The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 18, 1896, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

In large variety and all grades
at unusually low price.
Now is good time to decorate
your rooms and have the
benefit of Fall and Winter use.
We can supply competent men
to do the work on short notice
and at very low rates.
Window Shades, Curtain Poles,
Mouldings and Trimmings
of all sorts and all prices,
323 Lackawanna Ave.
The uce of Shavings for bedding
lor horses or cows is not
But put up like straw In
Small Bales
Is something new.
Cheaper Than Straw,
( leaner Than Straw,
Better Than Straw.
We keep it.
A. F. Foote. of IMttston, was In Scran
ton yesterday.
Georire E. Merly, of Lebanon, Is at the
Wyoming; House.
It. ami Mrs. T M. Gates have retiirneJ
from New York city.
J. Potter Clark and Frank D. Clark, of
Huzleton, were here yesterday.
Rev. A. L. Ramer Is In Chlensro atteiul
inu a Lutheran ministerial conference.
J. D. Weston, of Honesilale, was en
gaged on business In this city yesterday.
r. Milhnuser has returned from Haiti,
more, where he ullended his brothers'
Sir. and Mrs. E. W. Polph. of "ItS Madl
pem avenue, are visiting friends at Clif
ford, Husnuehanna county.
.Mrs. Frederick Jioldry, of Washburn
street, an. I .Mrs. Ororite W. ('hasp, of
North Main avenue, have returned from
New York city, where they attended the
funeral of S. K. Tower, formerly of Scran
ton. .Miss Acnes Kelly, of South Ninth street,
and Frank Mi'HiiKh, master mechanic of
the Scranton Traction compunv, will be
married at 11 o'clock this morning In St.
Patrick's Catholic church on the Weit
One Enrnrd the Privilege on the
Frontier, the Other in Minoakn.
Jurlpc Archbnlcl naturalized John
Tuch, of Scranton, and Thomas Hana
hoe, of Minooka. yesterday.
Mr. Tuch was granted papers without
question on the presentation of a cer
tificate showing an honorable discharge
after three years and three months of
active service In the United States
army. He was stationed for the
greater part of this time at Ft. Clark,
Thomas Hanohne's principal qualifi
cation was that he had lived in Minoo
ka for over thirty years. Court took
it that a man who has lived three de
cades In that nursery of statesman
would assuredly be acquainted with
the affairs of this nation and signpd his
papers without any hesitation.
New York City and Rctnrn via D., L,
At W. It. R. 1.50.
On account of Tale-Princeton foot
ball game, excursion tickets will be sold
via D., L. & V. It. R. at $4.50 for the
round trip. Tickets going on train
leaving Scranton at 8.00 a. m. Friday,
Nov. 20, good for. return until Nov. 26,
Made of the very finest Vicl Kid
with latest style toe toe made to
fit any foot with heavy soles for
damp fall weather.
And we fully guarantee every
They're sold all over the country
for (3.00 per pair Our price is
410 Spruce Street.
That Is the Caotcotim of toe Board 'of
' Control. ;
Affidavit of Defense in the Damme
Case Brought by the Deposed Pro
feasor of .Mathematics, Piled Yes
terdnvWhat the Uonrd Proposes
to Prove When t'nsc Comes to Trial.
President George Mitchell, acting for
the board of control, yesterday, through
the district's solicitor. Hon. II. A.
Knarm. Hied with I'rothonotary Pryor
an answer to the declaration of Profes
sor A. L. McCloskey In the damage suit
which he has instituted against tne
school district.
When the boar was ;ltctlnsr a
faculty for the high school. Professor
McCMoskev atmlied for and was ap
pointed to the position of professor of
mathematics. At the succeeding meet
ing the board reconsidered Its action
and deposed Professor McClorkey, ap
pointing Professor Frank Littell In his
stead. Professor McCloskey, disregard
ing the reconsideration of his appoint
ment, notified the hoard that he was
prepared to fulfill the position to which
ho had been elected, and upon being
refused an assignment, he brought suit
to recover one year's salary, which he
said had been lixed at II.OiiO.
