Newspaper Page Text
TH13 SCRANTbN TftlBtJNBATttRDAY, JUNE 2i, 19te;
' T '
'. . ,t
Going toa Wedding?
If so. wo suggest tlmt you mil and ex-.
v"mlno our hamlsomo collodion ot
; ;. Pictures
Must suitable for n wedding present.
Our Blorls-ot AttT C500I3S M undotllit
jedly tlii- llncst over neon In Scranton, mm
Jprlcc.vnro sinprlKlngly low.
Jacobs & Fasold,
v 200 Washington Avenue.
"Thoy Draw Well." 6
Morris' Magnet Cigars $
Tim linut vnllln for .1 Cents. ()
0 Try ono nml you will moko no A
A other. , , . X
X '-All itlir lending brands ot nc. 9
V 'clgnis nt $1.7.1. pur box, or fi for .M. A
The Inrprest variety oi ripea uuu i
Tobnccos In town. v
r r. MftRRlS.
A - w "
X The Cigar Man
aa& wasmngton avenue.
In and About
Close at Noon Saturdays.
The wholesale dealers In groceries ami
other line will close their places of busi
ness Saturday at unoii, through, the sum
mer months, beginning today.
Her Condition 'Serious.
The condition of llttlo Romnlno Green,
who was accidentally shot on Vednes,
day, was reported to be. very seiious at
the Lackawanna ho.spltal last night.
Believed to Be Insane.
Hairy Jordan, of Irving avenue, was
taken into custody last night at It o'clock
by the police on complaint of the mem
bers of Ills family, who claim that he Is
insane. He was locked up in tho cen
tial police Mutton.
Mrs. Slack Held for Court.
Mrs. 51.il y Slack, of IJttlo England, was
held under $.100 ball yesterday by Magis
trate Millar on a ciiaige of forcible entry
prefened by her slcpchlldieii, who claim
ownership to :i certain Iioiimj In which
Mrs. Slack formeily lived. She has le
cently been divorced from her husband.
D., L. & W. Pay Days.
The employes of tho Hallslead, Potte
bone, Woodward, Avondale, liliss, Hunt
and Auchineloss mines were paid yester
day. Today the employes of tho follow
ing collieries will bo paid: Archbdld,
IJellevue, Dodge, Continental, Hyde Park,
Diamond, Holden, Pyne, Taylor, Munville,
Starrs, Hampton and Sloan.
. A Shirt Waist Dance.
A novel social affair was conducted last
night lir Selgol's hall. It was a "Shirt
waist daneo" conducted under tho aus
pices of tho treasurers of tho local then
1ois. Tho majoiity of tho young men
attending wore shirtwaists and a de
lightful air of Informality pervaded the
whole affair. Mailer's orchestra furnished
music for tho dancing of the seventy-live
and moic couples attending.
Mass Meeting Sunday.
. Sunday afternoon nt 2.30 p. m., In Car
penters' hall, Wyoming avenue, under tho
auspices of tho Teamster's union. Jasper
Clark, of Toledo, Ohio, president ot Team
' Drivers' International union, will ho pres
ent nml address tho meeting. His subject
will bo, "Man, Know Thyself." There
will bo soveral speakers from tho Cen
tral Labor union. All teamsters and tho
public In general nro cordially Invited to
Prize Comes to Scranton.
At the llfty-spcond annual commence
ment of liuckiu'll university, just closed,
.General Charles Miller, who was tliu
principal speaker at the corporation din
ner, established four senior prizes of ?:o
each, and mado tho announcement that
these pilzcs would bo increased next year
to ten. These prizes tiro awarded this
car to Kilna Lortue Macon, Dividing
'Creek, N. J,; John- D.tVls, Nantleoko;
Charity Margaret Riinyn'n, Lewisburg;
Frances Anna Itace, Soranton.
Wrong Ordinance Sent.
