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THE SORANTOtf TRIBUNE-WEDJSJSSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1002.
Coanfy. Savings Bank
and Trttsf Company,
506 Spruce Street.
Receives 4 and
Deposits K I Up
in Sums of K wards
and pays per cent. In
I,. A. WATRES, President.
0. S. JOHNSON, Vice-Pros.
A. H. CHRISTY, CaBhter.
Win. V. Hallstcnd, lllverett Vmren.
K. P. Khursbiiry. August Robinson,
O. 8. Johnson. 1.1ns. O'Hi'lcii,
1 1. A. Wntres.
RTRINWAY STRP.If x
KRANIGH & 8AGH
Now that the music
lessons are beginning,
That wp qpII niannc nn
x easy monthly pay-
ft menis as wen as ror
Cash, and that we have
pianos for RENT.
Held Three Conventions, One oT
Wlildi Was of a Rather En-
TWO CANDIDATES ARE
NAMED FOR CONGRESS
The Majority Faction Endorses Hon.
William Conncll and the Minority
Nnines George Howell Latter Se
cured Control of the Convention
Machinery by Main Strength and
Refused to Rccognizo Any One
Other Than Their Own Adherents.
Turbulent Scenes Result from This
Action M. F. Snndo and T. . P.
Hoban Both Named for Orphans'
Court Judge P. F. Calpin Chosen
as the Cnndidalo for Senate W. P.
Litts Named for the Legislature in
the Third District.
Instructor in Voice Culture and Singing,
Harmony, Counterpoint and Musi- )
' cat 'Composition.
SIGHT BINDING CLASS KOH ADULTS-Evcry Monday evening nt 8
o'clock. Tuition. Jlu per year. B
TOKPAHATOIIY CLASS, FOtl CIIIUMUIN, who lulrml later' to study tlio
piano. IJvery Monday atternooon at 4 o'clock. Tuition, J10 per year.
SATURDAY MORNING SINGING SCHOOL-Knr chlldion 7 to 14 yours of
age. Kvcry Saturday morning nt 10 o'clock, Tutlon, $3 ped ycur.'
Private lessons also (riven. Voices tested frco of charge.
PI'PIt.8 UNIIOI.T.KD AT ANY TIMIC-Studlo hours, 8a. m, to 0 p. m.
Studio address, 217 Carter building, second flood, C$1 Mndon stluet, Scrautou.
I M U '" M "4 ? X ' VT4 " "4
N. A. Hulbert,
117 Wyoming Ave.
X "Thoy Draw Well." Q
$ Morris' Magnet Cigars $
X Th best 'alue for S cents. 0
y Try one and you will smoke no A
0 other. Y
A All the leadlnj- brands nf t!c. 0
V clears nt J1.75 per box, or G for :3c. A
j iiu iiufcHi variety oi 1'ipea ana i
'flhnppnq In rtwti .' O
j iiu lurt'csi VHi ic
Tobaccos in town.
E. C. MORRIS,
q The Cigar Man O
a 325 Washington Avenue. V
In and About
Trunk Key Lost.
The. person who lost a trunk key yes
terday morning on Vine street, between
Qulncy and Monroe avenue, can obtain
it by calling at The Tilbune of nee.
Companies to Benefit.
Hereafter the funds derived from the
roller skating rink at the now nnnory
will go to the several companies instead
of Into a general fund. Each company
will have special nights set apart.
' Want to Play Ball.
The management oC the Simon Long
base ball team, of "Wllkes-Barre, has
challenged tho winners of the Archbald
Carbondale game at Athletic park yester
day for $100 a side, and tho Plttston
Brothers for $300 for a seties of three
'A clerk-carrier civil service examina
tion will be conducted in the government
building on November 19, beginning nt 9
i m. Application must be made on pro
"Scribed blanks which must be tiled with
Secretary Schautz of the local board of
examiners not later than October 20.
