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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE WKJXNESDAV, AOVUMBER 20, 1901.
RH ' mV'' i4v 'i'iti'i'h'usKmfp v ,3?$,
THE IIODKII.V IIAHDWAnE STOR'i.
la until" Unlit ami eiisy by
the use of
Fume tiiifUiiPHs-oniy one-
(eiith tin weight mill ton
tluitt I In? Hlrcimtli of lion
V turiv a A'J) Hi"1 E
l-Uclnm upplkK' liMJiluinlmuu
Foote & Shear Co.
IJ9N. "Washington Ave
Infants' and Children's
Clothing: for Cold Weather
The thousands and the lit
tle necessities for children's
comfott and convenience you
will find at the
Th? Baby Bazaar,
Whil? This Bank
Adopts every d'-hlrablo
tiH'tlind nf modern Imuk-ln,-r,
it never loses' hisht
or 1li.iL e.ssentl.tl quality,
W. II. Jl.isoii, (f Mimrs & H.in'cn, Ii on a Ii-L-ru.-a
tnii l" -"eii' oiK.
DiviJ William.-, ul .lai-ky'i hlifd, Hint on a
liWin-- (up -it-ten! e).
Mr. ami Mrs. 'I lunula T.i'-juc nf l.ucrnr-, am the
-ii.-'t.s of Jlr. and .Mr..-. l Y. 'J iiiio, n .Ije-'iton
JIIh Amu S.imWii, t 1-if.i'e-tle- stiCLt, lias it
fwiioci lii r slinlie.- .il )!louiii-fiui-- J-t.ile .V-riu.ll
M.I100I, altir a bhuil visit at lie-ini'.
Dr. 1. M. Gales was in C.ulioiulalc- la-1 nl'-lit,
wlicic hi' uatl a i.iiii- on "I'vlia t'le'iit.c I'll;-tunc-"
I'cforu the r.iiboiuhle MeilUal society.
Mr. W. V. Grantham, Hepiescnting
Nicola DeAsccnzo, Mural Decora
tor, of Philadelphia,
will bo at Hotel Jeriuyn, Tlmtfrd.iy and
Ftiday, Nov. L'l and :.'-', with a iiniiiuc
and article .selection of upholhtery and
drapery luhileg, piup.irud to take con
tracts) for tlia decorating and complete
fui'iilHliliiK of interiors.
All Inti-rohti-d aic cordially invited to
Pinokc the new Kleon 5c. cigar.
roilLX - U lMi)-utfiuiiy, Pa., lo Mr ami Mrs.
aiMii Cohin, a ilaiifaitu. Mi-, lolicn was an
;rcilj Mlts Xilllu l-eml.-, daughter of Itcv. IT.
H'ttH, till-, (it.
'lln ii'iiio U Iipu' tor no i .ii' i. .. n A
in Hi' v ilil Ikii P nii:iu n , on ii. V
fatl Hue ( I . fn ali. DInii I). I- .t 0
ami DNioiun Haul. -aim. llomii i, liliu- A
Haul. Iluililnii,'. Mioiul Hi. i v
E, E. COMEGYS & CO., A
Y OVew 'Phone, 100. 0
Reduced from $3000,
640 Eynou street. Lot 55xlli3,
0 rooms, ton years old, near
street cars. Fruit trees and
grape nrbnr. Will rent for
about 20.00. Barn on rear
of lot. Tlio house cannot be
built for the price wo ask.
Dime bank Building,
Or to owner, on picmiees.
THE PEOPLE'S BNK.
I ' W&Wi i
'Awh;-.j. ij ' AV-VJ-ms
WELSH LABOR LEADER TO PAY
SCBANTON A VISIT.
Is to Be the Guest of Hon. H. M.