Tho Tribune stated yesterday morning
that .City Treasurer Itoblnson had io-
ceived no response from tho Scranton Gas
nml Water company to his lerpiest for a
Statement of tho company's gross iceolpts
or tho "U'liru'lidhig Jmio'l, 490J. Presi
dent!' Scranton slated yesterday that tho
ccgnpiiny.luul received a communication
from,, tho city-treasure k Inclosing a copy
of Ti"tc'ehsb"t'ax SiiU'uiiVo which did not
appear tntllftvo Oiee'il 'insscd. Tho com
pany replied to tho ety treasurer that It
would consider lllswoiiest when tho or
dlnnnco passed. IF shnl that nothing
fiujjie-ujuis biien heiird. It was lcarnud
tlltif tlW particular.. 6'rdlniineo sent this
company was one 'Of tho earlier ones In.
tiouticed nml that. It Had .been sent In mis
i Are You Going to the Seaside
, iLso.-have The Tribune follow von and fcppn
posted- about your friends,
mail to us.
Y rfDtfteu1$uing Company,
x?:Wi 1 V ,v
US POM Address;
' '' Q0riM?iY
JiJiJ. J'ivJ ' Yftf j iiiiiiiMHi,iniii it
' XQU -rot a .subscriber you can fill out the two bottom lines, and
the paper will bo sent to you promptly. The Tilhiino costs 12 cents a week ol
io cents a month.
A DELIGHTFUL RECITAL.
The untiring activity of the Con
servatory was manifested by another
public recital In St. IAtke'8 piulsh
limiso hmt evening. This was the Con
servatory's fieroinl recital this week,
nml the twentieth of the senson.
The Hist half of tho proRrninino wns
plnyeil by plnno nUideiiU who entered
the Conservatory In Hcntetnber of thl
ypur, or Inter, tin nbsoltile beginners.
After hearing these students It was
tllnieult to believe that Mich railiy
woiiilerful results have been obtained
In so short 11 time. Tho most potent
proof of these results under tho Faelten
Hystom of Kundmuonttil Training Was
shown liy the playing of the youngest
cIiifi ever brought out In the Conserva,
These little "chltdron.who have 1 cached
the tuuture ngo of six and seven years,
wore lOstlier IJeatunont, Verna Illiiblng,
Horn Cluuidler. May Devlnc 11 ml Mar
garet Laubnch. Before beginning to
play they recited In concert a largo
number of tho fifteen major scales,
giving each letter, sharp and Hat, that
A class of chlldien, but llttlo older,
consisting of Mabel Ureschel, Kertha
Christinas, Ilhrry Kngel, Kdwurd To
bln, who have not studied so long,
plnyed n selection most churmlngly
together. Another class ot llrst-year
pupils, made up of Howard Ueard,
Adelc Levy, Florence Florey and Fran
ces Mct'ormlck, played two selections
by Hcchter and Uledcrnmnn. Still an
other clas1 of llrst-year pupils were
William Chandler, Sara Walker and
Mario Waller, who play.d "The Mill,"
The first-year soloists were May
Watson, of Green Hldgo, who played
two pieces,- and Emily Wilcox, of
Scranton, who played the "Spinning
Song," by Flmenreleh. Of the second
year pupils, August Hoffman, of Peters
burg, and William McKec, of Srrun
ton, delighted tho audience with a se
lection entitled "La Fete attx Champs,"
by Bachmann. Miss Emma Kckardt,
of Plttston, played two numbers the
Valse In A flat, opus 6fl, by Chopin,
and Mazurka In 13 tint, by A'on Wllni,
in a manner that indicated superior
"ability. Miss Gussie Brandt is another
young lady of promise, who played tho
difficult Presto Agitato, by Mendel
ssohn ("Song Without Words," No. 21).
A delightful exhibition of class work,
at four pianos, "both as to precision in
time and excellent expression, was
given bv two classes.
The first consisted of the Misses Ada
lino Evans, ot Old Forge: Laura, do
Gruehy, of Hyde Park; Lydla Hoskins,
of Taylor, and Edna Levan, of Moosic,
who played Mazurka opus 1U4, by
Ileins. The second, composed of the
Misses Genevieve Ehrgood, of Dun
11101 e; Ruth Tingley, of Scranton; Ethel
Watklns, of Hyde Park, and Ethel
Young, of Clark's Summit, played the
Hungarian Gipsy Rondo, by Haydn.