132nd P. V. Reunion:
All those who find it Inconvenient to
leave on the G.33 a. m. train today for
Tunkhannock to attend the reunion can
leave on the 10 o'clock train and connect
nt Plttston Junction, arriving at Tunk
hannock in time for the meeting. Tick
et orders can be had at tho Lackawanna
station of the ticket agent.
With about nil tlio convention excite
ment thut could be well crowded Into
the day, the Lackawanna. Democrats,
yesterday, nominated two tickets, the
one headed by Congrcsbmnn 'William
Conncll,, the Republican nominee, and
the other by George Howell.
The delegates who were supporters
of M. P. Flyrin for chairman were pre
vented from having any part in the
proceedings of the convention called
at Music hall, and leaving the conven
tion In it body, met In Molv'm's hall on
upper Lackaviinua avenue, organized
Hie Independent Democratic; party and
named a ticket as follows:
For Congress Hon. William Con
nell. For Orphans' Court Judge Thomas
For County Commissioners John
J. Durkin and Victor Burschell.
For Mine Inspectors P. J. Moore
and Patrick Blewltt.
The delegates who adhered to John
J. Kahey for chairman had two sessions
at Music hall and nominated the fol
For Congress George Howell.
For Orphans' Court Judge Hon.
M. F. Sando.
For County Commissioners John
J. Durkin and Victor Burschell.
For Mine Inspector P. J. Mcore.
The split was the result of high
handed proceedings on the part of the
Faiicy faction to defeat the will of the
majority of the delegates who wanted
tn endorse the candidacy of Congress
man Council. Alleging that the state
rules authorize It and that the state
rules were applicable to n county con
vention, the Fahey-Sehadt-Lynett fac
tion had the executive committee ap
point Kahey as chairman in place of
County Chairman T. P. Hoban, who
was absent on account of the death of
his mother, and then by ousting most
of the Flynn delegates with the aid of
fake contests, and by refusing to en
tertain motions other than those on
the machine programme, they got full
control and went through some semb
lance or convention business.
Tho Flynn men had 1.12 of the 181
delegates and felt sure of success. They
had not counted, though, on encounter!
Ing anything quite so llagrantly Irre
gular as was practiced by the opposition.
BOSSED BY PAHEY
Senatorial Convention Today.
The delegates to the Republican Twen
tieth senatorial distilct convention will
meet in tho Central Republican club
rooms at 10 o'clock this morning, where
tha convention will bo called to order.
The candidates mo R. J. Bourke and
John B. Gordon. The Bourke delegates
will meet at his office this morning nt
Held Under $2,000 Bail,
Frank Catdarltz, of Throop, was ar
ested by Lieutenant of Police Palmer
yesterday charged with being one of tho
men who attacked Nicholas Plerro ana
Jacob Constants on the Olyphunt road
on Monday morning. Ha was given a
hearing beforo Magistrate Fldler and
was hold under $2,000 ball for his appear
ance nt couit on tho charge of inciting
to riot. The police expect tu make other
arrests In this enso.
The Fahey adherents knew the night
before that they would he outnum
bered in the convention and set out at
once to overcome numbers by strategy,
Men on whom they could rely were sent
for to report at Hotel Schadt at 9
o'clock in the morning to act as con
testants. The regularly elected dele
gates who were pledged to vote for
Fahey and the contestants who were
to be substituted for the Flynn men
were each provided with a blue Acad
emy of Music door check and Instruct
ed to line up In front of the door of the
Yellow tickets of admlsi-lon with
County Chairman Hoban's nume print
cd thereon were prepared the night be
fore for distribution anionc all Mm ii,.i.
gates, but the Fahey crowd did not!Duy xv,th u e0l'Ple of i"0 patrolmen
find the Fahey man holding the stage
and downstairs seats and ready to pro
ceed with their programme.
