the pastors of the city will be
present to welcome Dr. Dixon as a
co-laborer in the vineyard here.
Rev. R. 6. MacArthur. D. D.. L. L. D..
pastor of Calvary Baptist church, New
Tork city, who Is, perhaps the best known
Baptist clergyman In the United States,
will deliver the principal address, and
he will undoubtedly touch upon the
REUNION OP CONFIRMED.
Interesting Special Services Con
ducted at Trinity Lutheran Church.
At Trinity Lutheran church the ser
vices were unusually interesting yes
terday. A reunion of the confirmed
members of the congregation was held.
The pastor. Rev. E. L. Miller, three
years ago instituted these reunions.
and he nnds that they are of inestim
able value in creating interest in
church work. His predecessor, Rev.
Mr. Zwelzlg, confirmed thirty-three
persons of his time, and Rev. Mr.
Miller confirmed seventy-three.
The services were especially for the
confirmed. In the morning the pastor
spoke on Christian warfare, and the
weapons that the Christian must use
to maintain his standard against the
enemy of our salvation. In the eve
ning he spoke to the people to look
for and appreciate In their own de
nomination and congregation fruits of
religion, and he asked them to help
overcome whatever defects there may
be In their own church. Instead of go
ing out to other churches to find some
thing they like better. As a means
toward accomplishing this he urged
them to pray for the pastor, to be
regular in their attendance upon the
services, to apeak well of their church
and to use every Influence they may
have for enlarging the Kingdom of
H. L. Hungerford, a young lay mem
ber of St. John's Lutheran church, of
Wllkes-Barre, read a MPer on "Lu
theran Young People1 and Their
Church." It was an excellent paper
and was. In Dart, as follows:
"To us, as Lutherans, has descended
a magnificent heritage. To be mem
bers of the jrreat church of the refor
mation; that church of the living
truth; of free thought and free
speech; that church of the open Bible.
Is a legacy of which the greatest and
noblest may feel proud. But this great
gift entails upon us corresponding re
sponsibilities. The parable of the tal
ents teaches us that It Is demanded
of us that we make returns according
to our caoabillties bestowed by God.
"But you ask, what can I do? What
is my talent? And how am I to use
it? If you have no special talent you
can assist in dispelling lndi'.l'erence,
coldness or negligence from your
church. Tou can help in stirring up a
spirit of enthusiasm, and a spirit of
loyalty towards your church, your
pastor and your society. Perhaps Ood
has bestowed upon you some special
talent; you may be a musician de
vote that talent to the cause of Christ.
Whatever qualifications you may have,
use them. If you don't And a way,
make one. for there is none so poor
but can do Him reverence in one way
or another. It Is gratifying to note
the change which has, of late years,
been taking place in the Lutheran
church, affording the laity so many
inore opportunities of doing church
work. For many years this power had
lain dormant, the entire work devol
ving practically upon the paster. New ,
the church is beginning to realize that
there is a place for the active work
of all her people, especially the young,
with their enthusiasm, energy and
teal In upbuilding of Zion."
This evening the social part of the
reunion will take place at Youiut Wo
men's Christian association hall on
Washington avenue. A musical and
literary programme will be carried out,
and refreshments will afterward be
RELIQIOUS NEWS NOTES.
Rev. H. J. Judd, a former pastor of the
Simpson MPtnoaini t-.-pmcopai cnurcn, oc
cupied that pulpit last night.
On account of repairs that are belns
made at Grace Reformed Episcopal church
no services were held tnere yesteruay.
Rev. B. F. Brown, of Jermyn. delivered
the sermons in me JacKson Bireei op
tlst church yesterday morning and even.
An Interesting mretiiur was held yester
day afternoon in the rooms of the Rail
road Department Young Men's Christian
The theme of Rev. F. P. Doty's sermon
In the Hampton Street Methodist Epls
copal church last nlRht was "What 1
Xnoughtful Man Did."