Clara Haas, one of the most talented
children in tho city, played the" Valse
in E flat, by Merkel, a piece tlmt is
technically cjultc difficult, and in re
sponse to persistent applause she was
obliged to repeat it.
Miss Grace Gerlock was heard in the
difficult "Kammennoi Ostrow," .by
Rubinstein. Miss Gerlock Is especially
gifted, and ehaiuns with her musical
touch and facile technique. Mlsa
Emma Bone, of Dunmore, rendered the
brilliant "Caprice Espagnoi," by Mos
kowskl. Miss Bone played this piece
in Tuesday's recital and it received so
much applause and after-commendation
that she was asked to repeat it.
Miss Bono was vigorously encored.
Three ensemble classes of eight play
ers appeared, the last, tho advanced
class, playing the celebrated March
from Tannhaueser, by Wagner.
In this recital exactly llfty-flve dif
ferent students took part and the con
cert was one or tho most notable "in
many respects which the Conservatory
has givpn. The announcement by Pro
fessor Pennington of the recital next
Monday evening by Carl Faelten, tho
celebrated pianist and author of tho
Faelten System, was greeted with ap
WILL BE FOR PATTISON.
Lackawanna Delegates to Democratic
State Convention Favor the
Philadelphia!! for Governor.
Lackawanna will send a solid Pattl
son .delegation to the Democratic state
convention, at Erie, next Wednesday,
and one of the delegation. Colonel F.
J. Fitzslmmons, will probably make tho
speech nominating the Philadelphia
man for governor.
From the advices reaching here, there
is scarcely a question as to the head of
the ticket. Pnttison Is wanted, and Col
onel Guffey, who will be In control of
tho convention, is sot on having him.
Guthrie, of Allegheny, and Kerr, of
Clearfield, nre discussed simply as al
ternative propositions. Guthriu has the
Allegheny delegation pledged, but it is
not likely he will fight, with Pattison
in tho Held, Kerr Is considered nothing
more or less than a lightning rod. Thero
is every Indication that Colonel Guffey
will dictate a slate with Pattison at tho
head and that this slate will go through
Guthiiu can have the nomination for
lieutenant governor'lC ho wants it, but
It Is not probable he will cure to take
It. It Is desirable Unit there should bo
an Allegheny man on tho ticket and if
Guthrie Is not 011 It, the chances aro
that John B. Lnrkln, tho new city con
troller of Pittsburg, will be named for
ono of tho ofllces.
Colonel Fitzslmmons Is' pretty well
satisfied that Lackawanna can have a
pliico on the ticket If It peeks ono. As
yet no ono from this county has been
discussed as a possibility, but thero is
plenty of available Umber and It Is not
altogether Impossible that somo Demo
crat from up this vny will bo given a
the Country ?
Fill out this coupon and
Scranton, Pa., change my "paper
MIMIMMM IttMM MIMMtMMIMIM ff
SEVEN ABE IN OPERATION IN
Strike Lenders, It Is Understood,
View the Re-opening of the Wash
cries ns a First Step Towards an
Effort to Open Up Mines and Will
Take Steps to Put a Stop to the
Operations Leaders Go Out
Among: the Rank and Pile Ad
dressing Mass Meetings.
Seven washerles are now In opera
tion In Scranton nnd vicinity. They
nro the Bellevtie, Diamond and Hamp
ton, of tho Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western company; the No. 0, tit Pitts
ton, tuid tlie Glenwood, at Maylleld, of
tlie Erie company; the M,t. Pleasant, of
the Ontario and Western company and
the ICconomy and Columbus, In Scran
ton, owned by smaller companies.