Without waiting for quiet, Secretary
John P. Mnhoii advanced to the front
of the stage and hurriedly mumbled
something about "authority" and
"rules" nnd "John J. Fahey, chair
man." Fahey assumed the chairman
ship and called upon Martin Cuddcn to
read the call. This being done the roll
was proceeded with. Cadden read the
names as rapidly as he could possibly
read and without nny particular ef
fort to make himself heard. As he
rend the roll the delegates crowded
around the stage and handed up their
credentials. Any old body could hand
up nny old thing at nny old time, and
It was accepted by Assistant Secretary
John Corbet t as n credential. He gath
ered them In with belli hands and after
a while they came so fast Chairman
Fahey had to give him a hand.
COLEMAN MADE NOISE.
Delegates kept calling for order and
challenging this and that man who
would be espied passing up credentials,
but no heed was paid to their cries.
Select Councilman Edward Coleman
stood near the stage and led In the tu
mult making by slamming the apron
of the stage with a big heavy cane and
cheering like wild.
Thus the thing went on for seven or
eight minutes. No one except thosp on
the stage knew what was doing. The
Fahey delegates and substitutes Joined
In the cheering and other forms of
noise making while the Flynn men
looked on wonderlngly waiting for the
convention to proceed, only occasion
ally breaking their silence by calling
for order, or making complaint that
some man or other who would be seen
passing up credentials was nn usurper.
Finally, when the roll call was com
pleted and the credentials all In. As
sistant Secretary Cadden read an an
nouncement to the effect that In the
absence of the county chairman, the
executive committee, under authority
of the party rules, had appointed John
J. Fahey chairman, and John P. Ma
hon, John ai. Corbett. Martin Cadden
nnd Charles Graf as secretaries.
Immediately Chairman Fahey ap
pointed the usual committees and with
out waiting to take n new breath, de
clared a motion to adjourn would be
In order. The motion was made from
the door, nobody could be heard vot
ing against It and the chair declared
the convention adjourned until 2
The Flynn men, who had given up
their credentials, began to suspect,
after adjournment, that they were to bo
ousted by the Fnheyltes' committee on
contested seats, and during the recess
they got together to devise some means
of blocking the game. A caucus was
called for 1 o'clock at Melvln's hall, on
upper Lackawanna avenue. It was
agreed to go into the convention at 2
o'clock nnd move to substitute M. P.
Flynn for John J. Fahey as chairman,
when the convention came to effect per
manent organization. Despite some de
sertions by delegates who wanted to be
with the victors and who believed the
Faheyites would win out, the Flynn
Ites still had a good majority.
The Fahey adherents met at Hotel
Schadt nt 1 o'clock to fix up their after
noon's programme. It was decided to
proceed with the nominations and other
business after a cut and dried fashion,
and refuse to recognize any one not of
At 2 o'clock the Janitor of Music hall
threw open the doors and everybody
went In without let or hindrance. Dele
gates and spectators were mixed up In
discriminately. Every seat was taken,
nnd the aisles and space at either side
of the stage were fairly filled to over
flowing. A squad of eight patrolmen,
under command of Captain Williams,
took stations along the wall at either
side of the hall, and Superintendent
chalrnmn, nnd with thut lie turned
away from 3Ir. Flynn.
The report of the committee on cre
dentials was called for by Fahey, and
some one handed up the list of dele
gates which the Fahey lenders hnd pre
pared during the recess. There were
three or four full pages of substitu
tions, but what these consisted of no
one outside of the men who made them
know, for while tho secretary was rend
ing them the noise was so greatv his
voice could not bo heard three feet
away. It was not until the vote on
Orphans' court Judge was being tnken
that the ousted delegates learned they
had been scratched. Somo of the sub
stitutions were what might bo consid
ered just a bit bold In .the way of con
vention manipulation. In one instance
a prominent central city business man
was given the scat of n delegate from
the country, and Instances were numer
ous of men from one district acting as
delegate from another.
The report of the committee on cre
dentials was declared ndoptcd, with tho
tumult still on. The Flynn men were
demanding a call of tho roll and trying
to make motions, while the shoutcrs on
the other side kept jeering them and
calling for them to be put out.
Finally, seeing that they were not to
be recognized, the Flynn lenders
marched down the aisle and out of
the hall, followed by many of their ad
herents. They were jeered and called
"traitors" and "bolters" and tho like by
me i'-nney men.