Edwards Hon. William Abinham
Is a Member of Parliament and
Piesldent of tho Welsh Miners'
Federation, Which Has a Total
Membership of 133,000 Mine
Workers Is to Lecture Tonight on
"A Night in Parliament."
lion. William Alniiliuni, uii'inbcr or
p.ulliuiHMit and 'Welsh labor louder,
will arrive In the city today and bo
llu- silent of Hon. It. M. Edwurds ut
llio lutti'r't lioine on South Minn nvc
11111. Mr. Abraham lit fuiiillln ily Unuwii
by bis countrymen us "Mabon,'" mid in
innklui; a tour of the country llivestl
WitliiK the labor and lmliiMtrliU coiull-
Ho Is tileo doliiff some lecturliifr. and
In Mearn' bull IoiiIkIU be will ypoak on
"A Nleht hi the HmiM of Commons. '
The lectiire will botfln at 7,.'!0 p. in.
Mr. Abruliiim landed at Montreal
one month nifo. After a brief f-lay
llicie, lie went to Chicago, then to,
YollllKKlOWII, I'lttHbuTj,-, .lulniHtown
and AVllkes-Uarre, bpeudlnt? several
days In each city and making 11 fctudy
of the industrial conditions in cieli. He
has a t!ioioiu;h knowledge of mining
in all its details. Hi; started lo woik
In the mines when he was not finite
ten years old and tilled every position
1 from the lowest to tho innsL Important,
llu became a. leader aiming Ilia follow
workers and bad been n pionounced
miners' leader since 1S70.
In lbSl, through a long, haul light
of the Liberals, the tianchlso laws
woie changed and (treat Hillnln was
re-districted into smaller election dls
triels, giving the laboring classes
greater opportunity of decline; mem
bers of parliament. In IfcSo Mr. Abra
ham became the labor candidate
for member of parliament and was
clei ted by a. good-sized majority from
the district including the Ithomldn
valleys of Wales, and he has continued
lo represent that district ever since.
I5Y A LAUGH MAJ0K1TY.
Last year he was re-elected by the
largest majority of any member in Ihc
Cnited Kingdom. He lias made 11 line
record In the house of parliament and
lie is tho only labor member from
AVales who is being paid a salary by
the labor organizations of Ureal Uril
ain lor bis tervices in their interests.
He has also for years been the presi
dent or the "Welsh Miners' Federa
tion, representing a. total membership
of 133.000 mine workers.
Next year a change is expected in
the system of regulating miners'
wages, hours of work, etc., and he
came to America ciiielly to study tho
system In vogue here and to ascertain
whether or not it contains anything
tli.it would bcncllt tho miners of Great
Utitnln. The information ho is gam
ing will he of value to him in the labor
eoinentiou that is to be held next yi.ar
in Gieat Jiritaln.
Mr. Abraham is butler known in
his own country by the appellation
of "Mabon" than liy his own name.
The meaning of "Million" is "son of his
country." The title was given him for
bis cleverness: as a poet and singer,
and it is well applied in this case.
Among the laboring classes lie is highly
respected for his steady and unceasing
labor for the good and bettei nient of
his tellow-workeis. The mlneis in 1S.SS
bonoied him by naming a holiday after
him, calling it "Million's Monday," be
ing tho llrst Monday in each calendar
On every "Mabon's Monday" tho
miners get together and discuss union
matter:! and adjust what ellllicultles
exist, and the day is observed as a
holiday. The owners of tho collieries
alike welcome this day, as it gives
them a chance to make repa'us to
property, machinery and so on, with
out having their employes labor on the
Sabbalh. There is nlso a Labor Day
In Great lirilain, which always falls
on the first Monday in May, and Is
generally observed by all trades
througout the United Kingdom.
For bis education, spiritual and
otherwise, Mr. Abraham gives credit to
the Sunday school and the church.
"Mnbon" Is astonished at tho ad
vance of America's Industries and the
extent, resoiuces and development of
our country. In the cities lie has so
far visited, among oilier industries, he
inspected tho great steel works, which
his says aru the miMt stupendous nrd
marvelous In tho world. The massive
steel plants of tho I'ulted Stales aie ol
great Interest to the win kinsmen of
Kuslnnd In general, as these plants
tan tuin out more and better mateiial
In loss time mid with less men than
any other (ountry on tho globe, lie
says Hint so ft u mi his brief visit beio
Ii- has realised that it Is more a iptes
tlon of capital than a iiieslion of labor.