A meeting of the district board of the
United Mine Workers Ms scheduled for
today nnd It Is given out that one of
its purposes Is to enlist tho services of
sub-dlstiit't committeemen to the num
ber of several hundred to nsslst in the
conduct of tlie strike. It Is believed
that the strike leaders feel that the
opening up of tho washerles Is a first
step towards nn effort to open up some
collieries and that It Is expedient to use
sub-committees in the localities where
tlie washerles are located to put nn end
to these operations by getting the work
men to quit. '
To prevent the possibility of any
wavering in tho ranks the leaders are
goln g out among the locals assemb
ling and addressing mass meetings.
President Nlcholls nnd Committee
man Collins will address a meeting of
nil the Carbondale locals this after
noon. Committeeman Courtrlght will
address a meeting at Old Forge and
Committeeman Llewellyn In Duryea.
Secretary Dempsey addressed a meet
ing at Archbaid yesterday. Other
members of the executive committee
were heard in various other places.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA.
An Institution That Merits the Con
sideration and Support of the
People Founded in 1872 It Ha3
Made Its Force for Good Felt in
In September this school begins its
thirtieth year. From the beginning It
has been of great usefulness In the
community and- through Its graduates
exerts an Increasing influence each
The school offers a thorough course
to those who desire to go to college.
Its certificate admits to many Institu
tions. Those who take a complete
course and receive the diploma of the
school have little trouble ih passing
college examinations wherever they go.
German is the language of the school
and may be taken through the whole
course. Every facility for rapid pro
gress is afforded ambitious students
who desire to shorten their preparatory
course1. Every effort is made to meet
the wants of individual students.
The situation of the school at 243
Jefferson avenue (opposite Elm Park
church) is the most advantageous in
the city of Scranton. The. building is
well heated and Ventilated and tho
main school room is 'supplied with
electric lights. Tlie school hours nre
from S.45 u. m. to 12 m. and from 1.30
to 3 p. 111. Provision is made for those
who need extra attention In the prep
aration of lessons. Courteous behav
ior, serious work and prompt obed
ience Is expected of every pupil. Stu
dents from out of town can obtain
school tickets on the railroads at re
Prizes are awarded in the upper
school for general excellence and for
high standing in certain branches.
Two honorary scholarships have been
offered to the school by Lehigh Univer
sity. Free scholarships are also grant
ed by the University of Pennsylvania
and Lafayette college. Entrance ex
aminations to Yale, Princeton and the
University of Pennsylvania are held
in Juno in the school building.
The headmaster of the School of the
Lackawanna, Alfred C. Arnold (A. B.
Harvard, 1884), has been principal of
preparatory schools for fifteen years
and a teacher for over eighteen. In
the year 1902-03 all the assistants will
be experloncbd teachers of known rep
utation. No effort will bo snared to
muke tho school useful and necessary
to the City of Scranton.
A New Industry.
A short time ago the Boston Herald
commented on the scarcity of timber
for pulp In the United States, stating
that tho paper making Industry of the
world will soon be largely dependent
on Canada for timber for pulp. At the
same time two trndo papeis,the Fourth
Estate and tho Southern Industrial
Review, commented on the sume im
portant issue. Tho Fourth Estate of
May 10th, 1902, slated that pulp enter
itises In Canada are attracting the at
tention of British and foreign capital,
which realize tho great opportunities
which such investments offer, while
tho Southern Industrial Review wrote;
"A material which nature may renew
yearly must bo discovered and adapt
ed to the trade and tho most natural
sources must be sought In tho fleld of
agilcultuio op umong the fibres and
grasses which have annual growth."
Hardly were above remarks in
print when the industrial world learned
through tho announcement ot, the Na
tional Fiber and Cellulose Co,, of
Chicago that that company had
secured the exclusive ownership of
the Sherwood Process for turning
waste cornstalks into pulp for
paper, which will make the United
Staes nnd tho rest of the world Inde
pendent of Canada In regard to their
supply of pulp, Tlie products of the
National Fiber & Cellulose Co, are the
best that can be furnished. An Idea
of the mugnltude of tills new Industry
can be formed when onu considers that
tho waste toniuiso of cornstalks In the
corn belt of the V, H. aniountB to over
GS.000,000 tons alinmilly, All this Waste
will bo turned into wealth, Willie the
pnormous supply will renew Itself with
every years' corn-crop.