GRANTED BY JUDGE AFTER
Application for a Non-Suit in the
Case of Martin Dolphin Against the
Borough of Dunmore It is Asked
for on tho Ground That tho Plain
tiff Contributed to the Accident to
His Son Another Suit Caused by
the Spring Floods on the Dodge
Pattern Workers Met.
A meeting of the local union of Pattern
Workers was hold last nlsht In Ancient
Order United Woikmen hall, G, AY. Wil
son, of New Yoik, national president,
was present and addressed the meeting,
explaining tho advantages of organism
lion and citing some of tlio results ac
complished by the Pattern Workers' ns.
loclatlon. The purpose of tho meeting
was to arouse Interest in the local union,
the memboishlp of which has dropped oft
during the lust year,
Funeral of William A. Pearson,
The funeral of tho late William A,
Pearson took place front tho family res!
sonco on Qulucuy avenue Monday after
nooon at 1.S0 o'clock. The deceased Is
iurvved by a wife and son, who at the
amo of his death was attondlng school
n Alubsachusctts, also three brothers,
pharlcs, of Fall River. Mass.; John, of
ttrownsvllle. Vt und Rufus. with whom
ho was visiting at tho time of his deuth,
who resides nt Topshani. VI. Iiu was
rinployni In the freight depaitment of
the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
for thirty-two consecutive years, re
thing on Thanksgiving uy, 1S90. At tlio
time of his death tho rieceussri as 70
fcaia $ months and 3 duya old. Intei
nent was made at Pulton, pu
take any of them. The Flynn delegates
were given these yellow tickets at the
About 10.30 o'clock the leaders of the
Fuhey faction gained an entrance to
Music hall from Center street, and
took possession of the stage. Sheriff
Schadt then went to the Lackawanna
avenue entrance, which was guarded
by Park Policeman Culiahuu, Deputy
Sheriff John J. Coyne, Emmet Ourrell
and a number of other stalwart adher
ents of the sheriff. Captain Williams
and a squad of six patrolmen were
standing about waiting for anything
that might turn up which would de
maud their attention. Sheriff Schadt
thought it a good Idea to hove the po
lice force give him a hand In carrying
out tho Fahey programme, and sum
moning Captain Williams, showed him
one of tho blue tickets and Informed
him that none but those bearing the
blue ticket should bo admitted.
BLUES HAD RIGHT OF WAY.
The Fuhey men coming from the east
and the Flynn men coming from the
west were each Jammed Bolluly against
each other and both ugalnst tho doors.
At a signal from the sheriff the doois
were h wring open and the crush began,
A delegate who would hold up a blue
ticket would be pulled out of the Jam
by one of SchudVs assistants and
passed on Into the hallway. A dele
gate displaying a yellow ticket would
be pushed back and away and not In
frequently roughly handled. The
Flynn men protested and threatened
nnd raved, but It was of no avail.
Schadt and his alles held firm.
For about Jltteen minutes the weed
ing out process continued. Then Sher
iff Schadt saw there were no nioro blue
tickets being held up, and figuring thut
all his men were safely Inside and oc
cupylng the delegates' chairs. Instruct.
ed the police and his other door tenders
to let the crowd In Indiscriminately.
The human Move qt the door being re
moved, tho yellow ticket delegates and
tho npectators crushed Into the hall
way and up the steps Into tho hull, to
tool; places in the rear
SLOW IN COMING.
The leuders of the Fahey contingent
were slow In putting In nn appearance,
and a suspicion grew apace that thoy
were holding the convention nt some
other hall. Some of the Flynn men
were discussing the advisability of
huvliujr Mr. Flynn take the nlutform
and start the convention all over again,
when the Faheylte leaders arrived.
Chairman Fahey, Sheriff Schadt, Col
onel Fltzslmmons, attorney John J,
Murphy and the three secretaries as
cended the stage nnd proceeded to get
the convention going, Fahey's nppenr
ance at the chairman's table wns greet
ed with a mixture of cheers and hisses,
words of commendation nnd cat-calls.
