Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1896.
(Rt. Jotia Watson)
Deservedly Popular Books:
Kate Carnegie, (T5?ittry)
"Mind of the Master,"
"Auld Lang syne,"
"Doctor of the Old School,1'
"Bonnie Briar Bush."
All desirable new books received
soon as issued. Sold at popular prices
DECORATE YOltt WILDINGS
with flais for fla Day Saturday,
and for the election week.
e have good assortment
Huiitinu and Muslin Flays,
3:2 Latkawanua Ave.
HARD TO GET
Good Oats on this crop.
We have as good as any
We still have
OLD GLEAN OATS
Higher in price but
SCRANTON, OLYPHANT, CARB3NDALE.
Have tli Initial a., B. CO. imprint
d in ncli cigar.
OARNEY, BROWN &CO.,
MANUFACTURERS. COURT HOUSE SQ.
Mies Josephine H. Watrous 13 vlslllng
friends In Namicoke.
.Mri. Joseph 1 CHkp nnd Mrs. A. T.lv
iriKton Pnvenport, of West Pltuton, were
Mr. and Mrs. Henry N. Alherton have
returned from their weddlm; tur and
are at home at 1W North Main uvenue.
Mr. and Mm. C. W. Harlow. Mr. and
Mrs. F. I.. Olds anil K. A. Waiver, of
Wilkes-Harre, rode here on their olcyolcs
Mil's Klissnheth needy. iluilKhter of Mro.
Jolin P. C'oar, of 4J yuincy avcnui', will
he married today to Attorney M. J.
Walsh. The ceremony will be performed
In St. Peter's eutliedrul at 12.30 p. m.
Key. D. A. Fllan. of Philadelphia, who
will leetnre at St. Patrick's rhur.ii,
Jackson street, Thursday nlirht on "lie
land," arrived here yesterday nnd Is the
guest of Professor P. F. Durkin, of Ke
l.ei ea avenue.
Thomas (. Piatt, the well known New
York politieu) leader, passed IhrotiKh this
eity yesterday on his way from his home
in hwpku, N. V.. where he went to vote,
to New Vork elly. He dined at Hen
ley's reslaiirunt in this elty ut noon.
BUILDING AND LOAN ELECTION.
Ki'W Eijiiitnble Assoeitttion ('noose
O Hi errs fur One Year.
The new Kqultalile I'.ulldSng and Loan
Association last nlclit met in room
in the Library building nnd eleeted
i he following officers to serve one year:
W. C Con well, president; P. M. F.pan,
vice-president; Samuel Sainter, treas
urer; M. H. Orllfin. secretary: T. A.
Kuddy. 5eorfre it, Handera und Vito
It was decided to hold tlip monthly
.meeting; of directors on the Thursday
lusted (if Friday following the seu
iiiid Tuesday of each month.
Christ limn will noon lip here. No use
puyiiiK liiuli prices for good you can
initt- buy ut your own figures at Davl
ilnw Hros., great auction sale. It will
pay you to buy now and lay the goods
way for Christmas presents.
Ask Yonr Dealer
for McGarrah'a Insect Powder. 28 and
10-cent boxea. Kevar told la bulk.
Take no other.
We have just received all of
our stock of new Men's Shoes for
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.00, and fj.oo. We
have them in all sins.
5CHANK & SPENCER,
410 Spruce Street.
THE WESTON MILL CO
OF BOARDOF TRADE
It Will Be Ready for Occupancy in
About Six Weeks.
SUGGESTION OP PLUCK AND PUSH
Kcranton Club to Occupy the Seventh
nail Pnrt of the Highlit FloorKe
luaindrr of the Top Story to Be the
Home of the, Hoard of Trade.
Koiuelliiug About the Utiildiug, the
Club itud Hie Hoard.
The towering; Board of Trade htlilil
ing now finished us far as work upon
ils exterior and iiiulu construction are
oilieeined is undergoing the finishing
treatment on Its Interior und ulreudy
stand us u graceful und substantial
evidence of the Sciaiitoit push thut
caused its erection. Hy the cntl of
January it will embrace two things,
which, like the structure itself, are ex
ponents of the city's high business tone.