The Mall cyder Journal In com
menting upon the matter says; "This
new Industry will bo a. great blessing
for farmers, laborers, railroads and In
vestor, Before long thero will bo
erected in every corn producing' section
plants for converting corn stalks Into
pulp and those local enterprises as well
as tho parent company will become
veritable mints, compared with which
tho pulp industry of Canada will shrink
"With its proverbial quickness thd
S. H. TWINING
131 PENN AVENUE.
American investing public has grasped
tho stupendous opportunities for money
making this new industry Is furnish
ing and slock of the National Fiber &
Cellulose Co. Is bought at constantly
Poor Board Proposes to Spend That
Amount This Year Tax Levy
Three and a Half Mills.
Tho Scranton poor board yesterday
afternoon appropriated $112,400 for the
expenses of the present year and levied
a tax of three nnd a half mills on nn
nssessed valuation ot $24,406,835. This
Is tho same tax as that levied last year
and tlie amount appropriated Is almost
exactly the same.
Tho matter was brought up by tho
finance committee which submitted tho
following. estimate of expenditures:
Salary and services $22,000
Outdoor relief 19,000
Supplies ! 40,000
Improvements and rcpaiis 25,000
Printing and stationery 900
Miscellaneous . 4,000
Total l... $112, 400
Accompanying this estimate wns the
following estimate of revenues for the
Net proceeds of a levy of 3V6 mills.. $78,000
Amount duo from 1S9S, 1899, 1900, 3901 4.V0OO
.Amount due from stato 20,000
From pay patients li.fWO
Amount in tiertsury on Jan., 190.'. . 18,77.1
Of this amount it is estimated that
about $50,000 or $60,000 will not be paid
this year, at least Its payment is very
uncertain, Tlie assessed valuation ac
cording to a statement secured from
the county commissioners Is: Scranton,
$22,521,790; Dunmore, $1,884,540; total,
The motion appropriating the amount
recommended by the committee and fix
ing the tax levy at three and a half
mills was unanimously adopted. 1
There were only three applications
for relief which is a remarkably small
number under ordinary clrcumstunces
and an extraordinary small number
when the fact that the big coal strike
Is In progress Is taken into considera
tion. ELM PARK EXCURSION.
Between 1,600 and 1,700 people jour
neyed to Lake Ariel yesterday on tho
excursion conducted by the Elm Park
Sunday school. The Lawrence band ac
companied tlie excursionists, and a. de
lightful day was enjoyed by all.
In the morning base ball teams, com
posed of members of Prof; Buck's and
J. G. Shepherd's classes, played a game.
The latter came out victorious by a
score of 15 to 14, Frank A. Kulser won
a closely contested boat race, In which
thero were nine entries. The band gave
a concert in the afternoon.
Saturday Sale of Notions
jSr A hundred and one little things that you do not g
15 think of until you see them, at bargain sale prices. g
Aluminum thimbles, 5c kind for 1c
Hooks and eyes, best 8c kind for 4c
Black Headed Steel Pins, 5c kind for 3c
Whisk Broom and Holder, special He
White bone Waist Buttons, per dozen 2c
Near Shell Hair Pins, per box of 12 25c
Imitation Shell Side Combs 5c
Palm Leaf Fans, all sizes, 3 for 5c
Steel Scissors and Shears I30
Small Hand Brushes 3c
15c. Tooth Brushes 9c
5c. Linen Tape Measures . . . . 1 3c
15c. bottle Sowing Machine Oil 7c
Pearl Buttons, clear white, all sizes 5c
10c. box Tooth Powder. 5c
12 cakes Turkish Bath Soap 12c
5c, Queen Oatmeal Soap 3c
Colgate's Soaps, Caprice, Qerose, Apple-blossom, box of 3
Ladies' pure Linen Handkerchiefs, 18c value, special 10c
Folding Japanese Fans, decorated, 15c value, for 5c
Hat Pins, fancy heads 5c
Foundation Collars 10c
Laundry Wax, with handle 2o
12 Collar Buttons for 8c
12 l-2c. Feather Stitch' Braid 7c
Lace Fins, full gold plate, for 10c
Torchon Laces and Insertions, worth 10c, special 3c
Children's Gibson Tarns 25c
Plat. Val, laces, all widths, 15c, values 9a
Best American Pins, per paper 5c
Fancy Neck Bibbons, 15c. value 10c
Hosiery and Underwear Bargains
Ladies' Lace Trim Vests 10c
Laaies' Silk Bibbon Trim Vests - 12 l-2c
LadieB' Mercerized Vests, 25c value, special 1 18c
Boys' and Uirls' Fast Black Hose 12 l-2o
Ladies' Drop Stitch Hose , 15c
Ladies' Fine Grenadine Stripe Hose , . . 25o
Ladies' fine Lace Hose -... , ..,..,.,,,. 38c, 50c, 75c
Given Away, Ten Stamps
HIk ....... .,...1.