VI.SITKU SOFT COAL MINIMIS.
".Mabon" also visited a number of
mines in llio bituminous coal Holds and
dosidy inspected them, lie is un
able to say whether or not iliu wage
1. inters of Auieilen weio butter paid
than tho.-e In ihiglnnd, but thinks
Uiai tliey uiv about equally paid for
llitilr labor, lie says the I'ulted .Stales
Impresses one ns a eountiy of eudliss
I'-ugth, weMlth, Industries and piogivs
iiseiiisn, n country enjoying n. Hood of
prosperity and being tenanted by peo
ple) who stint not in hospitality.
Jiesldts Inspeetliig llio steel and llllu
lii, indUHUlcH of America, ho nlso In
tends to iblt the slate ipmrrles and
eonionl mills In Lehigh ami Nortlmmp
ton counties, this slate, wheio ho has
business inteiests. lie was more than
sut prised in tho sou coal legion mines,
where no horses or mules were used
as a means of locomotion, as is ens
loiimry in Kngland. Ho says there
was a coiiipletn absence of those anl
mula and in their place nil tint work lb
done bj electricity. It seemed to him
as though ho luul bounded ahead a
century from tho 0110 ho luul been jiv
lug In. so marked was, the tiansfor
nmtlon. Americans do not fully enl
Izu the Industrial greatness of this
country, Is his belief,
Mr. Abraham Intended lo gut buck
to AVales in time to spend Clulslmas at
home, but tho task ho has undertaken
and Hie United States Is much larger
than ho anticipated, mid he docs not
cxpeu to 1 e.uh homo until the latter
inrt of Jumiuiy,
"While visiting the board or trade at
Chicago, lie met u fellow member of
parliament, Sir Francis Christopher,
who Is at the head of u largu ship
building syndleute and other uxtcnslve
works. He, too, came to America to
study tho Industrial and labor conditions.
CATHOLIC HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Papers Read by W. T, Shcnn and
Miss Mary Walsh.
Attorney W. !'. Sliean, edllor of the
Catholic Light, rend 11 paper ul last
night's mooting of the Catholic Ills
torlcal society on "The Cuthulle Church
as the I'tilroii of the Attn and lite ticl
eiices," thill revealed his vary wide
scholarship mid devotion to Ills re
Mr, Shcnn refilled the charges of
llioso historians who tefer with siorn
lo medieval times and term them "I he
(link ages," "The lilsloiy of the so
called dark ages In reality," said be.
"forms some of the brightest pages In
tint lilsloiy or the world. Then was
civilization formed." I In traced at
length Ihu fostering cine which, bo
said, the Catholic church has always
thrown iiinnnd the great arts and sci
ences, mich 11s painting, sculptute, llt
prutuic. astronomy, cheinlstiy. mid
A p.ipe.', giving 11 brief sketch of the
llfo of Cardinal .lohn Henry Newman,
"the gieatest of modern stylists," was
read by Miss Mar.v Walsh. The social
hour was taken up with an enjoyable
informal euchre party.
OF A TROLLEY CAR
Miss Esther Rowlands Fiighfully
In jutccl at Madison Avenue and
Olive Strcot Yesterday.
Miss Kstlief Uowlands, sister of Mrs.
AV. is. MeCIave and a. prominent Young
AVoiuen's Christian association worker,
was run down by a street car 011 Mall
son u venue yesterday, shortly utter
noon, and sustained Injuries which may
result latully. Her escape from death
was almost miraculous.
Miss Itowlauds was lelurnlng home
fioni her employment at Connolly Ji.
Wallace's more and rode on a Laurel
Hilt eiar. The car was stopped at the
corner of Madison avenue and Olive
stieet, In response to her signal, and
Miss Rowlands came out on the rear
platfoim to alight.