Mr. Mitchell In his ailirtavit of defense
avers that he believes the plaintiff lias
not stated any facts which would en
title him to recover any sum whatever;
that there was no contract of hiru. ver
bal or otherwise, between Professor
MeCloskcv and the bonrrt; tnat tne
board had no knowledge of the plain
tiff having made application to the su
perintendent for a position ntid further
even though he had. it would not be in
any way binding upon the board, ns
the superintendent has no authority to
receive or act upon applications for po
sitions or to employ persons as school
The defendant noes on to deny that
on or about the lllth day of July. 1M.
or at any other time, the board of con
trol ot the Scranton School district
elected plaintiff to a position on the
faculty of the Scranton Msh School
at a salary of ojie thousand dollars per
school year, or at any specific rate
whatever. It is. however, acknowledged
that at the meetinn of the board of
control, held on the evening of July l:t.
lS'.iti, the plaintiff was selected as one
of the teachers of the said Scranton
High School, but the action then taken
did not go so far as to tlx or determine
in any wny the amount of salary which
should be paid, nor was any person
authorized or directed to notify the
plaintiff of such selection, nor as a mat
ter of fact did any person having auth
ority to do so notify the plaintiff of such
action of the school board, and at the
next meeting of the board, to wit: on
July 27. 1896, the action of July 13, ISM,
selecting the plaintiff as one of the
teachers of the high school was recon
sidered and rescinded.
The plaintiff never accepted or signi
fied his w illingness to the board of con
trol to accept the position; never en
tered into any contract whatever with
the board of control, or anybody duly
authorized to make such contract, and
is not now and has never been under
any contract relations with the defend
ant whatever.
The defendant has no knowledge that
Professor McCloskey was notitied by
the superintendent of the board's ac
tion on July 1.1, but avers that if such
notification was given It was without
authority, as such authority is alone
vested In the board ot control,
The contention of the plaintiff that
the board caused-a report of its action
of July 13 to be published in the dally
press, "according to its established cus
tom," was branded as erronous, the
board being in no way responsible for
the reports which the newspapers see
fit to make of the controllers' actions.
In this relation, the defendant called
attention to the fact that the rescind
ing of his appointment was given as
much publicity as the appointment it
self. It Is further denied that Professor
McClaskoy renOrted .for duty at the
opening of the high school and was
refused permission to act by Principal
Phillips; nnd it is affirmed that the
plaintiff never reported for duty nor
performed any duty whatever for the
district. A general denial is made of
the contention that the board broke any
contract for hiring with Professor Mc
Closkey or that he has been injured in
any sum in any way by the board of
The affidavit wai sworn to by Oeorge
Newhill before H. A. Knapp, notary
High Mass of Requiem Celebrated in
St. Peter's Cathedral.
The funeral of Miss Lizzie Harlin
took place yesterday mornlnff at the
home of her parents on Emmet street.
A high mass of requiem was celebrated
at St. Peter's cathedral by Father
Gorman, Father Carmody acting as
deucon and Father Feeley sub-deacon.
The Scranton business college, where
Miss Harlin Whs a student, was closed
during the morning to give the pupils
an opportunity to attend the funeral.
Father Gorman preached a funeral
sermon. Amonc the many floral trib
utes was one inscribed "Schoolmate,"
from the pupils of the business col
lege. The pall bearers were: Michael
Collins, P. J. Langan, Charles Rich
ards, Edward O'Malley, Thomas Conr,
and Patrick Loftus. Burial was made
in Hyde Park Catholic cemetery.
The Rolls of Each Are larger Thnn
v Ever Before.
Public night schools, In addition to
the number which opened on the first
Monday in November, have been estab
lished In No. 27 and No. 29 buildings.
The attendance Is larjjer than in any
previous years. There is a demand
that night schools be opened before the
close of the month in certain -wards in
which no schools were petitioned for at
the time the others were' established.
From the attendance returns from
day schools throughout the city the
registration remains. as great as at the
opening of the fall terms, notwith
standing the fact that In the past years
the rolls have been somewhat decreased
after the first month or two. An annex
school to No. 14 in the Fifth ward will
he opened soon, probably jtomorrow
morning. :
Donnelly's Alleged Comedy Pro
dnccd at the Frothinghnm.
"A Pair of Jacks.'! which was describ
ed on the house bill as a screaming
tarce comedy by H. Orattan Donnelly,
was produced at the Frothrlntrham Inst
night before a good sized audience. The
announcement about screaming wan all
right; there's enough of that and to
spare, but thpre is a paucity of comedy.