H 21 or 23, Present This Coupon at S
j) Our Office, gj
1 Mears & Hagen,
415-417 Lackawanna Ave. ffj
ACTION TAKEN BY COMMITTEE
The Only Changes Will Be Where
Teachers Have Signified Their
Intention of Resigning High
School Teachers Will Also Be Re
tained In Service Probability of
the Erection of an Academic Build
ing Adjoining Proposed New Nor
mal Training School.
At a meeting of the teachers' com
mittee of the board of control,, held InBt
night, It was decided to re-nppolrtt all
the teachers employed at present by
the board. Thero will bo but two or
three vacancies, as far as Is known at
present, nnd Chairman Barker refused
to announce tho names ot those ap
pointed to fill these.
The high and training committee de
cided to re-nppolnt all tlie High school
ttnehers. As far as Is known at pres
ent there Is no prospect of nnj vacancy
at that institution.
At thp meeting of the high and train
ing committee the manual training
school question came up for discussion,
und It seemed to bo the concensus of
opinion among tho m'embers present
that the board should erect a building
adjoining the school for neudemlo pur
poses. Tho manual training school Is
to bo devoted entirely to manual train
ing work, but It Is Intended that the
pupils studying there shall take up
other lines of studies as well and for
the purpose of giving Instruction In
regular school work It Is deemed ad
visable to erect this other building.
The trustees appointed by Mrs. Smith
to assume charge of the fund of $50,000,
which she set aside for the erection of
the manual training school, are to meet
with the special committee of the
school board in the near future to de
cide upon an architect to prepare plans
for the building.
The building committee met last
night also and approved the plans for
the two-room nddition to No. 33, pre
sented by Architect John A. IJuck
worth. It wns also decided to recom
mend to the board that the giound
around schools No. 20, 2!) nnd 39 be
graded, and that a retaining wall bo
erected In tho rear of No. 16 school.
Fourth of July Excursion to Pictur
esque Mountain Park.
Mountain Park is situated on the
top of Wllkcs-Barre mountain, over
looking the beautiful Wyoming valley.
Trains will leave Scranton at 8.30 and
11.30 a. m.; 1 a. m. and 4 p. m. Rates,
75 cents; children, 50 cents.
Trains will leave Wilkes-Bnrre at
9.00, 10.00, 11.00 a. m., 12.00 noon, 1.00,
2.00, 3.00 p. m.
The Scranton trains will make all
local stops between Scranton and
Amusements of all kinds will bo pro
vided: Bowling, merry-go-round, coast
er railroad, mirage and all athletic"
First class music for dancing; an
abundance of refreshments of all
kinds. Tickets will bo sold at all sta
tions. No tickets will bo sold on the
trains. J. S. Swishel. District Passen
ger Agent, Scranton, Pa.
c c'a nn ..
MONEY TO LOAN
How and Where to Get It
You Pay Too Much '
for your loan It you fall to get It on OUIt NEW rtBBATK PLAN. Sure
ly It Is worth your while to save from 45 to $36.50 on a loan, aocor4?
lug to its size. -
Money to Loan
on Household Furniture
In Any Amounts from $10 to $300, ''
You should come here:
Because this company docs NOT
tell you that you MUST WAIT a day
or two for the loan. Only an hour or
two's notice necessary here.