Contained In the building will be the
headiiuurters of the board of trude In a
part of its eighth tloor, and the Scran
ton club in the whole of the seventh
and a part of the story above. The
one organization representes the body
that has done a large part toward
making Scranton the foremost busi
ness anthracite coal center in the Unit
ed States und the other embodies the
uggregation of business, financial und
professional men who have developed
t lie city and who in turn have been no
velopcd by their own creation. 'i ne
structure, the board of trade and the
club offer three resources for interest
ing comment. t
235,000 JXVKSTKD CAPITAL.
It cost S.'iO.OoO, including interst. for
the real estate anil Iliw.iKK). including
elevators, hollers and all fixtures, a to
tal of fci'l'i.iHM) invested capital. A stock
company, the Hoard of Trade Uullding
company, owns it. C. Parker David
son Is president of the company. Arthur
l. Dean treasurer, and J). H. Atherton
secretary". The board of directors Is
composed of President Davidson, chair
man; Mr. Dean. 10. It. Sturges. Captain
W. A. .May, T. H. Watklns. Major Kv
erett Warren, Major James V. Oak
ford, ex-Justice Alfred Hand anil L. M.
Hates. M. D. President Davidson. Ma
jor Oak ford nnd Mr. Atherton comprise
the committee on rentals. In the erec
tion of the structure by the contractor,
Conrad Schroeder, the work was under
the direction of the following building
committee: A. W. Dickson, chairman;
James A. Linen, Colonel H. M. Holes,
K. VS. Sturges nnd President Davidson.
It Is a gratifying coincidence that be
speaks success for all three bodies that
the gentlemen mentioned are particu
larly interested In the building, the
board of trade and the Scranton club.
tin or about Dec. 13 the structure will
be finished. According to contract Mr.
Schroeder was to have unished the
work Nov. l, but the delay vns caused
by changes In tiie plans and other
things for which the building company
was largely responsible and which will
not make the enforcing of the penalty
clause in the contract a probability.
U!!ice tenants will )irnhahly be in full
possession of their part of the build
lug by January 15.
HOARD OF TRADE Ql'AItTEitS.
Three rooms on tho ton floor, the
eighth, will comprise the board of
trade's home. One of these is a large
assembly or meeting hall 70 by :!2 fe,.t
extending across the buck of the build
ing. Opposite the elevators will be the
secretary's room nnd the library and
committee room, all three reached from
the public corridor and connecting en
suite. The furniture will be of quar
tered oak. Kven the floor of the
big hall wil lbe of quartered
oak polished, and this space can
be cleared and used for banquets, social
assemblies or whatever similar affairs
the board chooses to give.
In furnishing the apartments only the
best in material and style will be used,
the aim being to continue the lioard
of trade along all its lines on a broad
scale and par equal to that of repre
sentative commercial bodies In other
large cities. The furniture has ben
purchased, and the committee having
that matter in charge is now ready to
close its bargainings for carpets, cur
tains and the like.
SCRANTON CLUB'S IIOMR.
The Scranton club will have Its cul
inary department, several private din
ing rooms nnd a ladles' reception parlor
on the eighth floor. The seventh tloor
will contain the public dining room,
several private dining apartments, bil
liard room, smoking room, nnd cafe
reading rooms and parlor. In purchas
ing the equipments for the rooms the
committee has spared neither taste nor
expense, and while the quarters will
not be so large, they will be furnished
with a inngnlflclence equal to that of
any club in the stute. The floors will
be of polished quartered oak, nnd the
furniture of the name wood.
The furniture, dining and. oilier fur
nishings, have already been purchased,
with the exception of the rugs, cur
tains, bric-a-brac and similar articles.
Concerning the details of club man
agement, the governing board has not
finished its work. A number of the
servuuts have been enguged, however,
and now negotiations are pending for
a steward. A likely candidate seems
to be one who served eight years as'
steward of the. University club, und
another eight years with the Seliawan
ka Yacht club, both of New York city.
It is probable that certain days in the
week will be designated on which In
dies who are relatives of members but
unaccompanied by gentlemen may
procure lunch In some of the private
dining apartments to be set aside for
thut purpose. On any day during cer
tain hours members may entertain
ladles at lunch.
LAST AND BEST.
So, dining January when the board of
trade organization, the club nnd the
tenants possess the building, there will
have been In operation another one of
the creations of pluck and conflden-e
of Scranton business men. It stands
now around the corner from the Tribune
building an evidence of the expansion
of the city's trade, and Is the last and
best of the several structural monu
ments leading to the locality on Wash
ington avenue toward which trade Is
perceptibly overflowing Itself.