Chairman Fahey rapped tho conven
tion to order and called for the report
of the committee on permanent organ
ization. B. A. Kelly, of Cnrbondule,
chairman or the committee, reported
that the committee recommended (link
ing the temporary organization per
manent. Assistant Secretary Cadden
Jumped to the front of the stage, put a
motion to adopt the recommendation
and, without culling for the "noes," de
dal ed the motion adopted,
John Gibbons, Jr., and a number of
other Flynn men were clamoring for
recognition that they might move to
substitute the nume of M. p. Flynn as
chairman, No one on the stuge woTild
pay any heed to them, however, nnd
the only thing they could do 'was to
keep on clamoring, r
Both sides yelled and cheered, and
hissed and whistled, and called out all
sorts of suggestions. Half of thote
present were on their feet tri-Iner to talk
or else Joining n the yells. The noise
was simply terrific. Chairman Fnhev
at tho first lull nodded to M, P, Flynn,
HIIU VUB 1U31 lO HIP Il'OIlt lir Hin nl,it-
form demundlug recognition.
SAID HE WAS TOO LATE.
"I want that motion put," said Mr.
Flynn. "If you huvo a majority of tho
votes you ought not bo afraid to put
"You ato (oo late, Mr," declared the
Comparative quiet relcncd from this
time on. The resolutions read by
Thomas A. Pimahno were received with
somo attention and the name of rattl
son provoked cheers. The resolutions
were In the elegant phrasing of Col
onel Fltzslmmons and unsparingly con
demned everything Republican, espe
cially the state administration and Sen
ator Quay. Sympathy was extended to
the striking miners, nnd it was declared
to be no cheap bid for votes, but sin
Nominations being declared in order,
Editor E. J. Lynett. of the Times,
named George Howell for congress, and
amidst some comparatively tame cheer
ing the nomination wns made by ac
clamation. No offer was made to nomi
nate any one else.
For orphans' court judge Attorney
Wlllard M. Bunnell named Hon. M. F.
Sando, nnd the Hon. John P. Quinnan
named Thomas P. Hoban. The ma
chine was for Sando and hn was
chosen. The tellers announced the vote
to be 119 to 11. "Billy" Byrne, of New
York city,1 formerly of Carbondule, wns
onoe who was allowed to vote for
Sando. Nearly every time a man votprl
for Hoban Chairman Fahey would
make him stand up and be identified.
Absentees were votetl from behind the
wings by some Sando adherents with
Delegates who had been ousted, but
who had remained In the convention,
arose time and again to protest that
they had been duly elected: had handed
in properly attested credentials and
should be accredited as delegates.
Chairman Fahey silenced one and all
with the simple declaration that the
committee on credentials had made a
report and he was powerless to go be
hind that report.
John J. Durkin and Victor Burschell,
for county commissioners, and P. J.
3Ioore, of Carbondule, for mine In
spector were nominated by acclama
tion. HOWELL. BROUGHT IN.
The convention then took a recess to
allow the Twentieth senatorial district
Democrats to have their convention
and give an escort committee consist
ing or E. J. Lynett, Sheriff Schadt and
Select Councilman Coleman opportun
ity to bring in Candidate Howell.
3Ir. Howell was enthusiastically re
ceived and his brief speech of accept
ance was frequently Interrupted with
applause. He promised to do all In
his power to elect the whole ticket and
asserted thut If he had any Influence
In Wes,t Scranton the whole ticket
would feel the effects of It In Novem
ber. He also spoke of the use of money
In politics and dealt briefly with the
alleged corruption of the state admin
istration. After concluding he was con
gratulated by the leaders and Intro
duced to a number of the prominent
delegates. At 3.30 the convention adjourned.
After the evidence for the plaintiff
was all In yesterday In tho ejectment
case of W. G. Miller against George
W. Cramer and John Cure an applica
tion for a non-suit was made by tho
attorneys for the defense and allowed
by Judge Newcomb on the ground that
the land was not properly described.