"Politics Without Heart" was the topic
Rev. C. M. Uilfiii, V. L.. spoKe on last
night In the Elm Park church before nn
audience that taxed the capacity of the
The Methodist ministers of Scranton
and its vicinity will meet next Monday
Oct. i!tS. at 10 a. m. in Elm Park church
Mr. Azhbury, an Armenian, will speak on
rne cnurcn in Armenia.
Rev. John T. Vine, who will conduct re
vival services In th Green Kidge Baptist
church all of this week, preached the
sermons, morning and evening, in that
"The Character and Dlprlty of Chris
tians" and "Love to Christ" were the
topics of the morning and evening; dis
courses of Kev. John P. Mo; att In the
Washburn street Presbyterian church
Rev. William Edgar, In the Providence
Methodist Episcopal church yesterday
morning delivered a sermon on "What to
Read and Why." In the evening his topic
was "Converted on the Cross," which was
the fifth of a series of sermons on notrffele
New Testament conversions.
Rev. Dr. Pendleton, of Schenectady. N,
Y., conducted the services at St. Luke's
church yesterday In the absence of Rev.
Rogers Israel, who is attending a church
conference in Cincinnati. O. Dr. Pendle
ton was formerly rector of St. Luke's
cnurcn anu nas many warm menus in
At the state convention of the Young
Women's Christian association in Har-
rlsburg, Saturday, Mrs. L. M. Galea, of
tnis city, was elected state president, and
Miss Janet K. Adams one of the atute
secretaries. Mrs. William Connell was
named as a member of the state executive
Rev. H. W. Buck, presiding elder of the
L.ewisourg uistriei. conuuetea quurterly
communion survives in the Trlnitv T'nlted
Evangelical ohurch In Little England last'
jiikiu. na aiso preacneu the sermon, in
the mornlnir he eondueted I'timmimlnn
services and preached in the Green Ridge
unitea evangelical cnurcn.
TUESDAY NIGHT'S PARADE
General Orders Issued by Grand Mar
shat J. W. Oakford Address to
Wheelmen by E. A. Ollmore.
The following general orders have
been Issued by Major James W. Oak
ford, who will be grand marshal of
Tuesday night's big Republican pa
rade: Office of the Chief Marshal.
General Order No. 6. The clubs which
have reported are assigned to their places
In line as follows:
Clubs from Wllkes-Barre and Vicinity.
West Side Central Republican club. Cap
tain, Thomaa P. Daniels.
West Side Republican league. Captain,
Fifteenth Ward Republican club. Cap
tain, H. T. Fellows.
Bellevue Heights Republican club. Cap
tain, H. Nobles.
Third District Fifth Ward Republican
club. Captain, O. W. Evans.
William Connell Republican club. Cap
tain, R. A Marshall.
Ezra H. Ripple, Marshal.
Eleventh Ward Republican club. Captain,
Philip Wlrth. . .
Nineteenth Ward Republican club. Cap
tain, George Wlrth.
Lackawanna Republican club. Captain,
Ezra H. Ripple Twentieth Ward Republl.
can club. Captain. Thomas Griffiths.
Polish Republican club. Captain, Martin
William Connell Republican club. Cap
tain, Charles Stone.
Mooslc McKinley Club.
Minooka McKinley Club.
The D., L. St W. Employes' Sound Money
club. Captain, Frank Glover.
The D., L. & W. Engineers and EMremens'
Sound Money club. Captain, James A.
Young Men's Republican club. Captain,
Young Men's Hebrew Republican club.
Captain, H. Seldman.
Dunmore Italian club. Captain, Frank
Junior Republican club. Captain, G. A.
Thirteenth Ward McKinley club. Cap
tain, George Sanderson.
Green Ridge Railroad Men's club. Cap
tain, George Genry.
Dr. Throop McKinley club. Captain, W.
Keystone Republican club. Captain, G.
Sixth Ward Republican club, of Dunmore.
Captain, M. M. Bennett.