IS NEARLY COMPLETED.
Bicycle Clnh House Addition Will He
finished Dee. 1.
The large addition now In course of
construction of the Scranton Bicycle
dub house will probably be finished
about December 1. Some kind of
"house warming" Is being discussed by
the oflicers and leading members of the
club, but no definite plan of celebration
has been decided upon.
Nearly $12,000 will have been expend
ed on the addition and its equipment,
and when the work is finished the pro
perty will lie one of the most complete
of Its kind In the state. It will Include
a swimming tank, gymnasium, bowling
alleys, banquet hall; smoking, reading,
card and reception rooms and every
appointment of a first class club house.
The plans are so arranged that it
portion of the building may be rented
for banquets and the like and shut off
from the part necessary for club pur
poses. PRISONER ESCAPED.
He Didn't Halt When Constable
Wilson Threatened to Fhoot.
"Stop him! stop him!" yelled Con
stable George Wilson, of Alderman
Wright's olllce, about 3.30 o'clock yes
terday afternoon aa an undersized man
broke away from him on Linden street
und dashed down Oukford court to
ward Spruce Htreet. The runaway
prisoner was "Ed. Haaen. who hud
arrested on a warrant for embezzling
11" from Edwards' livery stable.
The money taken by Hazen was the
proceeds of a board bill paid to him.
He was located In a Penn avenue sa
loon and put under arrest by Consta
ble Wilson who was conducting his
man to the alderman's office when lie
made his escape. The otllcer has a
lame foot and was without his re
volver which he threatened to use If
Hazen didn't halt. There were several
pel sons in the alley at the time but
they made no effort to stop the man
who turned the corner at Spruce street
STORY ABOUT tjl AV.
From the Times-Herald.
Just below Senator Quay's home in
Heaver, Pa., three streets meet. At
the point of Intersection is a small
triangular strip which the boys of the
neighborhood for muny years have used
for a ball ground.
The senator has always looked upon
this spot as an eyesore, us it whs des
titute of grass and usually was cov
ered with sticks, stones ami other Im
pedimenta. Recently he decided to
beautify the little triangle by a foun
tain, wtiich he constructed at his own
expense and presented to the City of
But the boys resented this invasion
of their vested rights und immediate
ly showed evidences of their indigna
tion by lllling the fountain's basin
a circular Inclosure of cement, a dozen
feet in diameter with stones and clods
The senator ordered the basin
cleared, but the fountain played only
one day before it again became choked
and f nit.
From thut time forward it became a
race between the senator und the
youngsters. As fast as the fountain
was put in order It was tilled up again,
and at lust a guard was stationed to
frighten away the mischiefmakcrs.
Even this was only partially suc
cessful. Every boy seemed to think it
his duty to saunter close enough to
throw a stone Into the fountain und
dart away before he could be caught.
In case the watchman gave chase a
dozen younsters would attack the foun
tain w hile he was away.
Finally the senator resorted to strat
egy and diplomacy. He sent for one
of the ring leaders of the boys and
"Do you want to earn a little
The young man did.
"Well," said the senator. "1 want you
to throw a few boys Into my fountain
down there. I'll give you 23 cents
apiece for sousing them into the water.
You may come here every evening and
I'll pay you lor your day's work. Take
care, though, that they don't throw
you In. If I hey do you'll have to pay
me 23 cents for every time you take a
That night the boy presented a claim
for 75 cents. It wns promptly paid,
nnd the young business man remarked:
"I'll get more of 'em tomorrow. It's
a cinch. I'm stronger and bigger than
the other kids: it's just like finding
The next night the youngster re
ported earlier than usual. He was the
muddiest and most bedraggled speci
men of humnnlty that could be con
ceived of. Slowly approaching Sena
tor Quay he extended a grinip hand
nnd gave him a hull' dollar.
"Here's your change," he said: "I
ducked six of Vm, but I'vo been In
eight times myself."
Louise, have you forgotten yet
The corner of the flowery land,
The ancient gul den where we met,
My hand that trembled in your hand?
Ohr Hps found words scarce sweet enough,
As low beneath the willow trees
We sat: have you forgotten, love?
Do you remember, love Louise?
Marie, have you forgotten vet
The loving barter that we"mudo?
The rings we changed, the suns that set.
The woods fullllled with sun and shade?