Before Judge Edwards the case of
the Chase Brothers company, Rochest
er nurserymen, against Dr. S. W.
Lnmorcaux was called. The plaintiffs
sued to recover $100 for blackberry
bushes furnished to Dr. Lamoreaux,
and for which ho did not pay. Thorn
was no appearance for the defendant
and a verdict of $120 claim and costs
was awarded the plaintiffs.
The suit of Martin Dolphin against
the borough of Dunmore was next
called before Judge Edwards. He asks
$10,000 for the death of his 19-months-old
boy. While the father had the boy
out walking on Webster avenue, Dun
niorc, In April, 1900, they came to a
place where nt the crossing the side
walk was very much higher than the
roadway and the child fell in getting
down and fractured his 1ilp. While the
child's leg was encased In plaster of
parls he contracted pneumonia nnd
died. Dolphin Is represented by Attor
neys C. Balcntlne and George Howell
and the borough by Borough Solicitor
J. W. 3IcDonaId and I. H. Burns.
After the evidence for the plaintiff
was In Attorney Burns asked for a
non-suit on the ground that the father
contributed to the accident the child
suffered and that there was not suffi
cient evidence that the accident! caused
death. Mr. Burns made his argument
based on these propositions and Mr.
Balentlne will reply to him this morn
Just as the case of Bridget Golden
against the Scranton Railway com
pany was about to go to trial yester
day morning a continuance pending a
settlement was requested nnd granted.
The plaintiff has a property on Rail
road avenue which she claims has been
damaged to tho extfent of $5,000 by the
raising of the grade of the street.
Wants $5,000 Damages.
Thomas II. Williams, through his at
torney, A. a. Chase, yesterday began
an nction to recover $j,000 damages
from the following corporations:
Wllkes-Barre and Scranton Railway
company, Central Railroad of New Jer
sey, Scranton Steel company, Scranton
Gas and Water company nnd Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western Rail
Mr. Williams claims damages for In
jury done his property by the floods
during the early part of this year.
Odd but Artistic
All tho patterns are etched In the clay with the colors filled In on a 'I
mat finish, producing an effect ihat Is both novel and fetching. The
Illustrations etched on tho ware are Golf and Football Players, Dickens'
Characters, Monks, Etc. Tho ware Is finished In 'prettily blended light
and dark colors. There are no duplicates.
$2.50, $3i50, $4.00, $5.00 lo $10.00
Geo. V. Millar & Co, 134 Wyoming Avenue
Walk In and look around.
Orphans' Court Matters.
In the Orphans' court yesterday,
Judge A. A. Vosburg heard the audits
In the estate of James P. Riley, minor
child of Bernard Riley, deceased. At
torney John F. Reynolds appeared for
the accountant. No claims were pre
sented against the estate and evidence
was offered to show that the account
ant has settled with the minor In full,
and that the minor is now 21 years of
age. A release was offered In evidence
and the evidence showed that the
money had been paid to which the
minor was entitled.
In the estate of Daniel Howell, de
ceased. Attorney L. 31. Schoch appeared
for the exceptants, and Attorney II. J.
Martin for the accountant, and evidence
was offered showing that the parties
had settled the matters In controversy
amicably, and it was agreed that the
exceptions filed might be sustained to
a sufficient amount so that there would
be no indebtedness from the estate of
Daniel Howell to Frnnklln P. Howell
and from Jennie Dean to Franklin P.
Howell. The balance of the exceptions
are to be dismissed under the terms of
the agreement. This disposes of all
matters In controversy, and by agree
ment the account wus confirmed nbso
WE WANT YOU
To know exactly what the facts are concerning this new
LoanCompany before you go to the old-fashioned concern
We nsk for your patronage on the distinct understanding that our
new methods give you a positive advantage.
Wo have done away wlllh several dis
agreeable and expensive features.