The gate on the side of the ear m-xt
the down track, which Is ordinarily
closed, was open and Miss Rowlands
stepped off the car on that side -ind
right in front of a Laurel Hill car,
which wtis coming down.
Before the motormau of this car
could stop, she was struck by the fen
der and instead of being caught by it.
was thrown forward on the track. The
fender passed over her and she would
have gone under Hie wheels had it not
been for the board which is in front
of them, a few Inches from Ihe rail.
Tho motormau became excited and
before he was able lo stop the enr the
unfortunate woman had been pushed
upwards of seventy-live feet, her body
being held close to the pavement by
the fender. AVhcn the car was iiniilly
stopped she was lifted out by several
of the horrified witnesses ol the acci
dent and was carried, still unconscious,
Into the home of her sister, on the
corner of Olive street, where she lives.
Dr. II. T). Gardner, who lives nearby,
was hurriedly summoned. Ho found
that Miss Rowlands hud sustained a
serious compound fracture of the right
ankle, the bones being crushed to small
fragments. In addition to tills, there
were seveial sevete sca:p wounds on
the head and lacoi aliens of the face,
besides severe biuises and possibly in
ternal injuries. Dr. "William Rowland
Uavies, a nephew of the injured wo
man, also attended her.
The physicians had not decided last
night as to whether the injured wo
man's root will have lo be amputated.
There is strong leasoit to believe that
this well be necessary, however. They
say that her condition is critical 011
account of tho seriousness of the inter
The motoinian was so nervous after
the experience that he had to be laid
of? for tho rest of the day. He was too
excited when he readied the olllce to
give ii satisfactory account of the af
fair. The In Jin ed woman was for some
time tho secretary of the South Side
branch or the Young AVomon's Chris
tian association, anil had lecenlly ac
cepted a responsible position with Con
nolly & AVallace. .Air. and Mrs. Mo
Clave were In AVashington yesterday,
but slat ted for homo upon hearing- of
Resumption of Sunset Limited Ser
vice Between New York, Phila
delphia and San Francisco, Sea
Commencing November SO and each
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
therealter, the Washington and .South
western Limited, operated dally be
tween New Ymk, Philadelphia and
New Oi leans via tho Pennsylvania
Unilroad and Southern Railway, leav
ing Philadelphia, Rioad street station
at ii.", p, 111., composed of dining, Pull
man drawing-mom, sleeping, observa
tion and library cars, in addition
will carry a special Sunset Limited An
nex Pullman drawing-room compart
ment sleeping can 10 connect with the
Sunset Limited operated between New
Orleans and San Ftanoisco.
The celebrated trans-contlnenlal ser
vice offered by these luxurious trains
makes n tilp to the Puelilu coast not
only ery rpiltk, but most delightful.
Charles L. Hopkins, district passen
ger iigent, Southern ftallwny, y.'s
Chestnut stieet, Philadelphia, will bo
pleased to tinnlsh all Information.
A standing reward of $100 Is nffeu-d
for Intormutlon which will lead to the
an est and conviction of any port-on or
persons placing expluslves 011 the Hacks
of this company.
Setaiiton Railway Company,
e Frank J. Sllllmiiu, jr., Manager.
Five Weeks Then Christmas,
You surely want photographs for the
holidays, Do you reall.e, though, that
tho tlnm Is growing short. Aitlstlc
portrait work, like that which conies
fioni Schrlevur, cannot he huuilly pin
duced, Moral: Couio to the studio at once,
or arrange for a sitting by 'phone.
Remember the Fair and Supper,
tit St. Luke's, November 20 and 21.
Smoke the Pocono Co. cigar. '
No Stage Coaoh
( all Iccp iiaw Willi
a moduli oI"nj
u.i In. DM iKi-iliocN
tan ui) iiinui Wqi
"'.ii' Willi llio fox,
ill'l WO Mill (,0
oii an up to-.l ili-
'ili4'' in (iIjiio.
J Alfinl Peimliij.