The fountains that were musical.
By many an ancient trysting tree
Ma rlo, have you forgotten all?
Do you remember, love Marie?
Christine, do you remember yet
Your room with scents and roses gay?
My garret-near the sky 'twas set-
The April hours, the nights of May?
The clear, calm nlghts-the stars above,
That whispered they were fairest seen
Through no cloud veil? Remember, love,
Do you remember, love Christine?
Louise Is dead, nnd. well-a-dny!
Marie a sadder path has ta'en:
And pale Christine has .pased awnv
In Southern suns to bloom agalii.
Alas! for one and all of us
Marie. Louise, Christine, forget:
Our bower of love is ruinous
i nd 1 alone remember vet.
-From IheJ-'reiieh of Henri Murger.
THE GIRL I LEFT DEfllND ME.
Cood-Sied Audience Saw It at the
I'rotliiiighniii Last .Night.
That delight fill drama of frontier
life, "The tlirl 1 Left Hehlnd Me." was
presented at the Frothingham lust
night before a Inrge audience. The
scene of the drama Is laid at Post Keu
nion. in Montana, und abounds in dru
matii: scenes and incidents. Interwoven
Willi which Is a very pretty love story.
one of .Mr. Frohman's capable com
panies gave a tine production of the
drama. Between the acts the result of
the day's election so fur as could lip as
certained, was announced.
Two Is Com pit n y.
We met together, l.ove and T,
When honey-bees were humming;
I laughed at him, and passed him by,
And flouted at his coming:
Ami when lie spread his wings to fly
I let him go without a sigh.
We met together, Wealth anil I,
When Autumn's leaves were fulling:
I called to l.ove with eager cry.
But naught availed my culling.
I long for Love, he comes not nigh
We wander loveless, Wealth and I.
The great stock at Dnvidow Bros. Is
being disposed of at auction to the
highest bidder, without reserve. Every
body should attend the great sale.
W1E5UARD. In Scranton. Nov. 3. lK'W.
Henry WiivKiiard, nged 28 years, at
his home on Ash Btreet. Petersburg.
Funeral announcement later.
If yon lmve any Dental Work you want done
yon will nave money by seeing me before go
ing elsewhere. When I any I am inserting
GOLD AND SILVER FILLINGS
Guaranteed to save the teeth from further
dery. I mean it. I mil doing the Tery best
dental work at lowor prices than otbm and
can prove it by railing at my office, exami
nation eoais yon nothing. If you want a gold
TEETH WITHOUT A PLATE
Called Crown and Bridge Wo-k. Remember,
I make oulr cue vradu-the very beat UK.
gold and good weight-and the price is right.
316 Sprnce Street,
Mcxt Deor to Hettl Jenny n,
THE COAL TRADE
Issued from the Headquarters of the
WORD AS TO MARKET CONDITIONS
Danger from Competition with Uitu
niiuous coul nud Van Is No Idle
Hugnboo but n Real Conditiou That
Must He Seriously Considered
Productiou During October Wns in
Excess of Demand.
Below Is given a bulletin issued by
the Anthracite Coul Operators' usso
ciation from the New York headguar
ters of the association. It is as follows:
"The meeting of the association, held
ctober Mth, was made interesting
both by the number of members pres
ent nnd the two valuable papers rend.
These were ordered printed and arc
sent to the members herewith. At
tention is also culled to the communi
cation from .Mr. John C. Haddock rela
tive to the effect on the market of the
large amount of smnll coal produced ut
the washeries. This is a matter of
considerable importance, and with a
view to possibly taking isome action
upon it, the members are asked to dis
cuss it in these letters.
"This publication of the association
furnishes an excellent means for any
member to bring to the attention of
other operators matters which they
mny reel should be discussed or acted
upon for the benefit of the anthracite
"The market conditions are such
now that it Is a question of onlv a
short time before it will become im
perative to take, either with the aid
and co-operation of the rail marl sules
ngents or by the association alone, some
decisive steps to strengthen the posi
tion of-- anthracite, particularly the
small steam sizes. The time is rapidly
Hearing an end when anthracite can be
regarded as it necessity and unless rad
ical changes are instituted it may. be
fore long, take the position that Welsh
unthaiite holds in England a luxury.