The company that produced the
Jacks could have been worse, but
not a great deal, it might be proper
to aaa. i ,. .
Real Kign of Promise Abont the
Bonrd of Trade Building.
The three unnerN floors of the new
board of trade building are practically
finished, only a fv days helns re
quired to perforin the' final detailed
work. Then wilt begin the decoration.
The furniture for the !nrtmnti 'f
the Scranton club on the seventh and r
part of the eighth lloors, has been ar
riving since Saturday. Much of it bus
been unpacked nnd is ready put in
place a soon as the condition of the
rooms permit.
The board of trade will lose no time
in arranging for the decorating of it
rooms on the eighth floor nnd for the
banquet which will signali3- the open
ing. This afternoon the building com
mittee will meet at 3 o'clock and take
the rirst steps toward contracting tor
the decorating.
Although the banquet was not defi
nitely decided upon until as recnt'- aa
Monday night, th banquet and manu
facturers' committees will hold a joint
meeting soon, probably tomorrow, to
consider the details of the proposed
Remains of Father McAndrow Lay in
State There l.nsl Night.
The remains of Rev. James Mc
Andrew were removed rcsteidav af
ternoon from the home of his parents
on Adamn avenue to St. Peter's Cath
edral, where they lay in Ftate la!t
night. The following acted as pall
beareis in removing the body to tliu
Cathedral: John P. Kelly, M. P. Flynn.
Thomas F. Leonard, It. J. Murray. U.
J. ISeamish. John A. Collins, James
Kurke and F. J. Leonard.
Last night hundreds visited the
Cathedral to view the remains. Thi
funernl will take place this morning:
ut 9.30. A solemn high mass of requiem
will be celebrated ut St. Peter's Cath
It Will Figure Prominently in Litigation
Which Has Just Begun An In
junction Asked For.
The Acme Coal Company, through its
attorney. S. 11. Price, yesterdny Hied a
bill In equity asking for an injunction
ugainst Jacob W. Stroud and Oeorgo
F. Chamberlain, to restrain the de
fendants from taking possession of the
land nnd coal In Carbondale and Fell
townships sold nnd leased to tho plain
tiffs bv William I. Hoyer and others
on August 3. 1S93, and thnt a judgment
in ejectment obtained by the defend
ants against the plaintiffs be declared
void mid annulled.
In the bill of tho coal company it la
set forth that on July 5. HsM, Stroud
and Chamberlain bought from J. J. Al
bright certain, coal lands In Carbon
dale and Fell township. On August 3.
1S!)3, they leased the coal to William
D. Hoyer, Frederick Fuller nnd Jon
athan Vipond, who assigned the least!
to the Hoyer Coal Company. The .name
of the Hoyer Coal Company was Feb
ruary IS, ls)5, changed to the Acme
Coal Company, lty the terms of that
lease the lessees were to pay 35 cents
a ton for all coal above pea, 10 cents
for pea and 5 cents for buckwheat, un
til all the merchantable coal shall be ex
hausted, and the minimum annual out
put was fixed at 20.000 tons. The lease
further stipulated "that when, In the
opinion of the prantees, all the coal in
the said land shall have been paid for
that can be practically mined, they
shall notify the grantors, whereupon
the sutd parties shall each select a
competent mining engineer, and the
two thus selected shall select a third
competent mining engineer, and the
said engineers, when so selected, shall
constitute a board of arbitration.
The amount of coal specified In the
lease has not been mined, but the
plulntitT claims this was because it is
so interwoven with slate and "honey"
that It could not find a market for it.
It is claimed, however, by the plaintiff
that It has paid about. $5,000 for coal
which has not been taken out, or mined,
and for which it received no considera
tion. On February 17 last Patterson ft Wil
cox, attorneys for Stroud & Chamber
lain, sent notice to Bover. Fuller &
Vipond and to William Griffith, presi
dent, and A. G. Oilman, treasurer of
the Acme Coal Company, they had for
feited all rlshts under their lease, and
unless the minimum royalty was paid
they would proceed to ejectment. Hy
letter dated February 18, 1X96, Mr.