ON THE HOME
SPOKE LAST NIGHT IN THE LY
Thcic Is No Place So Sacred as the
Home, and It Is Rightly Loved
Above Church and Country The
Home Has Heal, Active Enemies,
and the Greatest of These Is Dl
voice Marriage Is Not a Civil
Contract nnd It Cannot Be Dis
solved at Will of Parties.
Itev. Lyman Abbott, V. l) the pustor
of the Plymouth Congregational church
and editor of tho Outlook, delivered n
lectin e In the. Lyceum last night on
"Homes." Tho lecture was for the
benefit of the Congregational church,
of Carbondiile, Or. Abbott having given
his services without price to aid the
movement to reduce tho debt which
now encumbers that church.
The distinguished speaker was Intro
duced by Rev. Thomas F. May, pustor
of the Cnibondnlo church, who said
that when death removed the Rev.
Henry Wind Heeoher, the greatest pul
pit orator of his time and who for forty
years filled the pulpit of the Plymouth
Congregational church of Rrooklyn, N.
Y and It was necessary to find a suc
cessor to lilni, that successor was dis
covered In the person of Rev. Lyman
Abbott, D. I). "It Is with reverential
gratitude and pleasure," concluded the
speaker, "Hint I Introduce tho Rev. Dr.
Or. Abbott is a tall, spme man with
the face of a thinker, imrtlully con
cealed by 11 beard rapidly becoming
white. lie is a very bald num. with a
highly developed forehead. Ills hair,
like his whiskers, Is nearly white and
Is worn long, falling to the collar. Dr.
Abbott Is not a theatrical speaker. Ills
gestures are few and unstudied, but
there Is a power and force to his words
and an aptness of illustration which
drive home the truth ol his words and
brings conviction to those who bear
him. His theme last nizht. "Tho
Home." was illumined by little side
lights of humor and pathos, which were
delightfully interwoven into the more
serious part of his discourse.
AVI1AT-TI1K HOME IS.
In opening his address, Dr. Abboft
said: "I urn hero to talk to you for a
little while tonight on 'The Home.' All
of our live-s receive their inspirations
from the home. It is in the home wo
leat 11 many of the lessons that have a
good or evil elleet on our lives. The
home is the sacred foundation of life,
and it lias its enemies, and real, bitter
enemies they are."
He referred to divorce ns one of tho
chief enemies of the home, and said It
was appalling to think that In staid old
New England there is one divorce to
every ten marriages and these figures,
he said, do not tell or all the marital
intelieity and unhuppinesa that exist.
As the first enemy of the home he
placed a self-indulgent age, which is
contrary to self-sacrillce, tho founda
tion of love.
"Where there is no love there is no
happiness,-' the speaker continued. "In
New York our clubs are so luxui ions
and bachelor apartments so comfort
able that men withhold from marriage.
They 111 e unwilling to make the sacri
fice, and they aio unwilling to ask a
girl 10 enter life where her moth r en
tered It. 1 do not believe they lead the
modern girl aright, but so they read
Or. Abbott said he believes in a tax
on bachelors, to begin when they ore
twenty-live and to be inei eased every
two years. The bachelors ought to sup
poit tho orphans of the country.
"Marry early," was the speaker's ad
vice. "Get a home and begin life to
gether. Take a lesson from the birds.
Mate first and build your nest after
wards. The second enemy of the home
is life in largo cities, and the tendency
of the times is to rush Into the con
gested centers or population. Big hotels
and the modern tenement, called an
apart1 uuiit house, do not constitute a
leal home. The true home is in the
country, or at least in the rural cities,
where one can have his own roof over
his head, free air to breathe and room
for the children to play.
A FALSK CONCEPTION.
'The third enemy of the home is the
false conception of the family relation.