Harmony Let ion, Dunmore. Captain,
Marshal, E. A. Gilmore.
Aides H. P. Hitchcock, D. L. Rollson, C.
F. Knight, Harry Pierce, Harry North
up. E. E. Chase, George Brooks, E. B.
Jermyn, Frank Depue, Frank C. Wett
ling, Sam Lewis.
Bicycle Clubs and Unattached Wheelmen.
The divisions will form as follows:
First division on Lackawanna avenue,
right resting on Franklin avenue; facing
Second division on Mulberry street, right
resting on Franklin avenue; facing west.
Third division on Linden street, right
resting on Franklin avenue; facing west.
Fourth division on Spruce street, right
resting on Franklin avenue; facing west.
Fifth division on Linden street, right
resting on Franklin avenue; facing east.
James W. Ouk'ord. Chief Marshal.
D. B. Atherton, Chief of Staff.
The following address to wheelmen
has been Issued by E. A. Gilmore, mar
shal of the bicycle- division:
Scranton, Oct. 24, 1S93.
To the Wheelmen of Scranton and Norih-
The largest Republican parade that has
taken place In Scranton in years will oc
cur on Tuesday evening. All McKinley
and Hobart clubs in Northeastern Penn
sylvania have been invited to take part.
A division hus been nWen to the wheel
men, and it Is expected l.UUO at least will
be in line.
No special invitation bus been issued to
any bicycle club, but It la hoped that ev
ery club In the valley will be in line.
Word sent to the marshal nt 23 and S3
Lackawanna avenue will secure a place In
line for the different clubs. Unattached
wheelmen are Included !n the Invitation,
to parade, and It Is expected that It wli be
the greatest show of bicycle riders ever
seen in this city. The ladies wlli be wel.
come also, and a place given them in tha
Kach rider will e,u!p himself or herself
wlih a stick attached to the handlebar:!,
from which the lanterns will b hung.
Those havliiK lanterns and sticks of their
own are urged to use them, as the num
ber at the disposal of the committee is
very limited. The lanterns will be dis
tributed from Chase & Farrar's bicycle
store on Linden street, court house square,
at 7 p. m.. Tuesday evening. The bicycle
division will form on Franklin avenue,
right resting on Linden street, and all are
requested to be In position by 7.45. Let
every wheelman who favors the election
of McKinley and Hobart consider this a
personal Invitation and com" and bring ri
friend to help make th.) largest bicycle
demonstration of thla mvinnpiSU ..a,.,-
palgn. Don't forget your stick and lun.
S. A UUmore, Marshal, ,
Jodie Edwards Dealt Out Justice 1o
CADDEN LET OFF WITH SIX MONTHS
Told to Mend Hit Ways aud T.V e a
Lesson from ExucrienceDavid
Williams, the Thieving Youngster,
Sent to the House of lteluge.
Thculrical Man Waite Sentenced
to Six Months in Jail.
Those convicted In criminal court
last week were called before Judge
Edwards Saturday morning for sent
ence. Michael- Cadden, of the West
Side, who confessed to having burg
larized Howley Brothers' hardware
store, twas let off with a light sentence,
a fine of 115 and six months in the
county jail. His attorney, Hon. John
P. Kelley, made a plea for leniency on
the ground that the defendant Is only
19 years old, he is the only son of
highly respectable parents, that Is it
his first time In court, and the crime
was committed by him while under the
influence of liquor. Judge Edwards
said -he would take this into considera
tion and give him a chance to reform,
and he served notice on him to keep
away from the courts in future.
David Williams was sentenced to the
Industrial Reformatory at Hunting
don. He is about 12 years old, and
was on the first week's list of crim
inal court charged with stealing ?5
from Morisannl's peanut stand on the
West Side. He plead guilty and sent
ence was suspended so that he might
mend his ways. He showed his appre
ciation by getting caught a few days
later attempting to tap the till of
Frear's grocery s'ore on Adams ave
nue. The suspen.jn of sentence was
lifted and he was sent to the house
of refuge to stay there until he re
forms. THEATRICAL MAN SENTENCED.