It is a choice between this or bringing
the consumers' cost nearer to tbp oper
"As nlready slated In these letters, It
would be an easy matter to prove that
the greatest and. in fact, nearly all the
profits which may have been made in
the anthracite trude hnve gone to the
cnrring railroads and the middlemen.
The operator, who risks everything in
his Investments in lands, buildings and
machinery; in developing and operat
ing, often under the most adverse con
ditions and ut great risks through un
forseen natural causes; has difficulties
requiring the hiniiest skill and intelli
gence to overcome, and is blamed for
every disturbance In the fade; has
bom fortunate if. during the 'good
times' he has made the interest on his
Investment. There is too jrrent a dif
ference between the price he received
and that the consumer pays, and the
association can do no greater good for
the nnthrncitp interests than by sug
gesting some way In which the' situa
tion enn lie bettered.
"The danger from competition with
bituminous cnnl and gas Is no Idle
bugaboo." but a v ry real condition that
It a menace to every producer and own
er of anthracite eonl.
"During the oast month the produc
tion has again been In excess of the de
mand nnd consequently there has been
the same farce of a fixed 'circular'
price and on elnstic 'sidling' price. The
two are far apart, and so long as the
sales-agents continue In their belief
thut the consumer must take all tho
ronl they choose to send, there will be
no change for the better.
"Why are certain of the sales-ngents
persistently Increasing the nlreadv ex
cessive shipments over their lines, In
violation of every Inw of supply nnd
demand, to say nothing of equity,
while others have endeavored to keep
within the needs of consumption? it
Is senseless reasoning which rinds nn
excuse in the past errors of others. Evi
dently tho efforts made In Julv have
been a failure."
From the Sun.
Table mats, on which to place hot dish
es are no longer used, as the heavv felt
nndereloth is Intended to be sulllclent
protection for the table; but inanv
houst wives have found the top or their
luiiidsomely polished tables defaced by
the marks made by the hot dishes. If a
sheet of asbestos paper Is put under the
felt cloth the table will not be injured In
the least from this cause. At teas or lun
cheons, when the polished table Is used
with the doylies instead of it cloth, as
bestos mats may be covered with pret
tily embroidered doylies for the hot dish
es. One of these mats covered with a
doylie, which should be larger than the
mat. is much pu ttier to use than uny
teapot stand that cull be purchased.
A liiuh stool or chair is of great con
venience in a kitchen, as It enables the
housewife to sit down whi n doing wo.k
that must be accomplished on a table.
Fancy pipes with large bowls can lie
made very ornamental by idling the bowls
with Rood earth und selling in tin in
plants like the Utile Wande ring Jew, or
some easily growing, graceful vines
Hung the pipes by colds or ribbons from
brackets, or on window frames.
Tomatoes are almost us useful when
green as when ripe, (iron tomatoes are
un excellent vegetable fried, rut them
Into slices half an inch thick, sprinkle
tliem with salt nnd penper, dip m egg,
und roll in crumbs; then fry each side
Save all old silk handkerchiefs. Var
ious lire the uses they enn be put lo.
We Open This Morning a Very
SELECT SAMPLE LINE
They make better dusters for polished
wood than ' anything one can buy. An
old white aiik handkerchief folded
smoothly and laid over a sore caused by
lying In bed has been kuown to give re
lief and heul it hn nothing else would.
An English ladles' maid always used a
soft silk handkerchief for stroking her
mistress's hair, using it uight and morn
ing In pluce of a brush, und with excel
lent resuits. '
A thermometer Intended to be fustened
upon the oven door Is one of the most
usual of articles to the cook. With tnis
the heat of the oven can be determined
without opening the; door, und the bak
ing of cakes, puddings, and souttles can
be accomplished much more successfully.
To color woollen goods black use one
ounce of extract of logwood und half un
ounce of blue vitriol for each pound of
cloth. Put the vitriol In water enough
to cover the clolh, unci when they aro
thoroughly mixed put in the cloth und
let it seuJd twenty minutes. Then tuke
the cloth out and throw It Into clear
water. Pill the logwood Into u vessel
with sufficient water for the goods, press
the water from the cloth and put II into
the logwood water und scald It thirty
minutes. Then take out the cloth mil
air well. Meanwhile put the vitriol wuter
into the vessel with the logwood and
ugaln put In the cloth und scald it fifteen
minutes longer. This will prevent the
goods when pressed from rubbing off.