The Roman Catholic church, with an
instinctive wisdom, placed itself at the
gateway of life and nri-i ' i...iiiiae;o a
sacrament to be uduilnNlcied only by
its clergy. Tho Protestant leliglon,
anxious to get away from tills, rushed
to the other extreme and said marriage
Is a civil contract, In which co-equal
parties enter into a co-equal partner-
j ship, and consequently made way for
1 lie uuiiuai iirgumeiie uiai ine couuaet
can bo dissolved, as any other civil con
tract, at tho pleasuie of the parties,
"1 deny that marriage !s n civil eou
tiitct; I deny thai the parties to il are
co-equal jmitners, and I deny that It
can be dissolved."
He dwelt upon the laxity of the mar
ilago rdat. on Unit lollowcd hi the train
of the civil marriages in Rome, men
tioning one Roman woman who became
a wife for the t u en tv-third time, and
was Hie tvveuiy-llrsl bride her husband
had taken to bis tirins.
'God made man and woman lo be
mated," lesiiined tho speaker. "It Is
vital, it Is fuuduineiital that It should
bo so, This not of man's making,
but of God's. All other forms of organ
ization have changed u- passed awny,
25c to 50c per dozen.
Florida Grape Fruit, 10 aud
12c, Pecan Nut Meats, finest
large meats, 50c per lb, New
Walnut Meats, 40c per lb.
Finest Shelled Aluiouds (used
by Huyler), 40c per lb, Pink
tinted Malaga Grapes, 20c.
Lady Apples Cal Apples
Pineapple, etc. New Kugland
Walnuts, 1 c per lb. Fancy
Figs, 19c per lb,
E. G. Coursen
but the thing that has tint changed Is
the union of one man to one woman
until death do them part. This divine
arrangement Is not a civil hianitiRc. It
Is not a coinmorcltil transaction In any
sense of tho word,"
GOD'S KTKtiNAL LAW.
"The eternal law of God Is that the.
man Is the head nf the household and
not the woman. 1 know this Is not it
popular thing to say at this time, but
It Is God's eternnt law. This tloeq nut
mean that the man Is superior. Head
ship Is not superiority. The president
of the United Stales Is the head of the
government, but he Is not alwnys the
most superior man In the country.
There cannot be two bends to the fam
ily, for 11 two-headed thing Is n 111011
stroslty.whether It bo n two-headed calf
ora two-headed family. Somewhere there
must bo authority. In a two-headed
family, you have two families growing
further and farther apart as the years
go by, and the head of each struggling
"St, Paul was it wise num. He said:
'Husbands, love your wives; wives,
obey your husband.' I have a word of
practical advice to women. Never
marry 11 man unless you respect him
enough to acknowledge him ns the
bead. Don't marry him because he
dances well and gives you flowers and
takcH you to the opera. Don't marry
him to leform him. Don't marry him
unless you can look up to him,"
He referred eloquently to the groat,
sacrifice a woman makes when she
gives herself to man In marriage and
sinks her Identity In bis, nnd told the
men to bring home to themselves a re
alization of this more forcibly than
they do. He passed from this to a con
sideration of the trivial reasons for
which divorces are granted In many
states, and resuming the thread of bis
discourse, said: "Marriage is God's
holy estate. It Is bis law that one man
and one woman be bound together for
life. Tills Is the divine law, and wher
ever it Is violated the effect is per
nicious to the family, pernicious tn
society, pernicious to the church and
pernicious lo the state.
SALOON AN KNKMY.
"Tho saloon is another enemy oC Hie
home. AVhcn I read In the newspapers
that the saloon Is the poor man's club,
T wonder where the poor woman's club
Is. I Indict the saloon because It Is the
poor man's club and draws him from
the home where ho ought to be.
"A certain false ami new conception
of the place of women In society Is an
other enemy. The old notion was that
woman was made for man nnd every
thing was keyed to Unit point of view,
and when the higher education was
broached it was asked, would it make
her a better wife. Against the idea
that education is merely to make
woman a higher servant or parlor orna
ment for man, I cannot inveigh too
strongly. The Idea of education is to
make a better woman, and the better
woman she is the better wife and
mother she will be.