Less Expenses. Less Interest
ON HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
without any other security. i'J,
More. Reasons for Coming Here:
SMALLER PAY3IENTS. LONGER TIME,
You will not have to get some one to endorse papers for you.
You will not pay Interest on the paid-up principal here.
You may move whenever you like.
NO PUBLICITY. NO CHARGES IN ADVANCED
New 'Phone, No. 2826.
P. O. Box, 94
Scranton Loan Guaranty Co.
No. 207 Wyoming Ave,, Scranton, Pa.. Near Cor. Spruce St.
Business Hours, 8 a. m. to G p. m.; Saturdays, S a. m. till 9 o'clock.
On Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday Next, We
Will Hake Our
First Fall Display
Of advance styles in Dress
Goods, Silks, Cloaks, Tail
ored Suits, Walking , Skirts,
Silk Gowns, Waists, etc., etc.
Every item shown will be
of this season's production,
and the exhibition ought to
prove one of the most inter
esting and novel fashion
events that has ever taken -place
in this city.
You are cordially invited to
be present on any of the
dates named above.
CONVENTION OF THE
When the delegates who favored the
election of M, P. Flynn for chnlrmun
left Muslu hall they proceeded to Mel
vln's hall, on Uickawunna avenue,
where they expressed themselves most
freely concerning tho kind of treatment
they received In Music hall. "Czars,"
Continued on Pase S.J
Yesterday's Marriage Licenses.
David J, Jones, Forest City
Mary J, Evans ? Nantlcoke
Dunlel Davis , Scranton
Margaret Itaae Scranton
George M. Roe Buffalo
Anna M. Ncubauer Scranton
John C. Moesel Scranton
Louisa A. AlKiln Scranton
$13.50 Gold Necklaces Free, at
As an Incentive to have juvenile pic
tures made before the coming holiday
season, Schrlever will present, -with
his compliments, a dainty child's gold
necklace with every .order for children's
photographs if the "order Is given be
tween September 20 and October 20.
Distribution limited to 1,000; nrst come,
Scranton College of Music,
Commonwealth building, corner Spruce
street and Washington avenue, Hnyan
Kvans, director. College now open.
Instructors: Piano and organ, Haydn
IJvnns; voice, Dr. D, J, J. Mason; vio
lin, Miss Nellie Hollister. New 'phone.'
Artlstla picture framing at reduced
prices at 209 Wyoming avenue, Grlflln
flcConnell & Co.
The Satisfactory Store. 400-402 Lackawanna Ave.
For Dry Goods and Cloaks.
8 Redfern Corsets
AND MOST COMPLETE
LINE IN THE CITY.
Everything that is
new everything that
is desirable, Be sure
and see our line and
get our prices before
Hill & Conn el I, Wa5hin'BV
The highest development of the corset maker's art
is represented in the Redfern Models.
These Corsets are boned with the best quality of
whalebone. The shapes are ; produced by numerous
gores, bias seams and folds, and the Corsets are as
carefully put together as though they were custom
made. They create a beautiful figure with perfect
ease to the wearer. See our window display of all the
We have a few styles of odds and ends that we
wish to dispose of at the following prices:
Redfern D, white, at $1.50, was $2.50
Redfern D, black, at 2.00, was 3.00
Redfern C, white, at 2.50, was 5.00
Redfern C, black, at 3.00, was 6.00
S Price & Jenkins,
ft 130 Wyoming Ave. Corset Parlors
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of Music and Art I
4- Thursday, September 18th
f registration day. Private and
4. class lessons. Caitcr Building,
f UUl Linden Street.
HENRY BEL1N, JR.,
Centrtl Agent for tlit WjomJcg District (or
Ulnlng, Dlutinsr, Sporting, SmoLclca mj th'
Itepauno Clicmlcai Couipiny'i
HIGH EXPLOSIVES. r
Safety Fuse, Cpa ind Exploders. Room iOl Co.
Bell Building ,6cr3lco.
JOHN' II. MITII k fcON , Plymouth
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Itfi, - -- '- .. Art. , Si., :S-