Ex-Manager William Walte, of the
Bubb Comedy company, who was con
victed of stealing 140 from the safe
of the Arlington hotel, and was In Jail
four months awaiting trial, was sent
enced to remain six months more be
hind the bars, and pay a fine of $15.
John Farbl, of Old Forge, was sent
enced to Bpend six months in Jail and
pay a fine of $25 for beating his deli
cate little stepdaughter.
William T. Davis, who was found
guilty of the charge preferred against
him by Sarah Jane Lidgett, of Eynon
street, was sentenced to pay a fine of
$26 to the Scranton poor district, $10
to the prosecutrix. William O'Huro,
of Dunmore, was sentenced to pay a
tine of $25 to the poor district for the
charge of which he was found guilty.
Martin Loftus was fined $15 for strik
ing Mrs. Bridget Kelley with a shovel.
Judge Edwards told Loftus he ought
to move away from the bouse he 1b in
and find peace by placing distance be
tween himself and the Kelleys.
Special Officer Charles H. Warner,
of Dunmore, was sentenced to pay a
fine of $15 for Inflicting a severe beat
ing upon Michael McDonnell. Daniel
Johnson was fined $10 for carrying
concealed wenpons. David Lee, of
Peckville, was the prosecutor in the
SCHMITT WAS ACQUITTED.
August Schmitt, of the Nineteenth
ward, was acquitted of assault and
battery upon his wife's uncle, Philip
Soar. The costs were divided In the
proportion of one-third on the defend
ant and two-thirds on the prosecutor.
Stephen Mabey, of the West Side.
was sentenced to pay a fine of $5 for
assaulting Drayman William H. Sun
dry. A number of surety onsen were
LOOKING THE CASE UP.
Man'Vrrested on Suspicion of Being a
Luzerne Murderer Still in Jail.
County Detective Eckhert, of Lu
zerne county, came up Saturday in
answer to a telegram from County De
tective Leyshon, with reference to the
case of Frank Slornta, who was ar
rested Friday night In Prlceburg by
Mr. Leyshon on suspicion of being con
cerned In the murder of John Sobloskle
at Swoyer's Patch, between Avoca
and Smlthvllle a year ago.
Mr. Eckhert went to the county Jail
and saw Siornta, but he could not
identify htm, nor could he state wheth
er or not the man Is wanted. There
have been so many crimes of murder
committed In recent years in old Lu
zerne that It Is Impossible to keep
track of them all. Mr. Eckhert will
make an investigation today and will
Lamp Sale opened with a rush.
has never seen before. To you who did not get your lamps as prom
ised, we apologize. Better delivery service today. The reason we can
make this wonderful lamp offering is that these were sample lamps. Sam
ples of the world's best lamp makers:
Bradley & Hubbard, Meriden, Conn.
Rochester Lamp Company, New York.
American Lamp and Brass Company, Trenton, N. J.
Miller Lamp Company, Meriden, Conn.
Two months in New York show rooms has net hurt these lamps a
Two hogsheads of Saturday's coming opened and on sale today.
JE3Hundreds to talk about. Only space to mention four:
Bradley This lamp stbnds
and 24 inches high.
Hubbard Neat silver base,
gold beaded corners
and trimmings. The perfection of
lamp making. Handsome silk
shade. Latest French shape. In
tended retail price, $35.00.
bale Price, 20.00
30 inches high, gold
plated, hand bur
nished. Fine onyx
Handsome silk shade goes
with this. Intended retail price,
$12. Sale Price, S7.00
MANY OF THE UNPREPARED are making selections now,
which we set aside until wanted.
come up thla afternoon or evening.
Meanwhile the defendant is detained at
the county Jail.
Mr. Eckhert was of the opinion that
the two men who were arrested for
Sobloekle's death were sent to the peni
tentiary for long terms, and that they
escaped as light as they did by throw
ing the most of the burden on the man
that got away. If Siornta la the one
they meant, then he is in a bad box.