"The highest duty a woman can be
called to Is the married estate, but she
should not be educated for that end
any more than a man should bo edu
cated to become a husband, and that is
the highest olllce he can be called to
fill. Woman makes a mistake when she
takes man as the stnndard and tries to
do everything h does. Man is not the
standard for woman, and the woman
who tries to imitate him is leaving the
higher for the lower service."
Referring to the necessity for women
being compelled to enter the arena of
life to earn their living-, Dr. Abbott
"i do not like the industrial condi
tions that puts children to woik in the
mines and compels women to earn
their own living. Man ought to be able
Linen underwear is
because it readily ab
sorbs the moisture of
the body, and thus
avoid the chills that
wearers of wool are
Does not irriatate
I Vrfw A
Yon will find that what you pet from us svill give you th most
satisfactory wenr.Ioolc wcll.atid always be comfortable to your feet.
LEWIS, RUDDY. DA VIES & MURPHY
330 Lackawanna Avenue,
I Oils, Paints and Varnish I
MaIon?y Oil & Manufacturing Company,
; Hi-149 Meridkui Street. J
to earn the tn-rnul fee I lie twirlil n tut
leave tho women for the higher service
of rallh and hope uiid love."
At some length he leferted to money
matters, shlttlessniess and the spirit of
eilllelHin ns llilinjs Hint have a dis
turbing eft'ert on rnmlty llfo and the
breeders of tmhapplness, nnd gavu ad
vice as lo the way lo avoid them, llu
coneluded by saying thai homo Is the
most saered place In nil the woild and
lightly more loved than chinch nr
After the lecture there was a short
reception, unit many of those present
met Dr. Abbott,
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
(u'ndrr thi headinc abort tetter of Inleffst
wilt br puMMird when -eoniranlnl, (or publlui.
tion, by the writer's nime, Thr Tribune uV not
Uiume rpipotnlblllty for opinion! hcte rned.J
Killlor ol 'Hie 'liibunr
-Sit! In your loluinnt of tmlai Mr. Mtllmin
is quoted in mi Inlet view as Mvlntr II it In tl,
our of the liu.iiiirM null lo put tin end :
tlw f,lill,p If at tiny lime tlicr muster nullM-nt
louuur tn inlioiiiti' llio tticrt e.m. tint V tier
nccurud In Mi. i-IIIIinin lint Hie pen Ice tn
wbleii llio public bat been iiioiutnincd fur year)
under bh lnjn.iBcnie.nt lia been Infeilor lo tliit
(hiiiIkIiciI bv tin- Miui Unci wo rtri' now u-IiiKf
.iitl. trout any .nupatliy llm public may baio
wllli tlio catucjt lcidlin: tn t lie present llfllrnlh,
il b:i siletnmn of stealer pinni-nlim of Its own,
(lie enumeration nf wliicb would fill oluni'.
'Hie- roni.iiiy bit fiiiiil-lirtl mid, bain-UUe, t'.it.
wheeled, tilth-laden (.11,1 on nil line cscept,
i(ili:ip-", (lie (,'rcrn IIM?e bubiiibiu, out whldi
1 be tnanaisi'i's fellow phils icarh tlieiv pallet.
On 11 cold, i.ilny, wiuliy day miiiip few wul,i
alttr the MiukbIc of :i ,e.n- amt Ihe- wilier board
rd a totitli-bounil car hboled "Mooiln." Ili-rnru
loaiinjr llio I'cnn avenue Intcnei tbm nn cflire
rmplnjc appealed and "nit nut" Ihe iiiipricrpl
ible lii'.lt Willi which il ua- cpilppid. tpi.li in
quiry 11s to tlio c.'mim- llieieioi I wai told bv an
ollklil Willi .1 very long title tint Vw "Vonc
city fuinl.'-bcd lis traveler no beitrd cunifott.
And Silliman sata, "I'atinnl-! Hie ens"
.1 T. Xnl'ctt.
Scunloii, Xor, T'.
A hoi turkey supper will bo served
in the Penn Avenue Baptist church
parlors, Thursday, November 21st, t! to
10 o'clock. The menu will include
stuffed turkey, mashed potatoes, cran
berry sauce, cabbage salad, celery,
bread nnd rolls, coffee, cake and cream.