Price, attorney for the Acme Coal
Company, notified Stroud A Chamber
lain that all the merchantable Coal
had been exhausted, called attention
to the arbitration clause and named
J. H. Rlttenhouse, C. E as their arbi
trator. Stroud & Chamberlain took
no notice of this, but their attorneys,
Patterson & Wilcox, on October 24 last,
entered judgment on the ejectment
clause in the lease. This the plaintiff
declares to be a fraud, and wishes t he
court to set it right Hy striking oft the
judgment of ejectment and holding the
defendants from taking or giving pos
session of tho property.
She Passed Away nt Lackawanna
Hospital After a Short Illness.
Kate Dambrnsky, of the West Side,
died at an early hour yesterday morn
ing at the Lackawanna hospital. She
was broucht there last Thursday suf
fering from a general breaking down of
the system and was beyond medical
aid. The body was removed to the late?
home on Jackson street and the fu
neral will be held this afternoon. In
terment will be made in the Polish
cemetery at Minooka.
Mrs. Dambrosky is survived by her
husband and four young children. She
had been a terror to the police of thf
West Side until a year ago, when she
changed her habits radically. Since
then she has not been heard of In po
lice circles.
Of course can he printed jit some
other office, but if you want a good
Job done quickly by expert work
men, you'd better consult The Trib
une job department. Its facilities
for this kind of work aro unsur
passed In Northeastern Pennsylva
nia. Let us submit estimates.
To Cure n Cold in One Day.
Take laxative Ttromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if It
fails to cure. 25c.
If yon hive any Dental Work yon want dono
yon will ive money by seeing n before go
ing elso.rliero. When I say I am inserting
Guaranteed to save tho teeth from further
decay, I mean it. I am doing the very best
dental work at lorr.-r Friers than otb.m and
can provo it by culling at my ofiico. Exami
nation costs you noth ng. If you want a gold
crown or
Cnllod Crown nnd Rrhlgo Work. Remember,
I m.iku oalr ono cr.ido the very beat K.
gold nud Kood weight am the prico la right.
It VLI11
316 Sprnc,e Streot,
Next Door to Hotel Jermyn.
Closing Testimony and Arguments of
Counsel Heard Yes:erday.
James Doyle, Anna Quinnnn, Frank
Scnulou, Thomas Kiel and 1 hnrlcs
t.unstcr tallrdColoucI Fitzsdm
mans Mode the Closing Argu
ment .'or the Defense nnd Jehu P.
Kelly for the Plaiutill'.
While the plaintiff in tho ease of M.
S. McCarthy against Margaret Sran
lon, administratrix of the estate of
Martin Scanlon. deceased, wns on the
stand Monday, he stated and rt p.'at d
several times that he was positive that
the note for 1.0" which is tlu caufe of
the suit was slimed by Mr. -Seatilon on
the day on which it was dated, July
13. 1KKJ, between the hours of 11.30 a. in.
and 12.30 p. m.
In rebuttal of the testimony Jam.-s
Poyle. of the then existing firm of
Yoos & Doyle, and Anna Quinnnn, Mrs.
Scanlon's foster daughter, were calLd
to the stand. Miss Quitman testified
that she broke a coal scuttle on that
particular day and remembered that
Mr. Scanlon went out to buy n new one.
Mr. Doyle swore to Mr. Soanlon coming
to his store about noon on the day In
qur.-Alon and remembered selliiiT him a
coal scuttle. To corroborate his state
ment he produced th-- firm's day book,
which showed an entry of the sale on
July 13, 1SSS.
On cross-examination Mr. Kelly drew
attention to the fact that while Mr.
Doyle testified that the sale was made
about noon the coal scuttle entry was
the last but one of the five nnd three
quarters pages of entries on the day
book for the day in question.
Frank Scanlon, a son of the deceased
Martin Scanlon, was called to the
stand by the defense to rebut Mr. Mc
Carthy's statement that he had never
been in the Scanlon home after Mr.
Scanlon married his second wife. The
witness swore positively that he saw
Mr. McCarthy there several times and
particularly remembered his being
there on the day when the alleged con
versation took place In Mrs. Scanlon's
sick room. Contractor tleorge Cooper
also swore to having s?en and transact
ed business with Mr. McCarthy at the
Scanlon home, In the presence of Mrs.
Scanlon. on July Ifi, isss.
Thomas Rlel was called hy thp plain
tilt to tell that Mr. Scanlon had made
admissions to different persons that he
owed Mr. McCarthy money.