FOOT BALL AT PROVIDENCE.
Scranton Business College Defeats
About four hundred people saw a most
exciting game of foot boll Saturday af
ternoon at the Driving park grounds
between the eleven from the Scranton
Business college and the Crescents, of
Providence. The teams were about
evenly matched, and with the exception
of a few long runs, every Inch of terri
tory was hotly contested. The Cres
cents kicked off. Brooks taking the ball
for a twenty-yard run before being
downed. After a series of hot rushes
and scrimmages the ball was tak
en over the Crescent's goal line
for a touchdown. Harris kicked goal.
During the next few minutes play Bry
den and Smith each took the ball for
twenty-yard runs. Smith was forced
over the Crescent's line for the second
time Just before time was called. Har
ris succeeded in kicking goal making
the score 12 to 0 in favor of the College
boys. Harris was Injured Just as time
was called and retired from the game
necessitating a number of changes In
the Scranton Business college line-up.
As the second half begun it found two
or three heavier men in the Crescent's
line which accounts for the goose egg
in the second half. McCloskey's tack
ling and Thompson's work at centre
were the features of theCrescent's play
ing, while Bryden, Harris, Smith and
Brooks did the best work for the col
lege. The line up of the teams follow:
9. B. C. Crescents.
Cooney loft end Smithers
Wulter left tackle Weiss
Levi left guard ..Woolcy
Sykes center Thompson
Brooks rltiht guard D. Smith
Schroeder right tackle Ketrlck
Tropp right end Jones
Kiple quarter Maniun
Roberts right half back. ...Williams
Williams, Hun-is. left halt back Keller
Smith full back McClosky
Touchdowns, Smith, 2; goals from touch
downs, Harris, 2, Score. Scranton Busi
ness College, 12; Crescents, 0. Referee,
Mr. Smith; umpire. Dr. Stein; lineman,
Mr. Jones. The Scranton Business Col
lege team challenge the High School team
and the team from the School of tho
Lucka wanna to a game of foot ball on pnv
date that Is convenient to them. Tropp,
FOOT BALL NOTES.
The Dunmore high school foot ball
team would like a return game from
Ed. Reilley's team on Xo. fi groundJ,
October 31, at 2.30 p. 111. W. Moffat,
Jordan's butter cakes and coffee, 10c.
If the Baby Is Cutting Teeth.
Mrs. WInslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used for over fifty years by mil
lions of mothers for their children
while teething, with perfect success. It
soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and Is
the test remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by
druggists In every part of the world.
Be sure and call for "Mrs. WInslow's
Soothing Syrup," and take no other
kind. Twenty-five cents a bottle.
Try Jordan's one-half minute stews
If yon have any Dental Work you want done
yon will save money by seeing me before go
ing elsewhere, n ben I say I am inserting
GOLD AND SILVER FILLINGS
Guaranteed to save the teeth from further
decay, I mean it. I am doing the very best
dental work at lower prices than otheis and
can prove it by calling at my office. Exami
nation costa you nothing, if you want a gold
TEETH WITHOUT A PLATE
Called Crown and Bridge Work. Remember,
I make oulr one crade-the very beat
gold and good weight and the price is right.
316 5prnce Street,
Next Door to Hotel Jermyn.
Samp selling such as Scranton
28 inches high,
Choice of silk
orated globe at the same price.
Lamps like this are made to sell for
much more money. Intended re
tail price, $4.00.
Sale Price, $1.69
American" 3 inches high,
Lamp 10-inch globe.
and globe prettily decorated to
match. Lamp beauty at a nominal
price. Intended retail price, S6.50.
Sale Price, $3.48
Why don't you ? '
HAND BALL MATCH.
Rickabr and Dove Defeated McGsw
an aad Jennings.
An exciting game of hand ball was
played on O'Malley's court. Providence.