Because our rates nre the lowest.
Because wo Riiarnntee that thero will
be NO PUBLICITY.
Because your friends need not know.
Scranton Loan Guaranty Co.;
No. 207 Wyoming Avenue. z
Near Cor. Spruce St. Scranton Pa. New 'Phone, a8a6. i
Business Hours; 8 a. m, to 6 p. m.i Saturdays till 10 p. m.
hon. b. McMillan-
Governor of Tennessee, who signed tho Osteopathic bill In that State, sild:
"The bill logjillzlns Osteopathy in tills Stato passed both. Houses almost unani
mously. It Ijirono of tho Rrcatcst discoveries of tho tlmei." For Osteopathic
treatment in Scranton, consult Dr. llcrht I. Furman, Orcen RIdgo Sanitari
um, ir,30 N. Washington avenue, or Carter Building, 601 Linden street.
S Twenty-Five Cents
For Any of These
K Here is what twenty-five cents will buy on
5 Saturday. Something from each department. This
p will be Quarter day at the store.
f DRESSING SACQUE3
Assorted materials and choice
! colors. Worth loc. etch.
i White nml Colored, neatly trim-
f med and finished.
r -v 25 Cents.
WASH HATS AND YARNS
i Quite ii variety ot styles and lots
l oC them. '
i Trimmed with lace and cmbroid-
r cry. Kxtra value.
1 MUSLIN DRAWERS
' Camhrlco flounce, hem-stitched
I and well UnlMicd.
, -NOTION NUBS
Ilex Sliiit Supporters, Hose Sup-
' porleis. Holts, Pocket Hooks and
, Chatelaine Bags. Largo variety at
Super Lisle; flue gauze; Hcrms
dorf dye; all sizes.
flcConnell & Co.
The Satisfactory Store.
HON. ANDREW E. LEE,
Governor of South Dakota, who signed tho Osteopathic bill In that State, said:
"Osteopathic bills havo been passed In several other States, and from a care
ful Investigation of tho claims of the svstom I bellovo Its practitioners aro en
titled to the pioteetlon of our laws." Kor Osteopathic treatment In Di!hmore,
go to tho Green Itlilgo Sanlt.iiiuni, 15U0 N. Washington avenue. Dr. Herbt. I,
T Wurman, Superintendent.
If r P c, kmI
TWO DOZEN PINTS
Minister or Bohemian Beer
Is the limit of value for a pure malt, family lager,
Date of bottling stamped on every label,
Telephone orders filled immediately.
Send for our
GOVERNOR LON V, STEPHENS, OP
Tho bill was Introduced and passed
ity. Tho science of Osteopathy, as far
sists In relieving suffciing humanity,
ftlll." The Green RIdgo Sanitarium Is.
tion In the Kast. Consultation und
jli LACKAWAMNA AV6.5tRAMT0N.V
Because wo extend tho. time of pay
mont if you want more time.
Because our New Rebate Plan saves
you a largo part of the cost.
Because many people let us- pay off
the loans of otlyr companies so as to
save the difference in rates.
Because our system Is so simple that
a child can understand It. g
Gauze Cotton Super Lisle, Drop
LADIES' VESTS '
Jersey Ribbed Vests; Ingrain with
deep lace yoke.
Wash Collars for ladies and chll
rcn. t. . ,, . t, .
And Ties. In all the colors. Par
Pnlka Dots, Plaids, Stripes and
Plain Colors; u Inches wide. A yard,
Assortment of Belt Buckles, Sash
Pins and Brooches. Extra values.
Silk Neckwear In all the shapes,
plain colors and fancies.
Embroidered itnd Laco Half Hose
in great variety.
Suspenders, Bolts. Balhrlggan
Underwear. Any of these for
400-402 Lackawanna Ave. M
- .44444"H - - M )
If It's, to
both houses by an overwhelming major
as It comes under my observation, as
and I do not think I eired In signing the
tho best equipped Osteopathic Institu
examination free. .