Charles Ounster, of the Merchants
and Mechanics' bank, showed by the
bnnk records that Martin Scanlon had
money to his credit at the time the note
is alleged to have been given.
Colonel Fitzslmmons closed for the
defense with a careful review and elo-'
quent exhortotlon. Mr. Kelly for the
plaintiff brought out in a concise and
pointed manner the various points
which he would have the jury particu
larly dwell upon, presenting them in a
plain, argumentative style. Kach of
the two attorneys occupied an hour In
closing, and Judge Archibald consumed
another hour In charging the Jury. It
was 4.40 p. m. when the Jury retired.
The most elaborate and gorgeous
spectacle known to the stage. Hanlon's
"Superba," opens at the Frothingham
this evening for a two-hight'S engage
ment. Those who saw Hanlon's
"Superba" last year and expect to sea
the same performance this year will
be disappointed. It is nothing' like it,
but a far better and grander spectacle
In every conceivable way. The ballets
are more pretentions, more elaborately
costumed, mote gorgeous and proline.
Hardly a person that appeared In it
last season has been re-engaged, so
anxious were the Hanlons to present
an absolute novelty. Kveri the dra
matic story has been rewritten, and
now nothing remains of the old piece
except the name. There are fifty now
features in the performance that aro
the results of the latest conceptions of
the famous producers of pantomime.
Yesterday's Wilkes-Bnrre News Deal
er In speaking of the Claud Weiland
Zaeo vaudeville company, which will
be seen at the Academy of Music Fri
day and Saturday nights and Satur
day matinee, says: "It was out of the
ordinary. It was high-class vaudeville;
something we don't often Bee in Wilkes
llarre. Miss Wetland made a decided
hit, bcimr applauded again and again.
The principal feature, however, was
Zueo, the wonderful dancer. The elec
trical effects were the finest ever seen
on any staire In this city. The rest of
the programme was also good. Richard
Pitrot, the monarch of mimicry, was
seen at his best. Ward nnd Drown,
America's representative German dia
lect corned inns, created a good deal of
laughter; tho brothers Davenport, com
edy acrobats and boxers, gave satis
faction. Mens. Horace Goblin, the
humorous wizard, and others making
one of the strongest vaudevilles
has ever been offered to the American
A specially welcome engagement, and
one calculated to interest the best class
of the, public of this town. Is the three
performances of grand opera to be
Eiven at the Frothinirhniii on Friday
and Saturday by the International
Opera company. The company in made
up of fifty-five people, nil of them lirst
rlass sinrsrs. who have a world-wide
reputation. Of courw. they are not all
soloists, but the manager, J. S. Loor
bur r. who for the past ten years has
been the director of the tours made
by Patti, Mary Anderson, Gerster. and
many other stars, hns selected the
chorus with as much care as he has
the great solo siniers of the Interna
tiora l Opera company. The operas
to bp given here are Verdi's ever popu
lar "!l Trovatore," which is at once
the most L-eutiful and romantic opera
that the great comporer has ever writ
ten, and tho old favor: to, the "lSo
heminn CJirl," and Donizette's "Lucy of
Judging from the press reports of the
tiU'V'Polltan newsonpers, the Fair Sex
Kxtiavaganza company, which opens
on Thursday afternoon at Davis" thea
ter for the balance of the week, Is a
most entei tabling combination. ..e
shall he surprised if the house Is not
crowded after the first performance.
Will Do Plumbing on Home for the
Friendless Building.
Kids for the plumbing work on the
new Home for the Fiiendless building
were opened at a special meeting called
tor that purpose yesterdny afternoon,
and the contract was awarded to Hunt
& Conned.
Among those who attended the meet
ing were Mrs. George Dickson, Mrs. K.
H. Hippie, Mrs. J. It. Fordhnm, Mrs.
Kdward Merrltield, Mrs. It. W. Luce,
Mrs. C. H. Penman, Mrs. W. H. Petkias,
Mrs. C. S. Matthews, Mrs. Chamber
lain, Mrs. James Conned, Mrs. D. E.
Taylor. Mrs. J. A. Hosentson, Mrs.
lleese G. ISrooks, Mrs. Kennedy and
Mrs. John Center.
New Plot.
Mechanics buy now. Opening day
Saturday. Nov. 21. Next the Driving
" GF.O. W. FINN.