Saturday afternoon for $100 a side be
ta'een John Rickaby and Thomas Dove,
of Old Forge, and P. R. McGowan and
John Jennings, of Providence.
It was a game of 41 aces and was won
by one ace by the Old Forgeltes. A
large amount of money changed hands.
Steam Heating and Plumbing.
P. P. & M. T. Howley, 231 Wyoming ave.
GEPDES At Georgetown, Pa., Oct. 53,
8ti, William E. Geddes. Funeral ser
vices at his late residence in this city
Monday, Oct. 26, at 12.30 p. m.
HICKS In Scranton, Pa., Oct. J5, 18, in
fant son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hicks,
of 12 Sllex street. Funeial announce,
ment later. Plttston papers please copy.
Largest asaortment in the
city. Lateat Novelties,
MILLAR & PECK, '
134 WjODilug Avenue.
Walk in and look around.
GOT DAMP QUICK
WILL TAKE IT TO FLOREY'S
REPAIR IT WHILE YOU WAIT
New Cover, New Ribs, New Stick,
222 Wjcming Avenue, Y. M. C 1 Building
School of Music, 520 Spruce St.
Mrs. Katharine Thiele,
Voice Training, Solo Singing.
Violin, Piano, 'Cello ensemble. Both
teachers at celebrated Scharwenka
Conservatory, New York. Also other
competent teachers engaged. Mr. Tnielc
is the successor to the late
THE IDFAL AMERICAN TRIP
NOklrltHN STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
The buperiily Appointed and Commodious
. NORTHWEST AND NORTHLAND,
American thioug,, a:.U ilir.j.igh,
leave KnfTato 'i v fdivt i-ni Fri'kys o..',o p.m.
for Cleveland, Detiolt, Mackinac. IheSoo,
Duluth, and Western Point, nsa.u all
placet of Interest by uayligut Incuniir.-tioo
THE CREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY,
it foj-nis the most d:re-t route, and from ev
ery i int ni rirypr:sin, the n;ost delightful
find ei mfo! It le one to Viuiteaprilis, ht. Paul,
Croat 1-alK Helena, l'utte. KpoKaue mid Pa
tiilc roast. The cr.W traOM-entiuental lino
runnliiK the l;.njou bufiet, library, observa
Vew or 1-rnr tn'n for Portlnn-1 vli Sr.nkm -.
HOTEL LAPAYETTE, Lake Mlnnetonka,
Jli nt'ies iioui A. timatolif, largest and in-.s5
beatitiul resort in the weet.
1 icketsaud miy information of any agent or
A. A. P. HARD, Ueneral Passenger agent,
Ur.ftaio, N. Y.
THERE'S NO DOUBT ABOUT IT AT ALL.
1 You never found any thitn: else in this store
at any tim. We have no old atock to work
off. Everything ia fresh and rlfntup to time.
The prettiest and nobbiest goods And their
way to this luriilahina; store, and tu pricVa
will please any aiied parse.
CONRAD. 305 Uck. Ave
We offer about 50 Boys'
3-piece Suits, (short pants),
sizes 12 to 16 years, at al
These Suits are ' heavy
weight, nice mixtures, and
formerly sold for $7.00, $8.00
At this season of the year over) one
thinks of clothing Cold weather is
not far off and people w ant 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 aud to stand
the hard wear. Our prices are right,
and our goods are right.
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY . .
Also the Newest
Also the Cheapest.
Also the Largest.
Porcelain, Onyx, Etc
Silver Novelties In Infinite Varlsty
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds,
A. E. ROGERS,
Sewelerand ... . . .
Watchmaker. ZlO LaCmanill Ml
Sieaa and Hot Water Heating
T i CONNELL CO,.
Ct, LACXAWA'IfU AVEiJ"
The Finest in the Citj.
The latest improved furnish
ings and apparatus for keepinz
1 meat, t utter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Avenue.
AN OBJECTIVE POINT,
HE I HI