Supper, 35 cents.
Chestnut, Stove and Egg Coal, $3.00
delivered to all parts of Seranton, Dun
more, ?:t.OO. Alldress orders to the
Mowry AVilson Coal Co., Box 272, Dun
Take the Children to Schriever
For Christmas photographs. No need
to speak of his success with juvenile
likenesses. Give your eyes a chance to
sit in judgment.
See our advertisement 011 page 7. It
will interest you. I. F. Mcgnrgcl & Co,.
Stocks, Bonds and Securities, Council
Smoke the popular Fundi 10c. cigar.
5 and a clerk who does 5
jn nothing but take or- 5
5 ders as they come 0
ft over the wire. ft
ft Prices quoted, your
V order footed up and j
0 the goods sent C. O. D. S2
Mail Yoiir Orders
Our mail order clerk
will do your shopping
as carefully as you
would do it yourself,
and the goods will be
WHETHER VOU WANT
g l eiepn
:: Have You a
:: Cozy Corner?
If so call and see our large
: Down Pillows f
Il ready for any covering you
; ; may select. They're just the
;i thing for a coy corner or
II "Den." All sizes from 12 to
1 1 24 inches. Prices vary from
! ; 75 cents to $1.50 for the best.
; ; Immense stock just received
I Cramer-Wells Co., I
130 Wyoming Ave.
and I will lit them with tho
gloves you ought to wear.
Heavy Working Gloves,
Stylish Walking Gloves,
Warm Woolen Gloves,
Gloves of all kiud3 in end
les9 variety from
50c to $2.00.
"A Gentlemen's Furnisher''
305 Lackawanna Avenue.
This is what we are doing
Suits and Skirts.
If you want quality, style audi
low price, trade with
124 Wyoming Avenue.
Kurs repaired and remodel
ed now at reduced cost.
Jackets, htons, Raglans and New
market Dress walking and rainy
day Skirts. Our prices are reason
ablo. Guaranteed to give satisfac
tion. Goods furnished.
King Miller, Merchant Tailor.
432 Spruce Street.
'Tin gratifying Indeed to bo
siblo to ebreinlili' a largo en-tlun-IiiKtie
attendance' at a sale
In these days at piiitallng trans
II Kiie-al'M volunifrf for the cn
ti'tm In Willi b our weekly buy
ing oveniH mv liulil.
There weio only two Monday
hie lain of which the aim 1; Wiih
not entirely depleted and on
thct'o we Hliall e.tend the time
tn WVdin sd.iy nnd Thur-'tlny.
01 (JwWl'll Oil. IHII-I. lllBl pollthi-ii,
fi mil ' 7il ir.ihi-. hull, Ij It iii-.ti.-a l'll
til !.! hieing ilcip, Ins .ill e'lcirint titai.
nt-c ,lpMrillel 'Hie- liull li.l -Uul i-l'ij
lll.ukl'l i,IiH'I-. ul'" Ut lUlleil lliIUTl,
lip nit inilly uui'il, .i i. Hi" lop unil Inn'.
Il.i llvil fnv.li I'toii Ii tiivcl 11l.it e miir-r,
two miiij-c -.IijimiI til pe-r iir.iwiv, ena
ilti.li linul lor silicr, I hup Jtti-.ii -Inner
ami tuo ' uilMnK iiiulet viliUlt Min-v
n.itcful l'ri'iieli i-luvi Icr?, nil lni--j
liluilllllim. ili.nu H i'iuliinl vijtli Ink'.
VW wiAilil lie I I'M ijl'i ( fi QC
tJlluii. i-l'ieul I'llei .. IUiv7vJ
flolil, il Oil; Inn-li. l- iin lie- hull, icu
ler thtll tmtii'il li"'. I iniv TGZ
i iv 'M nuil "imi-il in hi' I WW
CREDIT YOUP CEKTAINLYI
WYOMING' AVE NTT B.