TUB WAY TO CITRE catarrh Is to
purify the blood, and the surest, safest,
best way to purify the blood Is by tak
ing Hood's Sarsaparilla, the One True
Dlood Purifier.
HOOD'S PILLS are prompt, efficient,
always reliable, easy to take, easy to
Make your wants known through our
want columns. Only one cent a word.
Fair Warning
The special lots are going fast.
Some of the best sizes have sold
way into the last dozen. If you've
been thinking about bringing that
picture in, stop thinking it's time
to act. Buy the frame now before
it's too late to get what you want.
Picture frames at these prices are
next thing to a gift. Two picked
at random will serve to show the
A FRAME, 15x28, takes over 8 feet
of moulding to make including cor
ners. Eight feet of moulding at i;c
a foot, comes to Si. 20. These go for
A FRAME 30x24 takes over 8 feet
of moulding, at, say iw, a foot.
Again we have St. 20. These go fur
Crepe Paper.
Just opened another lot of im
ported crepe paper. The new
shades in great variety. Plain
tints and tinted edges; 10, 15 and
25c. the roll.
FRAMES, TOO, for making lamp
shades. Five shapes to choose from;
nc. each. Just thinkl We sell you
frame and parer all complete for
making a large lamp shade for 39c
Show you how to make them, too.
Clad to do it.
303 Lacka. Ave.
For Your Tea Tablo
Wo have many dainty pieces.
Tea Kettles, Cups and Saucers,
Sugars and Creams,
Chafing DisJiss, &&
rWft flu
134 Wyoming Arcnne.
Walk in and look around.
Tou can save money by buying specta
cles of Sllverstone, the eye specialist, at
309 Lackawanna avenue, onely one flight
over the Lehigh Valley ticket office. The
following prices will satisfy you that they
are the cheapest In the city: Solid gold
rimmed spectacles at I3.S0 per pair; filled
bows at t2; ntckle bows from 60c. to $1.50;
aluminum bows from 75c. to $2.00; colored
glasses from 23c. to Jl.Jj. We have a large
line of reading glasses, the best In the
market, at 25c. per pair. Opera and mag
nifying glasses at reduced prices. Of
fice hours, 8 a, m. to 12m.; 1 to 6 p. m.
Remember that your eyes will be exam
ined free and satisfaction is guaranteed.
School of Music, 520 Spruce St
Mrs. Katharine Thiele,
Voice Training, Solo Singing.
Ernest Thiele,
Violin, Piano, 'Cello ensemble. Both
teachers at celebrated Scharwcnka
Conservatory, New York. Also other
competent teachers engaged. Mr. Thiele
is the successor to the late
Coal Exchange, Opp, Hotel Jernyn.
We have the finest store sod most complete
stock in all this section, cf
Our Prices are always bottom.
If yon have not seen at In our new store It
III pey you to call.
We offer about 50 Boys'
3-piece Suits, (short pants),
sizes 12 to 16 years, at al
most nothing. . -
These Suits are heavy
weight, nice mixtures, and
formerly sold for $7.00, $8.00
and $10.00.
Choice for
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. K
there is something wrong, it is so by
mistake, and we will gladly rectify it
We Have
On Hand
Also the Newest
Also the Cheapest.
Also the Largest
III ill 111
Porcelain, Onyx, Bto
tUvcr Novelties In Infinite Variety
Latest Importations.
Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds,
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler end ,,
Watchmaker, 210 UCKaWUHia ATDk
Only 50 cents. Ask to see our
M. & II. Corsets. They are the
best 50-ceut corset obtainable.
Flexible Moulded Corsets, gives a
perfect form.
Warranted not to rip across the
For fit, grace and comfort stout
people will find this the most de
sirable corset.
Still They Come
Another Lot of
For Hisses and Children Open
This Morning, will be sold at
two-thirds actual value. In
Ladies' Goats and Gapes
We are giving stylish, well-made,
perfecc fitting garments at Spe
cial Prices.
Now Is the Time to Buy.
A perfect fitting glove for $1.00.
Flexible, durable, cheap. A reas
onable guarantee given with every
ill 1 I
We recommend these as being
the best kid glove on the market.
A full assortment of
Gloves for Evening Wear
415, 417
Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton, Pa.