If will te of interest to housewives lo
know that celebrated foreign physicians
are recommending the marrow bone for
u strengthening diet und tonic. The mar
row bone is served upon a piece of hoi
dry toast. When it is to be eaten the
marrow is taken out and spread upon the
loasl. It is also served upon small por
tions of fillet of beef, and in this manner
is considered a desirable course for lun
Dissolve a little salt In the alcohol that
is to be used for sponging clothing, par
ticularly where there are greasy spots.
Andirons, lamps, candle lanterns, or
anything made of the wrought iron now
so much used can be fieed from dirt by
wiping the iron with a cotton cloih
slightly dampened with kerosene oil.
-- - -
W hy She Wii Mad.
F.'imii the Chic ago Post.
"Ho you see that woman over in the
ci rner?" asked the receiving clerk in
the telegraph office.
"The one who has been writing, cross
ing out and rewriting for the last half
hour'.'" iniiuirccl the man who bad Just
tiled an duo won I special dispatch,
"Well. I See her. What of It? T sup
pose she Is trying to crowd a Hi-word
message Into a Pl-word."
"Not a bit of It. She came over here a
little while ago with an n-word message
and wanted to know if I would make any
reduction because II wasn't quite ten
words. When I told her I couldn't do It,
she got mad and has been trying ever
since lo write the message so as to make
It full ten words."
The Age Question.
From Harper's Bazaar.
"I'm twenty-three," said Miss Haw
kins, knocking thirty per cent oft her
age. "How old are vou'."'
"Old enough to know belter," refilled
Mr. I lilleiibeck. who remembered when
Miss Hawkins was born.
Cutlery Department is fast carv
inj; its way into popular favor
Prices furnish the reason. Cash
buying, combined with small profits,
only possible in a department store.
The best for the least holds good
the cutlery as in the other stocks.
Though prices may drop to a seem
ingly impossible figure, quality nev
er goes below the safety point. The
cutlery we talk about today is made
by the oldest cutlery house in
America, The Meriden Cutlery Co.
Knives Made of hand forged
and steel. These are not
Forks the cheap iron trash,
though sold at about
the price of inferior goods. They
come in sets of six knives and six
forks. Prices are per set:
$ .75 worth $i.oo
.Sg worth 1.25
1. 00 worth 1.50
1.25 worth 1.75
1.50 worth 2.00
Carving Hand forged steel
Sets carving sets. Forks
have spring guards.
These are worth at least two dol
lars the set. Go today for $1.25.
. Pocket Two assortments of
Knives roc'l't knives that are
wortli double the
money. Pearl, bone, wood and
stag handles. Two to four blades.
The regular 50c, knife goes today
for a quarter. $ 1.00 knives goat
Scissors A good line of good
steel scissors, worth,
say from 40 to 50 cents go on sale.
All styles and any size up to 7-inch.
303 Lacka. Ave.
fit your little
415, 417 Lackawanna
'e have just opened up a
large invoice of our own Im
portation, and must confess
that we arc surprised at
their beauty. Bonn is fa
mous as a high art pottery,
but the prices on this lot are
so low it will surprise you.
Cheese Covers, Plates, Vases,
Mugs, jardinieres and Brie-a-Brae
A hint to the eco
nomical buyer make your
selections for Christmas XoW
MILLAR & PECK,
131 Wyoming Avenue.
Walk in and look around.
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. Thiele
is the successor to the late
From Childhood Up
Wo nre In a position to
supply you with underwear fromthe time
you toddle with youth until you totter
We try to give such good value, such
good prices, and so much sutisfactlon, that
you will continue to trade here always.
UNION SUITS A SPECIALTY.
CONRAD, 305 Lack. Ave
Points of excellence: Three timet the light
at one-half the cost; a mellow, brilliant light;
mantle very durable; teveral ctyles of
Price, w ith Shade us above
HUNT k GONNELL CO.,
TRaoc X MSK.
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, $S.oo
If the Clothes you buy from us don't
stand the most critical inspection,
bring them back and get your money
or its value. Our goods are of such a
character and are so well made no
body can find fault with them. If
there is something wrong, it is so by
mistake, and we will gladly rectify it
416 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY
Also the Newest.
Ala the Cheapest.
Also the Largest.
Porcelain, Onjrs, Bto
f Uver Novcltle In Infinite Variety,.
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds.
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler an J .....
watckoak.,, 215 Lackai anna in,
LOOKING THEM OYER,